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201
Posted byMeow 🐈🐈Meow 🐱🐱 Meow Meow🍺🐈🐱Meow A+!2 years ago
ArchivedStickied post

Hi all,

This post is intended to be a one stop aggregate of content related to the CCNA R&S, new users are encouraged to look through this post before asking these common post topics. Because I'm lazy I'll be copy and pasting relevant sections from other posts as needed :)

Can I use older versions of the study material?

No, at best you'll get basic information but you'll be missing topics, reading about topics you don't need to, and could generally not learn a topic well enough. It isn't worth trying to save money since failing the exam is much more expensive than some new books.

Saying that some video courses are still worth while, CBT nuggets for example has plenty of CCNA related series such as their CCNA packet capture course that is still good info though out of date.


Discount Exams

You can occasionally save some $$$ by buying a discount voucher, a discount voucher is a voucher that is expiring sooner than a ordinary voucher, the less time left the more it is discounted. For example a CCNA voucher with 3 days left might get 50% off.

I have used these sites before and they work well.

www.itexamvouchers.com or www.getcertified4less.com

The Exam Change

CCNA 2.0 is being retired on the following dates:

100-101 ICND1 Last day to test August 20, 2016

200-101 ICND2 Last day to test September 24, 2016

200-120 CCNA Last day to test August 20, 2016

A common misconception is that ICND1 is a prerequisite for the CCNA, it is not. Rather the ICND1 earns the CCENT certification and the CCENT is the prerequisite for the CCNA. This distinction means that you can write the 3.0 ICND2 exam even if you have passed the ICND1 2.0 exam.

Exam topics

100-105 - ICND1 3.0

ICND1 Exam topics

Here is a summary of the changes in the new version:

Removed:

  • RIP is now the sole routing protocol in this exam.

  • IPv6 Dual Stack was removed in favour of transition techologies

  • CEF has been removed from the exam.

Added:

  • High level knowledge of Firewalls, Access Points, and Wireless Controllers

  • Awareness of Collapsed Core architecture

  • Configure and verify IPv6 SLAAC

  • IPv6 Anycast addresses

  • Knowledge of LLDP

  • Troubleshooting DNS and DHCP related connectivity issues

  • Understanding Syslog

  • Device management


200-105 - ICND2 3.0

ICND2 Exam topics

Removed:

  • Frame-Relay (HOORAY!)
  • VRRP and GLBP (BOO!)

Added:

  • Knowledge of IWAN
  • Basic eBGP
  • VPNs: DMVPN, Site to Site, Client VPNs
  • Understanding the Cloud
  • Understanding SDN
  • Using APIC-EM's Path Trace application
  • QoS

200-125 - CCNAX 3.0

Composite 3.0 Exam topics

All in all some pretty fair additions and only a couple questionable removals.

Should you take the composite exam?

The short answer is....no, probably not.

Generally speaking the composite is only for the experienced network professionals who are used to certification exams. It is really meant for convenient switching to the R&S track from say Juniper. Why not take it? It's just considered to be a much more difficult exam because:

It doubles the number of topics you can be tested on, this makes it so you must have mastered everything in the CCNA since it is fair game. This also makes repeat attempts harder since the question pool is large enough that if you do badly on say IP Services, you might instead get a security focus the next time. You have a smaller margin of error: with ICND1 and 2 you can get say...10 questions wrong to pass with the minimum score so you can get 20 questions wrong and still be a CCNA. With the composite you can only get 10 wrong before failing

There is less padding questions, icnd1 may also you 10 subnetting questions but the composite may just ask a couple and move on the next topic. This makes things harder since your more likely to hit a hard question rather than get a few easier ones.

Cisco assumes your a network professional so they may hit harder than with the other exams. Based on my own observations from watching this sub and talking to people, I would say a junior has about a 90% fail rate for the composite and it typically takes them about 3 tries to pass it. Incidentally they also tend to be bitter with Cisco after paying for so many failed exams. Long story short, it isn't worth it, I should also point out that you get the same CCNA no matter what path you take. The only difference is that with the two exam method you get the CCENT as well, which means you can get up to two kitty gifs!

Reading List

Books by Odom and Lammle remain our recommendations for this CCNA version, you should read both to get both perspectives on topics. Generally Odom is considered to be more dry and technical and Lammle is more readable and approachable.

Home Lab

There are two main options for a home lab - physical and virtual. You can also mix and match as needed.

