CCNP Routing Exam Cram

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Coriolis Group Books, 2000 - Computers - 329 pages
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-- Prepares the reader to pass the new CCNP Routing exam (640-503).
-- Instructs the reader on ways to configure the Cisco IOS software for scalable operation in large or growing multiprotocol internetworks.
-- Contains exclusive tear-out cram sheet with tips, acronyms, and memory-joggers (mnemonics) to improve recall immediately before the exam.
-- Includes sections on proven test-taking strategies, warnings on trick questions, time-saving study tips, multiple-part question strategies, and shortcuts.
-- Enables the reader to configure Cisco IOS software to control multiprotocol routed traffic, routed protocols, and WAN traffic.
-- Instructs on using VLSMs to extend the use of IP addresses within a large internetwork.
-- Discusses placement of OSPF and EIGRP in a growing enterprise network environment.
-- Provides ways to determine which bridging system to use and the required configuration.
-- Includes information on configuring scalable routing protocols and dial-up connectivity.

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Contents

Cisco Certification Exams
1
Chapter
6
Internetwork Overview
11
Copyright

18 other sections not shown

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About the author (2000)

Morgan is a Senior Instructor with GeoTrain Corporation, Cisco's largest and highest-rated Training Partner. He has actively delivered Cisco Courses for last 2 years. During that time he has been an active member of the ATM Forum, a standards body for ATM. Brian also spent a number of years with IBM designing, installing and troubleshooting large corporate internetworks. He holds certifications from Microsoft, Novell, IBM, and Cisco.

Shroyer is president of J.M. Shroyer Associates, Inc. He has over 35 years experience at all levels in the computer field. Shroyer has lectured and consulted extensively in the United States, Europe, and Asia on Unix, C programming, data communications, SNA, the OSI Regerence Model, LANs, client server development strategies, network security, and audit of data networks. He has also taught for the University of Denver in its Masters in Computer Science program and for Metropolitan State College.

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