This topic is to discuss the following lesson:
Making it a little more comprehensive will make it a lot better and one of the best learning source especially for starters.
Thanks. I’ll add some more IPv6 stuff in the feature, especially since the new CCNA exams cover much more IPv6 then the previous version.
good article. But I could not get ipv6 address from my neighbor router in gns3 ((
Did you enable the interfaces? It worked fine on a couple of 3600 routers in GNS3.
it works for me. using 7200
How the IPV6 assign the default route?
It is similar to how IPv4 default routes work. Instead of 0.0.0.0/0 we use ::/0 for IPv6. You can advertise this with routing protocols or use a static route.
The default gateway works a bit differently.
A host will receive router advertisement(s) from all routers on the subnet. The router with the highest RA preference will be used as the default gateway.
Do you have lesson configure the RA preferences? More on how the LAN host get the DHCPV6 address and which router will be the elect as default gateway.
And the show ipv6 router command is something like show arp in IPV4?
Take a look here:
The show ipv6 router command will show you all local routers where you received a router advertisement from. The IPv6 equivalent of show arp is show ipv6 neighbors.
Awesome explanation! I miss out this lesson. Thanks!
I know it’s a bit of a late response but just to add onto this. On the client you can also add the syntax “default” after the statement “ipv6 address autoconfig”
e.g. “ipv6 address autoconfig default”. This will inject a default route on your client.
“The big difference between DHCP for IPv6 and DHCPv6 is that we don’t use broadcast traffic anymore”
I think you mean DHCP for IPv4
That’s correct, thanks for letting me know. Just fixed it.
Do we have to use ipv6 as the “marked in marble” ipv4 addresses or are IPV6 autoconfig addresses “leased addresses” ?
for example, if a new equipement (new ports, with new mac; or maintenance) is added to a router, does he find the same mandatory ip when he restarts ?
then (if the maintenance change all the router) is it a best practice to write in the new router a static address with the same eui/64 form than the old router ? or is it préférable to have new on in this case ?
When using SLAAC, the addresses that are configured depend on the operating system being used. Specifically for Cisco IOS devices, the EUI64 process is used by default. This means that the actual IPv6 address that a Cisco device will obtain will depend directly on the MAC address of the device itself. If this device is then removed and another device is put in its place, because MAC addresses are unique, the new IPv6 address it will obtain will be different. If the same device is shutdown and restarted, then the same IPv6 address will be assigned to the device once again.
Well, it really depends on what you want. Typically, for network equipment, it is preferable to use a static address so that remote administration can take place over the same destination IP address.
I hope this has been helpful!