Because of the new version it is recommended to try to use IOS 15 in all your physical gear so you can utilize the modern features that IOS brings to the table. The router models don't matter all that much since features at the CCNA and CCNP level are mostly the same, you also don't need to worry about serial modules nearly as much because serial is a very small topic now.

Model numbers matter with switches though, you should aim to get 3 or 4 Cisco 3560 switches so your lab will last you well past your CCNA R&S studies, though you can pick up a some L2 Cisco 2960 switches if need be.

For virtual you have 3 main options

  • Packet Tracer - a mostly functional emulation tool that meets most of the CCNA requirements, it requires very little resources or technical knowledge but only supports just enough IOS features for you to pass the CCNA.

PT 7.0 is out now and can be gotten for free from Cisco.

  • GNS3 - a functional solution that runs real IOS images, the downside is you need to get your hand on IOS images. It also doesn't have native support for most L2 features.

Here is a blog post I wrote about setting it up end to end:

Mastering GNS3

  • VIRL - this is the most resource heavy option but its benefit is that Cisco provides IOS images to you.

Here is the post I did about VIRL:

Mastering VIRL

Exam Tips

Remember there is no back button so always read the question until you fully understand what it is asking you and you know what technology it is testing you on before answering.

If you can't think of an answer within a minute consider picking the best answer and moving on. You are unlikely to correctly figure out the question after thinking about it for another minute and will likely talk yourself into a wrong answer. You don't have a ton of time in the exam!

For people with a bit more IT experience, remember the context and level of the exam. There are many solutions to problems in the real world and at the end of the day the CCNA doesn't get too deep into topics. Keep the exam topics in mind when answering a question...for example if Cisco asks what device would run BGP? Then the answer would be a router even though most devices can support BGP these days from hosts to servers to firewalls etc. The reason why is the CCNA v3.0 only teaches about basic eBGP on a router so Cisco isn't going to expect you to know that Windows Server can do BGP.

The Best Answer

People also have a lot of issues getting used to the concept of the best answer. Like the BGP scenario above you have to keep the context of the question in mind, a router can indeed use a switch module to act like a switch and a L3 switch can act like a router etc but if they ask what device is best for switching then it will be a switch.

The Cisco Answer

The "Cisco Answer" is something that keeps popping up over and over, and in my opinion is drastically overblown and misunderstood in most cases. Basically it is the claim that Cisco wants you to answer the question their way as opposed to the industry correct answer. Generally this seems to be feed from the pitfalls I mentioned above:

An example of an old Cisco answer was back when other vendors first started supporting CDP and if you were asked if CDP only ran on Cisco you had to decide if Cisco was expecting you to know that polycom phones could do CDP. But generally those types of questions are gone in the R&S track at least (I'm told the wireless track needs more time in the oven)

The other place it comes from is when you are multi vendor and/or have a higher knowledge/experience level then the exam your writing. A simple example might be if they asked you how many link state routing protocols are supported by Cisco, a CCNA will probably say 1, whereas a more advanced candidate may answer 2. But considering CCNA doesn't mention IS-IS then 1 would be the CCNA correct answer. The trick is you have to keep your exam level in mind as your writing it.

Finally there is the obvious actual Cisco answer where if they asked you what OSPF's Administrative Distances is? Now on Cisco it is 110/110/110, on Juniper it is 10/150, and on HPE it is 10/150/150. So in this case they are looking for the Cisco right answer but that only really can affect you if you are multi-vendor.

Question Marks and Tab

Sim's generally have support for the tab and ? but it can be limited if Cisco decides to remove them to make sure you know how to do a task or if they simply just don't fully implement them since the sim is just a flash animation they have to program. It is also worth noting that even if Cisco does give you full functionality, you would still need to know the full commands since Cisco can just straight up ask you syntax questions.

Practice Tests

The Boson practice tests are highly regarded and tend to be of similar difficulty or more difficult than the actual exam.

New topic posts

I'll try to keep this updated as they pop up but here is the current posts that are cover the new topics

What is Metro Ethernet

What is MPLS as a WAN Service

What is BGP?

201
87 comments
45
Posted byMeow 🐈🐈Meow 🐱🐱 Meow Meow🍺🐈🐱Meow A+!2 years ago
ArchivedStickied post

Hi all,

With the exam cutoff looming there have been a ton of questions lately about if people should take the composite exam. The short answer is....no, probably not.

Generally speaking the composite is only for the experienced network professionals who are used to certification exams. It is really meant for convenient switching to the R&S track from say Juniper.

Why not take it? It's just considered to be a much more difficult exam because:

  • It doubles the number of topics you can be tested on, this makes it so you must have mastered everything in the CCNA since it is fair game. This also makes repeat attempts harder since the question pool is large enough that if you do badly on say IP Services, you might instead get a security focus the next time.

