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Implementing and Administering Cisco Solutions (CCNA) Training

The Implementing and Administering Cisco Solutions (CCNA) v1.0 course gives you a broad range of fundamental knowledge for all IT careers. Through a combination of lecture, hands-on labs, and self-study, you will learn how to install, operate, configure, and verify basic IPv4 and IPv6 networks. The course covers configuring network components such as switches, routers, and wireless LAN controllers; managing network devices; and identifying basic security threats. The course also gives you a foundation in network programmability, automation, and software-defined networking.

 


1.0 Network Fundamentals
  • 1.1 Explain the role and function of network components
  • 1.1.a Routers
  • 1.1.b L2 and L3 switches
  • 1.1.c Next-generation firewalls and IPS
  • 1.1.d Access points
  • 1.1.e Controllers (Cisco DNA Center and WLC)
  • 1.1.f Endpoints
  • 1.1.g Servers
  • 1.2 Describe characteristics of network topology architectures
  • 1.2.a 2 tier
  • 1.2.b 3 tier
  • 1.2.c Spine-leaf
  • 1.2.d WAN
  • 1.2.e Small office/home office (SOHO)
  • 1.2.f On-premises and cloud
  • 1.3 Compare physical interface and cabling types
  • 1.3.a Single-mode fiber, multimode fiber, copper
  • 1.3.b Connections (Ethernet shared media and point-to-point)
  • 1.3.c Concepts of PoE
  • 1.4 Identify interface and cable issues (collisions, errors, mismatch duplex, and/or speed)
  • 1.5 Compare TCP to UDP
  • 1.6 Configure and verify IPv4 addressing and subnetting
  • 1.7 Describe the need for private IPv4 addressing 2019 Cisco Systems, Inc. This document is Cisco Public. Page 2
  • 1.8 Configure and verify IPv6 addressing and prefix
  • 1.9 Compare IPv6 address types
  • 1.9.a Global unicast
  • 1.9.b Unique local
  • 1.9.c Link local
  • 1.9.d Anycast
  • 1.9.e Multicast
  • 1.9.f Modified EUI 64
  • 1.10 Verify IP parameters for Client OS (Windows, Mac OS, Linux)
  • 1.11 Describe wireless principles
  • 1.11.a Nonoverlapping Wi-Fi channels
  • 1.11.b SSID
  • 1.11.c RF
  • 1.11.d Encryption
  • 1.12 Explain virtualization fundamentals (virtual machines)
  • 1.13 Describe switching concepts
  • 1.13.a MAC learning and aging
  • 1.13.b Frame switching
  • 1.13.c Frame flooding
  • 1.13.d MAC address table

  • 2.0 Network Access
  • 2.1 Configure and verify VLANs (normal range) spanning multiple switches
  • 2.1.a Access ports (data and voice)
  • 2.1.b Default VLAN
  • 2.1.c Connectivity
  • 2.2 Configure and verify interswitch connectivity
  • 2.2.a Trunk ports
  • 2.2.b 802.1Q
  • 2.2.c Native VLAN
  • 2.3 Configure and verify Layer 2 discovery protocols (Cisco Discovery Protocol and LLDP)
  • 2.4 Configure and verify (Layer 2/Layer 3) EtherChannel (LACP)
  • 2.5 Describe the need for and basic operations of Rapid PVST+ Spanning Tree Protocol and identify basic operations
  • 2.5.a Root port, root bridge (primary/secondary), and other port names
  • 2.5.b Port states (forwarding/blocking)
  • 2019 Cisco Systems, Inc. This document is Cisco Public. Page 3
  • 2.5.c PortFast benefits
  • 2.6 Compare Cisco Wireless Architectures and AP modes
  • 2.7 Describe physical infrastructure connections of WLAN components (AP, WLC, access/trunk ports, and LAG)
  • 2.8 Describe AP and WLC management access connections (Telnet, SSH, HTTP, HTTPS, console, and TACACS+/RADIUS)
  • 2.9 Configure the components of a wireless LAN access for client connectivity using GUI only such as WLAN creation, security settings, QoS profiles, and advanced WLAN settings

  • 3.0 IP Connectivity
  • 3.1 Interpret the components of routing table
  • 3.1.a Routing protocol code
  • 3.1.b Prefix
  • 3.1.c Network mask
  • 3.1.d Next hop
  • 3.1.e Administrative distance
  • 3.1.f Metric
  • 3.1.g Gateway of last resort
  • 3.2 Determine how a router makes a forwarding decision by default
  • 3.2.a Longest match
  • 3.2.b Administrative distance
  • 3.2.c Routing protocol metric
  • 3.3 Configure and verify IPv4 and IPv6 static routing
  • 3.3.a Default route
  • 3.3.b Network route
  • 3.3.c Host route
  • 3.3.d Floating static
  • 3.4 Configure and verify single area OSPFv2
  • 3.4.a Neighbor adjacencies
  • 3.4.b Point-to-point
  • 3.4.c Broadcast (DR/BDR selection)
  • 3.4.d Router ID
  • 3.5 Describe the purpose of first hop redundancy protocol

  • 10% 4.0 IP Services
  • 4.1 Configure and verify inside source NAT using static and pools 2019 Cisco Systems, Inc. This document is Cisco Public. Page 4
  • 4.2 Configure and verify NTP operating in a client and server mode
  • 4.3 Explain the role of DHCP and DNS within the network
  • 4.4 Explain the function of SNMP in network operations
  • 4.5 Describe the use of syslog features including facilities and levels
  • 4.6 Configure and verify DHCP client and relay
  • 4.7 Explain the forwarding per-hop behavior (PHB) for QoS such as classification, marking, queuing, congestion, policing, shaping
  • 4.8 Configure network devices for remote access using SSH
  • 4.9 Describe the capabilities and function of TFTP/FTP in the network

  • 5.0 Security Fundamentals
  • 5.1 Define key security concepts (threats, vulnerabilities, exploits, and mitigation techniques)
  • 5.2 Describe security program elements (user awareness, training, and physical access control)
  • 5.3 Configure device access control using local passwords
  • 5.4 Describe security password policies elements, such as management, complexity, and password alternatives (multifactor authentication, certificates, and biometrics)
  • 5.5 Describe remote access and site-to-site VPNs
  • 5.6 Configure and verify access control lists
  • 5.7 Configure Layer 2 security features (DHCP snooping, dynamic ARP inspection, and port security)
  • 5.8 Differentiate authentication, authorization, and accounting concepts
  • 5.9 Describe wireless security protocols (WPA, WPA2, and WPA3)
  • 5.10 Configure WLAN using WPA2 PSK using the GUI

  • 6.0 Automation and Programmability
  • 6.1 Explain how automation impacts network management
  • 6.2 Compare traditional networks with controller-based networking
  • 6.3 Describe controller-based and software defined architectures (overlay, underlay, and fabric)
  • 6.3.a Separation of control plane and data plane
  • 6.3.b North-bound and south-bound APIs
  • 6.4 Compare traditional campus device management with Cisco DNA Center enabled device management
  • 6.5 Describe characteristics of REST-based APIs (CRUD, HTTP verbs, and data encoding)
  • 6.6 Recognize the capabilities of configuration management mechanisms Puppet, Chef, and Ansible
  • 6.7 Interpret JSON encoded dat

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