RIP (Routing Information Protocol) is an old distance vector routing protocol. It uses a hop count as its metric, which is limited to a maximum of 15 routers. There are two versions of RIP, version 1 transmits full updates every 30 seconds using broadcast. Version 2 supports partial, triggered updates and uses multicast. RIP is a slow routing protocol compared to other IGP (Interior Gateway Protocols) like OSPF, EIGRP and IS-IS. Even though it’s not commonly used anymore, it is a still a great routing protocol to start with if you are new to networking. In these lessons you will learn the basics of RIP and some more advanced topics.
In this course you will learn:
- The basics of distance vector routing protocols.
- How RIP works.
- How to filter RIP routes.
- And many other topics…
Presented to you by instructor Rene Molenaar, CCIE #41726
You should be familiar with the basics of routing.
- RIP Distance Vector Routing Protocol
- How to configure RIP on a Cisco router
- How to configure Redistribution between OSPF and RIP
- How to configure Redistribution between EIGRP and RIP
- RIP Reliable Default Route with IP SLA
- TTL 2 of EIGRP and RIP Packets Explained
- Cisco Offset-List Command
- Troubleshooting RIP
- MPLS Layer 3 VPN PE-CE RIP
- RIP Timers Debug
- DMVPN Phase 1 RIP Routing
- DMVPN Phase 2 RIP Routing
- Introduction to Route Summarization
- RIP Passive Interface
- RIP Maximum-Paths
- RIP Default Route