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RIP Questions

July 29th, 2017 in ROUTE 300-101 Go to comments

Question 1

Question 2

Question 3

Question 4

Explanation

RIP can only be turned on under router sub command (in Router(config-router)# mode). Unlike OSPF or EIGRP, RIP cannot be enabled from interface sub command (Router(config-if)# mode)

Comments
  1. Kili
    August 15th, 2017

    Question 4

    I think answer C is incorrect. To enable RIP we should be in global configuration mode .

    Enabling RIP

    To enable RIP, use the following commands beginning in global configuration mode:

    abc> enable //User EXEC Mode > Privileged EXEC Mode
    abc# configure terminal //Privileged EXEC Mode > Global Configuration Mode
    abc(config)#router rip //Enables a RIP routing process, which places you in router
    configuration mode. After RIP is enabled :
    abc(config-router)# network {network IP address} // Associates a network with a RIP
    routing process
    In my oppinion answer B is the correct .
    We have a question to enable RIP , not to configure it.

    https://www.cisco.com/c/en/us/td/docs/ios/12_2/configfun/configuration/guide/ffun_c/fcf019.html

    https://www.cisco.com/c/en/us/td/docs/ios/12_2/ip/configuration/guide/fipr_c/1cfrip.html#wp1000952

  2. Kili
    August 16th, 2017

    RIP Questions
    Question 4

    I think answer C is incorrect. To enable RIP we should be in global configuration mode .

    Enabling RIP

    To enable RIP, use the following commands beginning in global configuration mode:

    abc> enable //User EXEC Mode > Privileged EXEC Mode

    To enter global configuration mode, use the
    configure terminal in privileged EXEC command

    abc# configure terminal //Privileged EXEC Mode > Global Configuration Mode
    abc(config)#router rip //Enables a RIP routing process, which places you in router
    configuration mode. After RIP is enabled :
    abc(config-router)# network {network IP address} // Associates a network with a RIP
    routing process
    In my oppinion answer B is the correct one.
    We have a question to enable RIP , not to configure it.

  3. anu
    August 18th, 2017

    Engineer has to enable RIP on a link. Where he will issue the command?
    A. IPv6
    B. Global
    C. Router sub command
    D. Interface sub command

    what is the correct answer for this?

  4. Urumiko
    August 29th, 2017

    @Kili

    If the question was to just “enable rip” this would be global.
    but if it is specifying “on an interface” then C is correct.
    It is testing whether you know that rip cannot be enabled under interface configuration, and is instead enabled by the “network” command under router config mode.

  5. abnormaldehyde
    January 14th, 2018

    So which one is actually correct for Q4?? B or C???

  6. Anonymous
    January 16th, 2018

    Q4, Answers is C. Using the Cisco IOS, the command to enable RIP routing protocol is router rip.

  7. cctry
    January 16th, 2018

    please i need the question

  8. Pres1dent
    January 26th, 2018

    Q4. C is correct as stated by Urumiko. Enabling RIP alone does not enable it on a link.

  9. Marcus
    March 14th, 2018

    I was having doubts about Q1, but after testing it in UNL, I guess that A and C are correct.

  10. Maracus
    March 23rd, 2018

    501Qs
    “please get the new real questions for CCNP route 300-101”
    At below link:
    Real valid questions, we 3 friends passed it.

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  11. LEBAH
    April 9th, 2018

    Anyone can explain why answer D of Q1 is not Correct ????

  12. Marcus
    April 15th, 2018

    @Lebah, I can’t remember exactly, but I think a route will be removed after expiring a hold time + flash timer, NOT just hold timer. Thereby, a route will be removed after 240 sec, but not 180.

  13. LEBAH
    April 17th, 2018

    @Marcus,

    Exactly, you are right. After the 180s of the Holdtime, it still wait 60s more (flush time) before deleting this route.
    Thank you.

  14. Rothgar
    June 13th, 2018

    According to Chris Bryant’s book, RIP is no longer on the Route exam.

  15. kidrocking79
    June 21st, 2018

    They still mention RIP in a question or two. No config tho

  16. sam
    September 18th, 2018

    anyone can say where is questions?

  17. ccnp
    September 25th, 2018

    how can i get questions

  18. Dmitry
    October 5th, 2018

    Q1 correct answers are A and D.
    C is not correct because split horizon will not allow to send an announcement about net 192.168.2.0/27 to R2 (this network was reachable through R2 for R1).

  19. Dany1
    October 25th, 2018

    Rothgar: Cisco 300-101 blueprint
    “3.16 Configure and verify RIPv2
    3.17 Describe RIPng”
    Dmitry you forgot about “split horizon with poison reverse”
    A means “route poisoning”
    C means “poisoned reverse”
    How has other opinion is free to try on GNS3 configuration from picture.

  20. Dmitry
    October 26th, 2018

    A few minutes ago I checked Q1 in Packet Tracer.
    So, I saw packet with a hop count of 16 from R2 to R1, but I didn’t see the same packet from R1 to R2.
    Maybe I did something wrong… Could someone check it to?

  21. Dany1
    October 26th, 2018

    Dmitry, In GNS3 is ok i saw messages for A and C
    But, you have right in terms of Cisco implementation. The situation is tricky.
    In RIP implementation defined in RFC is written very cleary about split horizon and poison reverse.
    https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc1058
    BUT, CISCO implementation has default split-horizon ENABLE and poisoned reverse DISABLED.
    In most of the Cisco routers you cannot activate poison reverse in case of RIP
    I find “ip rip poison-reverse” only in 5.0 XR version.
    So,even if i obtain good results in GNS3 my answer regarding C is not 100% trustful
    Let’s examine trustful percentage of D answer
    “D. After communication fails and after the hold-down timer expires, R1 will remove the 192.168.2.0/27 route from its routing table.”
    First idea.When communication between R2 and R3 fails, R2 will send network 192.168.2.0/27 and metric 16 (answer A). When R1 receives a route for 192.168.2.0/27 with metric 16, consider that route is unreacheable and the router will remove that route from the routing table, and send a poison reverse to the router that sent the route poison.
    So will not wait till hold-down timers expires.
    Second idea.
    According with Cisco theory, hold-down time is 180 seconds and represent time when route become inactive.
    flush time is 240 seconds and is the time when route is erased from memory and that definition is 100% truth. So, after flush timer expires, R1 will remove the 192.168.2.0/27 route from its routing table
    That means answer D is not correct one
    Agree with me. Dmitry?
    Thanks for your opinion. It helps me to document more to find arguments to sustain my option.

  22. Dmitry
    October 29th, 2018

    Hello Dany1!
    Thanks for your comment.
    Yes, i agree with you about timers, route will be removed after expiring flush timer…
    So, what we have?
    1 variant is 100% right, and the second variant is a fortune :)
    It’s all about Cisco exams. It will be my third cisco-exam and same thing every time (i mean strange answers)…

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