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Q201. Which two features are supported when Cisco HDLC is implemented? (Choose two.)
A. error recovery
B. error detection
C. asynchronous links
D. multiple protocols
HDLC’s frame check sequence (FCS) is a 16-bit CRC-CCITT or a 32-bit CRC-32 computed over the Address, Control, and Information fields. It provides a means by which the receiver can detect errors that may have been induced during the transmission of the frame, such as lost bits, flipped bits, and extraneous bits. Cisco’s HDLC contains a proprietary field that is used to support multiple protocols.
Q202. Refer to the exhibit.
AS #1 and AS #2 have multiple EBGP connections with each other. AS #1 wants all return traffic that is destined to the prefix 10.10.10.1/32 to enter through the router R1 from AS #2.
In order to achieve this routing policy, the AS 1 advertises a lower MED from R1, compared to a higher MED from R3, to their respective BGP neighbor for the prefix 10.10.10.0/24. Will this measure guarantee that the routing policy is always in effect?
A. Yes, because MED plays a deterministic role in return traffic engineering in BGP.
B. Yes, because a lower MED forces BGP best-path route selection in AS #2 to choose R1 as the best path for 10.10.10.0/24.
C. Yes, because a lower MED in AS #2 is the highest BGP attribute in BGP best-path route selection.
D. No, AS #2 can choose to alter the weight attribute in R2 for BGP neighbor R1, and this weight value is cascaded across AS #2 for BGP best-path route selection.
E. No, AS #2 can choose to alter the local preference attribute to overwrite the best-path route selection over the lower MED advertisement from AS #1. This local preference attribute is cascaded across AS #2 for the BGP best-path route selection.
MED and AS path prepending can both be used to influence the way incoming traffic from other Autonomous Systems get sent to the local AS, but they provide no guarantee as the other AS ultimately has the final word in how they send traffic. Since local preference is preferred over MED in the BGP decision process, the other AS can configure local preference to override the MED settings you have configured.
Q203. DRAG DROP
Q204. Refer to the exhibit.
How many LSDBs will router A have?
Q205. DRAG DROP
Drag and drop each policy command on the left to the function it performs on the right.
Q206. DRAG DROP
Q207. DRAG DROP
Drag and drop the IPv6 multicast feature or protocol on the left to the correct address space on the right.
Q208. Refer to the exhibit.
Routers R1 and R2 are configured as shown, and traffic from R1 fails to reach host 126.96.36.199.
Which action can you take to correct the problem?
A. Ensure that R2 has a default route in its routing table.
B. Change the OSPF area type on R1 and R2.
C. Edit the router configurations so that address 188.8.131.52 is a routable address.
D. Remove the default-information originate command from the OSPF configuration of R2.
Not sure that any of these answers are correct, it appears that this configuration is valid for reaching that one specific host IP. Answer A does have a route to that host so it would not need a default route to get to it. Choice B is incorrect as the area types have nothing to do with this. C is incorrect as that IP address is routable, and D is needed so that R1 will have a default route advertised to it from R2 so that it can reach this destination.
Q209. Which two hashing algorithms can be used when configuring SNMPv3? (Choose two.)
Note that SNMPv3 does not send passwords in clear-text and uses hash-based authentication with either MD5 or SHA1 functions (HMAC authentication – the packet conted is hashed along with authentication key to produce the authentication string).
Q210. Refer to the exhibit.
Which statement about this device configuration is true?
A. The NMS needs a specific route configured to enable it to reach the Loopback0 interface of the device.
B. The ifindex of the device could be different when the device is reloaded.
C. The device will allow anyone to poll it via the public community.
D. The device configuration requires the AuthNoPriv security level.
One of the most commonly used identifiers in SNMP-based network management applications is the Interface Index (ifIndex) value. IfIndex is a unique identifying number associated with a physical or logical interface. For most software, the ifIndex is the name of the interface. Although relevant RFCs do not require that the correspondence between particular ifIndex values and their interfaces be maintained across reboots, applications such as device inventory, billing, and fault detection depend on this correspondence. Consider a situation where a simple monitoring software (like MRTG) is polling the interface statistics of the router specific serial interface going to the internet.
As an example, you could have these conditions prior to re-initialization:
physical port ifIndex
Therefore, the management application is polling the ifIndex 3, which corresponds to the serial port.
After the router re-initialization (reboot, reload and so on) the conditions change to something similar to this:
The management application continues polling the ifIndex 3, which corresponds now to the ethernet port. Therefore, if the management application is not warned by a trap, for example, that the router has been rebooted, the statistics polled could be completely wrong.