CCDA 200-310 CAP03 Exploring Basic Campus and Data Center Network Design

Manueel Sepulveda
Mind Map by Manueel Sepulveda, updated more than 1 year ago
Manueel Sepulveda
Created by Manueel Sepulveda almost 4 years ago
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CCDA 200-310 CAP03 Exploring Basic Campus and Data Center Network Design
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CCDA 200-310 CAP03 Exploring Basic Campus and Data Center Network Design
1 Understanding Campus Design Considerations
1.1 Enterprise campus
1.1.1 Server Farm and Data Center
1.1.2 Campus Backbone
1.1.3 Building Distribution
1.1.4 Building Access
1.2 Enterprise campus design
1.2.1 Network application considerations
1.2.1.1 Peer-to-peer applications
1.2.1.2 Client/local server applications
1.2.1.3 Client/server farm applications
1.2.1.4 Client/enterprise edge server applications
1.2.2 Environmental considerations
1.2.2.1 Intrabuilding
1.2.2.2 Interbuilding
1.2.2.3 Remote Buildings
1.2.3 Transmission media
1.2.3.1 Twisted pair
1.2.3.2 Multimode fiber
1.2.3.3 Single-mode fiber
1.2.3.4 Wireless
2 Understanding the Campus Infrastructure Module
2.1 Building access best practices
2.1.1 Limit the scope of most VLANs
2.1.2 RPVST+
2.1.3 Trunk to desirable
2.1.4 Remove unneeded VLANs from trunks
2.1.5 (VTP) mode to transparent
2.1.6 EtherChannel mode to desirable
2.1.7 routing at the access layer
2.2 Building-distribution considerations
2.2.1 Distribution layer require wirespeed
2.2.2 Aggregation point for access layer switches
2.2.3 High-speed connectivity to campus core
2.2.4 Redundant connections to the campus core layer
2.2.5 Stateful Switchover (SSO) and Nonstop Forwarding (NSF)
2.2.6 High availability, quality of service (QoS), and policy enforcement
2.3 Campus core considerations
2.3.1 interconnecting three or more buildings
2.3.2 High-speed ports required to aggregate the building distribution layer.
2.3.3 least two switches Core
2.4 Server farm considerations
2.4.1 Determine server placement in the network
2.4.2 All server-to-server traffic should be kept within the server farm module
2.4.3 For large network designs, consider placing the servers in a separate data center
2.4.4 Consider using network interface cards (NIC) in servers that provide at least two ports
2.4.5 For security, place servers with similar access policies in the same VLANs
2.4.6 limit interconnections between servers in different policy domains using ACLs on the server farm’s multilayer switches.
3 Understanding Enterprise Data Center Considerations
3.1 Cisco enterprise data center architecture
3.1.1 Networked Infrastructure Layer
3.1.2 Interactive Services Layer
3.2 design best practices
3.2.1 Data center access layer design best practices
3.2.1.1 Layer 2 and Layer 3 connectivity
3.2.1.2 port density to meet server farm
3.2.1.3 Support both single-attached and dual-attached servers
3.2.1.4 RPVST+
3.2.2 Data center aggregation layer design best practices
3.2.2.1 advanced application and security options
3.2.2.2 hardware failover
3.2.2.3 Offer Layer 4 through 7 services, such as firewalling, server load balancing, Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) offloading, and IDS.
3.2.2.4 processor resources to accommodate a large STP processing load.
3.2.3 Data center core layer design best practices
3.2.3.1 Use the separate cores (that is, the campus core and the data center core) to create separate administrative domains and policies (for example, QoS policies and ACLs)
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