You’ve been practicing your redistribution scenarios but you are not able to procure enough routers to make a big network. Instead, you only have (4) routers but want to make a scenario that is as complex as possible …
- Nothing has been preconfigured for you!
- In order to keep the diagram clean, IP addresses and interfaces have been excluded.
- Select whichever interfaces you like, but be sure they are all of the same speed and default bandwidth for EIGRP/OSPF metric calculation.
- Use 192.168.xy.0/24 for each network where x and y are router numbers.
- Example: 192.168.12.1 and 192.168.12.2 for the link between R1 and R2.
- If an IP address is in a colored circle, that means it belongs to that protocol and should be advertised by that protocol.
- No static, policy, or default routing allowed.
- You may modify any metric, administrative distance, or route tags anywhere to solve this lab.
- Mutually redistribute between OSPF and RIP on R1.
- Mutually redistribute between EIGRP and RIP on R2.
- Mutually redistribute between EIGRP and OSPF on R3.
- Mutually redistribute between OSPF and RIP on R4.
- Mutually redistribute between EIGRP and RIP on R4.
- Mutually redistribute between EIGRP and OSPF on R4.
- Create a new loopback interface on R4: 18.104.22.168/32.
- Redistribute this new loopback into EIGRP (don’t use the network command).
- Redistribute this new loopback into OSPF (don’t use the network command).
- Redistribute this new loopback into RIP (don’t use the network command).
- To complete this lab, the route from any two loopback addresses must be one hop. Perform this test on every router with a traceroute sourced from the local loopback destined for the other (3) loopbacks.
- Example: R1#traceroute 22.214.171.124 source loopback0 should only have one hop
- Routers will automatically rate-limit ICMP unreachables which makes traceroute slower. “no ip icmp rate-limit unreachable”.
- You will need to use the word “redistribute” (15) times to solve this lab.
- “debug ip routing” is your friend.