New answers tagged

4

Hopefully. A tier 1 provider relies entirely on sending data (and routes for incoming data) to customers and peers, they have no upstream providers. That means if you rely on a single tier 1 for transit and they get into a peering dispute you will lose access to parts of the internet. If you are going to single home you have a lower risk going with a large ...


2

Internet routing does not work on individual addresses, it works on address blocks. The status quo is that providers on the internet will only route /24 (256 addresses) or larger blocks of IPv4 addresses and /48 or larger blocks of IPv6 addresses. The internet shares routes over a protocol called BGP. The big networks mostly trust each other to only ...


4

Yes. In fact an agreement with any tier provider is sufficient. The difference is reliability, bandwidth, and cost.


3

Basically, you need to make up your mind which device your clients should use as default gateway: the OPNsense - then inter-VLAN routing goes that way, too - or the L3 switch, that in turn uses the OPNsense as default gateway. If you use the OPNsense for inter-VLAN routing, you set up firewall rules for which connections are permitted. Note that the OPNsense ...


0

The path A-E-D-C-B is only cost 6. Likewise, E-D-C-B is cost 5.


-1

I have faced the same issue. In my case one of the interfaces was down. I have activated it and it solved the issue. Step 1: Initially, check your routing table If you are enable mode, use show ip interface brief If you are in configuration mode, use do show ip int bri ( here do is added ) Step 2: Check the topology of your network and set the ip address ...


0

I think you have configure Both the Routes in the main routing table as well as in table 13 and configure the PBR policy on the LAN interface in "IN" Direction


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