CCNA Routing and Switching

  • Learn the networking concepts and configurations common to most organizations.
  • Gain the skills to to troubleshoot core routing and switching technologies.
  • Master subnetting skills for IPv4 and IPv6.
  • Prepare for the Cisco ICND1 100-105 and ICND2 200-105 exams to earn your CCNA Routing and Switching certification.
Our CCNA routing and switching courses are taught by expert IT trainers Jeremy Cioara, Keith Barker, and Anthony Sequeira.

Note: To earn the CCNA Routing and Switching certification, you also need to earn the CCENT certification. You can find a playlist for the CCENT certification here.

Available Practice Exams with Your Subscription:

  • Cisco CCENT/CCNA ICND1 100-105 by Transcender®
  • Cisco CCNA ICND2 200-105 by Transcender®
INTERMEDIATE 56 hours 40 videos

January 2013 with Keith Barker

Ready or not, IPv6 is here! Learn all about it in this training from Keith Barker. IPv6 was developed more than a decade ago, but now is being implemented by both service providers and companies alike primarily due to the lack of IPv4 addresses. In this series, Keith walks you step-by-step through the concepts, implementation and verification of IPv6 in a Cisco infrastructure, with various clients attached as hosts including Windows, Linux and Mac. The same logic and knowledge of how IPv6 is implemented can also be applied to other vendors. Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) is the latest version of the Internet Protocol that allows us to communicate over networks, such as the Internet. Each device on a network needs an IP address (similar to a street number and house number). The current version (IPv4) has virtually run out of addresses, and there are still millions of new devices to connect, each and every year. One solution that has extended the life of the older IPv4 is a process of hiding thousands of network devices behind a single global IPv4 address using a technique called Port Address Translation (PAT). This has extended the live of IPv4 for at least a decade. Another solution to the lack of available addresses in IPv4 is to use IPv6, which solves the problem by using a longer 128-bit IPv6 address (instead of IPv4's 32-bit addresses), which provides room for about 340 undecillion (340 trillion trillion trillion) IPv6 addresses. That is a lot! ;) This series encourages you to practice alongside Keith. Many of the topology diagrams, startup configuration files and commands used in the videos are included for the more detailed labs. Live gear, GNS3 or a simulator that support the commands relevant to the video you are viewing could be used for practice. If you are implementing an IPv6 network, or have plans within the next few months to roll out either a test or production IPv6 network (or simply need to understand how it works), this video series will be very valuable to you. If you are looking for a straightforward, fast-track to mastering IPv6, this is the series for you. Let's begin!

2IT Entry
networking
Course Title
Cisco CCNA ICND2 200-105
Cisco CCENT/CCNA ICND1 100-105
IPv4 Subnetting
Cisco R&S Troubleshooting Mastery
IPv6