CCNP Switch Cisco Certification

image CCNP SWITCH Implementing Cisco IP Switched Networks (SWITCH 642-813) is a qualifying exam for the Cisco Certified Network Professional CCNP®, and Cisco Certified Design Professional CCDP® certifications. The SWITCH 642-813 exam will certify that the successful candidate has important knowledge and skills necessary to to plan, configure and verify the implementation of complex enterprise switching solutions using Cisco’s Campus Enterprise Architecture. The SWITCH exam also covers secure integration of VLANs, WLANs, voice and video into campus networks.

CCNP Certification Guide

    ■Switch Operation, switching decisions.
      content-addressable memory (CAM) and ternary contentaddressable memory (TCAM)
      multilayer switch operation
      ■ “Switch Port Configuration”. This chapter covers basic Ethernet concepts, how to use scalable Ethernet, how to connect switch and devices together, and how to verify switch port operation to aid in troubleshooting.

      ■ “VLANs and Trunks”. This chapter covers basic VLAN concepts, how to transport multiple VLANs over single links, how to configure VLAN trunks, and how to verify VLAN and trunk operation.

      ■ “VLAN Trunking Protocol”. This chapter covers VLAN management using VTP, VTP configuration, traffic management through VTP pruning, and how to verify VTP operation.

      ■ “Aggregating Switch Links”. This chapter covers switch port aggregation with EtherChannel, EtherChannel negotiation protocols, EtherChannel configuration, and how to verify EtherChannel operation.

      ■ “Spanning Tree Protocol”. This chapter covers IEEE 802.1D Spanning Tree Protocol (STP) and gives an overview of the other STP types that might be running on a switch.

      ■ “Spanning-Tree Configuration”. This chapter covers the STP root bridge, how to customize the STP topology, how to tune STP convergence, redundant link convergence, and how to verify STP operation.

      ■ “Protecting the Spanning Tree Protocol Topology”.This chapter covers protecting the STP topology using Root Guard, BPDU Guard, and Loop Guard, and also how to use BPDU filtering and how to verify that these STP protection mechanisms are functioning properly.

      ■ “Advanced Spanning Tree Protocol”. This chapter covers Rapid Spanning Tree Protocol (RSTP) for Rapid PVST+ and Multiple Spanning Tree (MST) Protocol.

      ■ Chapter 11, “Multilayer Switching”. This chapter covers interVLAN routing, multilayer switching with Cisco Express Forwarding (CEF), and how to verify that multilayer switching is functioning properly.

      ■ “Enterprise Campus Network Design”. This chapter covers different campus network models, hierarchical network design, and how to design, size, and scale a campus network using a modular approach.

      ■ “Layer 3 High Availability”. This chapter covers providing redundant router or gateway addresses on Catalyst switches and verifying that redundancy is functioning properly.

      ■ “IP Telephony”. This chapter covers how a Catalyst switch can provide power to operate a Cisco IP Phone, how voice traffic can be carried over the links between an IP Phone and a Catalyst switch, QoS for voice traffic, and how to verify that IP Telephony features are functioning properly.

      ■ “Integrating Wireless LANs”. This chapter covers different approaches to integrating autonomous and lightweight wireless access points into a switched campus network.

      ■ “Securing Switch Access”. This chapter covers switch authentication, authorization, and accounting (AAA); port security using MAC addresses; portbased security using IEEE 802.1x; DHCP snooping; and dynamic ARP inspection.

      ■ “Securing with VLANs”. This chapter covers how to control traffic within a VLAN using access lists, implementing private VLANs, and monitoring traffic on switch ports for security reasons.

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