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Description:

This is a bundled training package. It contains training for each of the bundled items below:

Course Price
ICND1 2.0: Networking, Communications, and LANs $74.95
ICND1 2.0: Operating Cisco IOS Software $74.95
ICND1 2.0: Switch Operations $74.95
ICND1 2.0: Ethernet Operations $74.95
ICND1 2.0: Understanding IPv4 Addresses $74.95
ICND1 2.0: Access Control Lists and Network Address Translation $74.95

Bundle Price: $219.00
Total Savings: $230.70


ICND1 2.0: Networking, Communications, and LANs

Understanding the benefits of computer networks and how they function is important in maximizing communication channels among end users. This course describes the concept of computer networking, introduces the components of a computer network, and explains how users benefit from using networks. The host-to-host communication models were created to help define how network processes function, including the various components of networks and the transmission of data. Understanding the structure and purpose of the most commonly used protocol stack TCP/IP is central to recognizing how one host communicates with another. This course introduces the OSI model and describes TCP/IP protocol stack and its layers. LANs are a relatively low cost means of sharing expensive resources. LANs allow multiple users in a relatively small geographic area to exchange files and messages and to access shared resources such as file servers. LANs have rapidly evolved into support systems that are critical to communications within an organization. This course ends with describing LAN components and introduces switches and their role in the local networks.
  • define a network
  • identify the physical components of a network
  • recognize the characteristics of networks
  • distinguish between logical and physical topologies
  • identify characteristics of standards-based models
  • match each layer in the OSI model to its description
  • match each layer in the TCP/IP model to its description
  • recognize the order of the stages involved in data encapsulation and de-encapsulation
  • recognize the processes involved in peer communication
  • recognize how to verify connections using the TRACERT, PING, and netstat commands
  • match LAN components to their descriptions
  • identify the functions of switches
  • recognize the characteristics of switches

ICND1 2.0: Operating Cisco IOS Software

Cisco IOS Software is a feature-rich network system software that provides network intelligence to meet all of today's networking demands. It is the industry-leading, and most widely deployed, network system software. This course describes Cisco IOS Software and the basic Cisco IOS CLI functions and operations. This course also describes how to navigate the Cisco IOS CLI configuration modes, how to use embedded keyboard help, how to manage configurations, and how to use additional Cisco IOS features to improve the user experience in the CLI.
  • identify the functions of the Cisco CLI
  • distinguish between user and privileged EXEC command modes
  • recognize CLI command-line input help functions
  • recognize how to get help for CLI error messages
  • recognize how to how to save, back up, and load IOS configurations
  • recognize how to manage Cisco IOSs
  • identify the functions of the command history feature
  • identify the filtering parameters available for output filtering in the CLI
  • Not Applicable

ICND1 2.0: Switch Operations

Before you start a Cisco Catalyst switch, the physical installation must meet operational conditions. After the switch is turned on and startup is complete, the initial software settings can be configured. Verifying that the switch startup has been completed without error is the first step in deploying a Catalyst switch. The switch must start successfully and have a default configuration to operate on the network. This course presents an overview of switch installation and describes how to verify the initial operation and configuration. The course also describes different Ethernet media options (copper and fiber), which are presented together with a description of the most common connectors and cable types. Ethernet frame structure is introduced, and important fields are described. MAC addresses and their function are introduced. To complete the course, switch frame processing operations are described, duplex options, collision domains are explained, and configuration examples for duplex settings are introduced.
  • sequence the steps in the physical Cisco Catalyst startup process
  • recognize how to connect to a console port
  • distinguish between switch configuration modes
  • recognize how to manage and access a switch remotely
  • recognize the switch show commands that are used to verify the initial switch operation
  • Not Applicable

ICND1 2.0: Ethernet Operations

Ethernet is the network access layer of TCP/IP. This course describes different Ethernet copper and fiber options. Ethernet media options are presented with a description of the most common connectors and cable types. The Ethernet frame structure is introduced, and important fields are explained. MAC addresses and their function are described, while switch frame processing operations and duplex options are explained. The course also covers collision domains and provides configuration examples for duplex settings. Most issues that affect a switched network are encountered during the original implementation. Theoretically, once it is installed, a network continues to operate without problems. However, that's only true in theory. Cabling gets damaged, configurations change, and new devices are connected to the switch that require switch configuration changes. This course concludes by describing the most common media and port issues and how to troubleshoot them.
  • identify the types of Ethernet LAN connection media
  • recognize the best uses of Ethernet LAN connection media types
  • match the network communication types to descriptions
  • sequence the steps in the switching frames process
  • describe how switches learn where MAC addresses are for communication within a LAN
  • identify conditions that can cause a MAC address table to become empty
  • recognize how to configure speed and duplex on an interface
  • Not Applicable
  • recognize how to troubleshoot common network media issues
  • recognize how to troubleshoot common port issues
  • Not Applicable

ICND1 2.0: Understanding IPv4 Addresses

There are various aspects to IP addressing, including calculations for constructing an IP address, classes of IP addresses designated for specific routing purposes, and public versus private IP addresses. There are also two types of IP addresses: IPv4 and IPv6. This course introduces the concepts behind IPv4 addresses. Subnetworks, or subnets, are very common in all but the smallest network environments, segmenting networks into smaller divisions that have their own addresses. To create subnet addresses, some of the bits that are used for the host portion of an IP address are "borrowed" to create the subnet address. This course concludes with describing how subnets function and how they are computed.
  • identify the characteristics of IP
  • identify the components of an IPv4 header
  • recognize how network devices use binary systems to define their location on the network
  • match reserved IPv4 address to its description
  • verify the host IP address
  • identify the purpose of a subnet mask
  • match the subnet masks with their correct class
  • calculate how many subnets are created in a given scenario
  • describe how to create subnet addresses
  • Not Applicable

ICND1 2.0: Access Control Lists and Network Address Translation

Access control lists enable administrators to identify specific traffic which get special treatment. This course introduces the general concepts of ACL operation and how ACLs can use wildcard masking, as well as how to determine the wildcard mask for a range of IP subnets. The course distinguishes between different types of ACLs, with a focus on the configuration for standard numbered ACLs. Two scalability challenges for the Internet are the depletion of the registered IPv4 address space and scaling in routing. Cisco IOS NAT and PAT are mechanisms for conserving registered IP addresses in large networks, and they also simplify IP addressing tasks. The course illustrates how to establish a translation between an inside local and inside global address using DHCP clients, NAT, and PAT on Cisco router.
  • describe how ACLs operate
  • convert a subnet mask to a wildcard mask
  • determine the wildcard mask for a range of IP subnets
  • distinguish between standard, extended, and named ACLs
  • Not Applicable
  • distinguish between DHCP IP address allocation mechanisms
  • distinguish between the types of network address translations
  • describe how to establish a translation between an inside local and inside global address with static and dynamic NAT
  • Not Applicable
  • describe how to establish a translation between an inside local and inside global address with PAT
  • Not Applicable
  • recognize how to troubleshoot port address translation
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ICND1 2.0: Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices Part 1 e-learning bundle
  • Course ID:
    252746
  • Duration:
    11 hours
  • Price:
    $219