Traffic that is destined for 172.16.4.1 and 172.16.4.5 will be dropped by the router.
Traffic will not be routed from clients with addresses between 172.16.4.1 and 172.16.4.5.
The DHCP server function of the router will not issue the addresses between 172.16.4.1 and 172.16.4.5.
The router will ignore all traffic that comes from the DHCP servers with addresses 172.16.4.1 and 172.16.4.5.
RIPng is incompatible with dual-stack technology.
All interfaces have been configured with the incorrect IPv4 addresses.
RIPv1 or RIPv2 needs to be configured in addition to RIPng to successfully use IPv4.
When IPv4 and IPv6 are configured on the same interface, all IPv4 addresses are shut down in favor of the newer technology.
All DHCP requests that R1 receives
Requests that are broadcast to 10.0.1.255
DNS requests with a destination of 10.0.1.3
Requests that are received on the FastEthernet 0/0 interface
Requests that come from any networks that are not listed as excluded
The 10.1.1.1 address is already configured on Fa0/0.
The default router for the 10Network pool is incorrect.
The ip helper-address must be added to Fa0/0 interface.
The pool of addresses for the 10Network pool is incorrect.
The DHCP scope has the wrong address pool.
The interfaces on R1 are incorrectly addressed.
The assignable DCHP addresses are all excluded.
The DCHP clients are receiving the wrong default router address.
A CSU/DSU terminates a digital local loop.
A modem terminates a digital local loop.
A CSU/DSU terminates an analog local loop.
A modem terminates an analog local loop.
A router is commonly considered a DTE device.
It uses a multiport internetworking device to switch traffic such as Frame Relay, ATM or X.25 over the WAN.
It provides internetworking and WAN access interface ports that are used to connect to the service provider network.
It provides termination for the digital signal and ensures connection integrity through error correction and line monitoring.
It converts the digital signals produced by a computer into voice frequencies that can be transmitted over the analog lines of the public telephone network.
A loopback is not set.
The interface has been shut down.
The wrong encapsulation is being used.
Queuing cannot be used when connecting to non-Cisco devices.
The usernames are misconfigured.
The IP addresses are on different subnets.
The clock rate is configured on the wrong end of the link.
The CHAP passwords must be different on the two routers.
Interface serial 0/0/0 on Router1 must connect to interface serial 0/0/1 on Router2.
Show controllers indicates cable type DCE V.35. show interfaces s0/0/0 indicates serial down, line protocol down.
Show controllers indicates cable type DCE V.35. show interfaces s0/0/0 indicates serial up, line protocol down.
Show controllers indicates cable type DTE V.35. show interfaces s0/0/0 indicates serial up, line protocol down.
Show controllers indicates cable type DTE V.35. show interfaces s0/0/0 indicates serial down, line protocol down.
Improper LMI type
Local cable unplugged
MAC address of the Orlando router
MAC address of the DC router
The remote router is a non-Cisco router
The local router is configured with subinterfaces
Broadcast traffic and multicast traffic over the PVC must be controlled
Globally significant rather than locally significant DLCIs are being used
The PVC to R3 must be point-to-point.
LMI types cannot be different on each end of a PVC.
A single port can only support one encapsulation type.
The IETF parameter is missing from the frame-relay map ip 192.168.1.3 203 command.
The Frame Relay connection is in the process of negotiation.
Only packets with control bit DE set are sent over the PVC. No data traffic traverses the link.
Packets marked as FECN and BECN indicate that a congestion control mechanism is enabled on the Frame Relay PVC.
The “DLCI USAGE = LOCAL” status indicates that the PVC link is not established between the interface S0/0/0.1 and the Frame Relay switch.
HQ(config-subif)#frame-relay interface-dlci 103 on Serial 0/0/0.1 HQ(config-subif)#frame-relay interface-dlci 203 on Serial 0/0/0.2
HQ(config-subif)#frame-relay interface-dlci 301 on Serial 0/0/0.1 HQ(config-subif)# frame-relay interface-dlci 302 on Serial 0/0/0.2
HQ(config-subif)#frame-relay map ip 172.16.1.1 103 broadcast on Serial 0/0/0.1 HQ(config-subif)#frame-relay map ip 172.16.2.2 203 broadcast on Serial 0/0/0.2
HQ(config-subif)#frame-relay map ip 172.16.1.1 301 broadcast on Serial 0/0/0.1 HQ(config-subif)#frame-relay map ip 172.16.2.2 302 broadcast on Serial 0/0/0.2
The router forwards the frame to all ports in the network and learns the address from the reply frame.
The destination host IP address is embedded in the DLCI.
The router searches Inverse ARP tables for maps of DLCIs to IP addresses.
A table of static mappings can be searched.
The router broadcasts a request for the required IP address.
Lower latency and jitter
Variable bandwidth capacity
Fewer physical router interfaces
The mapping of DLCIs to network addresses
The sending of keepalive packets to verify operation of the PVC
Company B has a higher volume of POTS voice traffic than Company A.
Company B shares the conection to the DSLAM with more clients than Company A.
Company A only uses microfilters on branch locations.
Company A is closer to the service provider.
Source 192.168.1.2 - Destination 192.168.4.2
Source 192.168.3.1 - Destination 192.168.3.2
Source 192.168.2.1 - Destination 192.168.3.2
Source 192.168.3.1 - Destination 192.168.4.2