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Forum Replies

  1. First step to protect against DoS and DDoS attacks.

    Further ones may include RTBH, prefix-lists denying the bogon and spoofed prefixes, CoPP on the backplane and rate-limiters.

  2. Hello Paul

    It really depends on the platform you are using. Higher end platforms (6500/6800 with the appropriate supervisor as well as Nexus platforms for example) will support uRFP occurring in hardware thus providing for fast checking and no taxing of other resources.

    ... Continue reading in our forum

  3. Hi Laz

    Thanks for the info, but I think your second statement is incorrect. According to this page:

    https://www.cisco.com/c/en/us/td/docs/ios-xml/ios/sec_data_urpf/configuration/xe-3s/sec-data-urpf-xe-3s-book/urpf-acl-sup.html

    When you configure an access control list (ACL) and a packet fails the Unicast RPF check, the Unicast RPF checks the ACL to see if the packet should be dropped (by using a deny statement in the ACL) or forwarded (by using a permit statement in the ACL). Regardless of whether the packet is dropped or forwarded, the packet is counted in th

    ... Continue reading in our forum

  4. Hi Rene,

    I have couple of questions.

    1. Can i enable uRPF on both ingress & egress interface?
    2. I read somewhere that uRPF rely on CEF table. So we should enable CEF as well to work with uRPF?
    3. How uRPF work with equal & unequal cost load balancing? Like OSPF & EIGRP?

    Ajay

  5. Hello Ajay

    uRPF is a feature that checks the source address on a packet and compares it to the routing table. This means that by definition, uRPF will ONLY function on incoming packets. It can be enabled on any interface, but it will only operate on incoming packets on that interface. Packets that are exiting an interface have already gone through the routing table lookup and

    ... Continue reading in our forum

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