  • You have a smaller margin of error: with ICND1 and 2 you can get say...10 questions wrong to pass with the minimum score so you can get 20 questions wrong and still be a CCNA. With the composite you can only get 10 wrong before failing

  • There is less padding questions, icnd1 may also you 10 subnetting questions but the composite may just ask a couple and move on the next topic. This makes things harder since your more likely to hit a hard question rather than get a few easier ones.

  • Cisco assumes your a network professional so they may hit harder than with the other exams.

Based on my own observations from watching this sub and talking to people, I would say a junior has about a 90% fail rate for the composite and it typically takes them about 3 tries to pass it. Incidentally they also tend to be bitter with Cisco after paying for so many failed exams. Long story short, it isn't worth it, I should also point out that you get the same CCNA no matter what path you take. The only difference is that with the two exam method you get the CCENT as well, which means you can get up to two kitty gifs!

45
34 comments
16

Just out of curiosity, does anyone have any sources for fully configured packet tracer labs - what I mean by this is labs with all the bells and whistles configured, nothing to troubleshoot or work out, just a really in depth config with as much ICND1 and 2 content as possible

It'd be great to see routers / switches configured with all things considered - including odd areas like half duplex, descriptions everywhere, etc.. hit that show run command and get absolutely blasted with information

Its quite easy to find an ACL lab, NTP lab, etc, but I'm after a super topology with a ton of configs to see the whole machine running as it were

16
10 comments
1

i bought the Boson exam environment. this has the practice exams

i see there is a NetSim also, but at a further $99 charge

i have been using packet tracer to build and test networks (for the CCENT)

i'd assume the Boson NetSim is just another packet tracer type program or am i missing something?

thanks

1
comment
90
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Hey Reddit: Want to write better? Eliminate grammatical mistakes, wipe out wordiness, and let your ideas shine. See for yourself why over 10 million users are hooked on Grammarly's free writing app.

90
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72

Finally got my CCNA:RS this weekend! Took longer than expected due to lack of motivation and a little laziness but hey i got it! Used the following to pass:

  • CBT Nuggets
  • Chris Bryants Udemy course
  • Both Lammle and Odom Books (Lammle was an easier read for me, I don't learn that easy by reading I'm more of a visual learner)
  • Boson Ex-sim (really liked this one)
  • Used packet tracer for labs (no physical equipment)

Just to add, i don't have a networking job and i don't work on networks daily, i mainly do desktop support, just to give you all perspective of my background. hopefully getting this cert will move my career

I defiantly want to give CCNP a run but not sure if i should go for it or try for CCNA security, I kind of want to learn more about firewalls as every job I've been at uses site-to-site VPNs (never seen and other WAN technologies used)

Thanks all and good luck!

EDIT: Packet tracer bullet

72
21 comments
24

I went ahead an applied since it was free this week. The program seems pretty awesome. You earn industry certs while earning your bachelors degree. They allow transfer credits from everywhere including ACE. Industry certs also count as transfer credit and I already have my A+. I haven't ready any horror stories but I wanted to know if anyone had any experience with WGU. Good or bad. I'm Looking to earn my BS in Network Security. This seems like the best route for non-traditional and on the go people.

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Network Operations and Security

24
16 comments
4

Am I correct here?

https://imgur.com/a/CMpFleq

Or for "Subnet address" are they asking for 10.0.0.0 for classfull address and 10.1.0.0 - 10.255.255.0 for classless as "network addresses?

Also, is the host range what I have listed, or is it 10.1.0.1 - 10.1.255.254 . . . . . 10.254.255.254

Confused lol...

4
10 comments
7

Here's the topology and how I have each device configured: https://i.imgur.com/S9nDTMC.png

I feel like I'm forgetting something basic. I can ping everything but the switch. I can ping from PC-A to PC-B. I can ping from the switch to everything else but just not to the switch.

7
7 comments
1

Hi all you CCNA people,

I was hoping that my australian brethren amongst you might be able to point me to a reasonable training centre for a 5-Day CCNA course. Long story short, im currently working in 2nd level desktop support and as part of my current position, i have been offered to go on a training course of my preference.

I'm currently studying IT at uni and as a part of my degree have completed what cisco calls, CCNA1&2 which effectively make up the ICND1, so im definitely not new to networking but i would like to hone my skills and complete my CCNA as network engineering the career path that i can see myself going down.

