I've been looking at the specs for the 7000 on the web page and It has
two separate lists: Routing Protocol Support and Routed Protocols.
What's the difference?
>What's the difference?
Examples are IP, Appletalk, DECNET, SNA
Routing protocols are what routers use to determine routes for routed
protocols amongst routers.
Examples are RIP, IGRP, OSPF
Daniel J. McDonald Intel Corporation
1.503.681.2007 (voice) 1.503.681.2235 (fax)
Disclaimer: My views are not necessarily the same as Intel's
sk> Nntp-Posting-Host: ix-nyc15-02.ix.netcom.com
sk> I've been looking at the specs for the 7000 on the web page and It has
sk> two separate lists: Routing Protocol Support and Routed Protocols.
sk> What's the difference?
While this is not a cisco specific issue, I hoping that someone on this
list can help me out. I'm looking for any reference material that covers
the pro's and cons of employing a routing protocol vs. static routes
especially on stub networks.
I recently accepted a position as part of a statewide project to bring low
cost internet access to k-12 education, libraries, mueseums, etc. And
while there are currently in excess of 1000 sites with connections into the
network, the latitude given to individuals responsible for the different
regions of the state has led to an adhoc approach to routing on this
network. Currently, a seemingly random mix of eigrp groups and static
routes are employed between the distibution and access routers.
I would like to see us take a uniform approach on how routing is handled
between the these routers but I need to be able to justify my
2. Memory fault