I've heard some rough things about 5-day IT training courses in general and if the experience will be poor with a CCNA course i would rather utilise my allocated training for another course.

Any help or advise is appreciated. Cheers.

1
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38
Posted byCISSP, CEH, RHCSA1 day ago

941/1000.

For me it is the way opener to CCNAsec.

I had 2 hours for exam, because English is not my native, buy finished it in ~70 minutes.

Took me 3 month to prepare, just because it was a hot time for me both at work and in personal life. IMHO, 2 months is absolutely enough to prepare for this exam.

Exam is not difficult unless you have a zero IT background or lazy. Still I had some questions where I could not decide between 2 right answers, because nothing in question or answers gave me a hint. Few strange questions as well which I had no idea what they were about. But generally exam is fair.

Sources:

Jeremy Cioara, CBTNuggets [9/10]. Best course to start with, if you have access to CBTNuggets. Annoying sometimes though.

Lammel [9/10]. Very good, but not so friendly to beginners. You shall have an IT experience for this one, or read it as the second source.

ODOM [10/10]. It is THE book, if you use only 1 source (not recommended, for any cert use at lease 2-3 sources). It is very dry.

UDEMY, Chris Bryant. [8/10]. Nice as supplementary course, but kind of inconsistent.

UDEMY, David Bombal labs. [8/10]. Used only few labs to cover gaps. It is good though.

Other tools and sources.

Packet tracer [10/10]. You do not need a physical lab or GNS3 for this exam. Just use packet tracers, it is 100% enough.

Personal labs. I've created labs for every exam practical topic based on Cioara and Lammel labs, and used them with Anki.

Anki [10/10]. Flash cards and labs in anki.

https://subnettingpractice.com/ [8/10]. 3 questions a day will make you an expert in subnetting.

Reddit/CCNA [8-10]. Not as useful as subreddits I used for my other certs, but still worth to check "passed" posts couple times a week.

P.S. In my opinion you do not need Boson for this one. With Boson at 100 and exam price at 160 it is a bad investment for majority of people. I saw people swear on Boson though, so it is your call.

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26 comments
2

I don't know how else to ask the question but I have already attempted the CCENT twice after reading the Lammle book multiple times and practicing the practice questions (selecting chapters at random so I am not actually memorizing the questions as much as I am grasping the concepts). What is frustrating me is that much of the questions that were asked on the exam dealt with subjects and material that was never mentioned in the books that I have been reading (I have also been reading the Odom book, and practicing the sample questions there too). It just seems that no matter what source I use they don't provide an adequate amount of information and explanations (that are easy to grasp) that will help you score a passing grade (I am not sure why Cisco wants you to earn an 830+ but frankly I find it to be the other most frustrating aspects of the exam.

What are your methods for overcoming this hurdle, much of what was mentioned in the exam wasn't covered in any study guides (official ones too), or notes so I am not sure if it's my supposed lack of experience or I am just not good at measuring up to Cisco's expectations.

2
16 comments
6

Hi guys! I have some trouble understanding the materials we've been given on NAT.

In the picture below, shouldn't the two underlined addresses be the same? The "inside global" address?

https://imgur.com/BQ9NRZt

6
12 comments
23

I’m getting to the point where I’m constantly coming across labs that ask me to configure commands that are not available/supported by packet tracer. I finally got gns3 running, but I feel a bit lost in it. Anyone have any tutorials they’d recommend or any general tips?

23
8 comments
3

Hi. I've been stuck trying to answer a question for 2 days now and I'm no closer to working out the answer or where it is I'm going wrong. Hoping one of you fine people can help me!

I'm trying to provide 510 hosts per subnet on the 99.0.0.0/8 network. Can someone please help me work this out? Thanks in advance!

3
4 comments
2

How much time would you recommend between the two exams? I'm looking to schedule my icnd-1 soon.

2
3 comments
1

i already saved half of them from 1 to 16 but it’s so hard to save all these numbers 😑😑

1
4 comments
15

Which class do you reccomend for getting ccna? Any experience with udemy?

15
12 comments
0

Ok, so I take my CCNA 1 final exam on Thursday, only thing is I am not sure where to begin. My introduction to Networks class have us a practice final exam to practice but is any of the 50 questions on that final exam even gonna have questions and answers similar to it? I’m really anxious if I should study on the practice final or go back and look at the previous exams to study. My professor told me there will be 52 questions on the final.

What should I do to study, I barley scratched the surface on it, and need to make sure I am looking at the actual material to read. For those that have recently took it, is anyone’s exam similar to each other? Need help here.

0
11 comments
3

I am having an issue with the route table in a 3650 where its not finding a route for 10.0.20.x in VLAN 20 on my config. When I enabled IP routing VLAN 10 and its route populated but VLAN 20 is not. I am not sure why it is not populating and am quite stumped.

ip cef

ip routing

!

no ipv6 cef

!

interface GigabitEthernet1/0/1

switchport trunk allowed vlan 10,20,1500

switchport trunk encapsulation dot1q

switchport mode trunk

!

interface Vlan1

no ip address

!

interface Vlan10

mac-address 0001.6455.de01

ip address 10.0.10.3 255.255.255.0

!

interface Vlan20

mac-address 0001.6455.de02

ip address 10.0.20.3 255.255.255.0

!

ip default-gateway 10.0.0.1

ip classless

!

ip flow-export version 9

!

!

!

end

Switch# show ip route

Gateway of last resort is not set

10.0.0.0/24 is subnetted, 1 subnets

C 10.0.10.0 is directly connected, Vlan10

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6 comments
6

Hey guys! I'm in the process of building a home lab. I've noticed that most of the suggestions that I've come across on the web typically suggest a greater number of routers than switches. But when I think of a network, I imagine one or two switches per router. Is there something I'm missing?

6
16 comments
1

Evening all

Yesterday I passed my CCNA Security test and am trying to figure out where to go next and am seeking advice.

Background: A little over 3 years in Cyber security; I started getting certs with no real rhyme or reason (CCNA R&S, GPEN, CySA+ and now CCNA Sec.) I really enjoy using Cisco products and playing in PT/GNS3 and probably want a career in Network Security or maybe Network engineering?

Prior to CCNA Security I figured I would get CCNA Sec and I would just roll into CCNA Cyber ops, but it seems that may not be worth it? I have seen a few posts about CCNA Cyber ops being "equivalent" to CompTIAs CySA+ certification (which I got a few months ago).

So if that is the case, should I shoot for CCNP? I haven't thought about doing CCNA Wireless yet, any good? I don't want to go back and get A+ or Net+ (I have the equivalent training and don't want to waste time going over basic networking and computer topics.)

So that is where I am. CCNP? CCNA Wireless? CCGetACollegeDegree? Any advice is welcome. Thanks everyone.

1
3 comments
8

I recently took the CCNA wireless, and failed 786/1000. I believe I failed because I bombed in the "Operating a Wireless Network" exam objectives which is 20% of the exam. I scored a 23% in that exam objective. Everything else was decent enough. My main question is, are there any videos or resources that focus mainly on this exam topic, or what should I focus on the most to improve myself in this area. Anything is helpful, thanks in advance for your help.

TL;DR are there any videos or resources that focus mainly on the "Operating a Wireless Network" exam topic?

8
9 comments
20

I have gotten used to configuring with EIGRP but could use some practice with troubleshooting. I made this sim in packet tracer and hope you can mess it up and then send it back to me to fix.

Thanks guys

https://we.tl/t-ViTf16DIPr

20
5 comments
8

Good evening guys, here's my problem. I am currently learning static routes and I have a hard time understanding what the CSU/DSU is supposed to mimic. In every example that I see, the two routers are connected via a serial interface with a /30 subnet (or not, if the same subnet address is used through the entire network). My question is, how is this possible? Is this what a leased line is? Reading again about leased lines I see that it is a separate network on top of the isp equipment which is separated by the other networks at l2 (if im wrong correct me). So I get a leased line and I connect two separate offices with private addressing (in my case it is a class A 10 network)? Also, why Serial, I mean, here where I live on a short search for leased lines every isp lists speeds of up to 10gb/s via fiber optic, serial just seems stone age. Also, what happens when you try to connect two offices where a leased line is out of the question? (For example,can you do this with an office in Germany and one in the US)? Please try to explain this as simple as possible, I am on ICND1 level. Thanks.

8
8 comments
5

Total Addresses in System (excluding one mac per port)     : 0

Max Addresses limit in System (excluding one mac per port) : 6144

Does that number 6144 means total mac address that can be on a mac address table at one point is 6144 ?

Edit: When enabling port security. This is the bottom part of the output of show port-security command.

5
4 comments
6

Hey guys,

I am Software Engineer. After graduating i started to work as a Quality Assurance Analyst for about 3 years. Later i got a job offer from a big company in there networking department. My job is not much technical as i only have to update the firewalls and routers interfaces using some tools. I want to start studying CCNA. Any idea from where should i start? Some books or video tutorials?

6
16 comments
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