Building a Cisco Network for Windows 2000 P1

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Building a Cisco Network for Windows 2000 P1

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Microsoft and Cisco are two of the largest technology vendors in the information technology industry today. Microsoft’s Windows 2000 is its latest network operating system (NOS), and Cisco is pushing the limits for routing and switching voice, video, and data across internetworks.

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  1. BUILDING A CISCO NETWORK FOR WINDOWS 2000 FREE Monthly “Many of us are struggling with planning and running Technology Updates a Cisco and Microsoft internetwork. This book clearly explains Cisco Networking Services for Active Directory (CNS/AD). Struggle no more!” One-year Vendor —Jacques M. Mueller, COO Product Upgrade EngineX Networks Protection Plan FREE Membership to Access.Globalknowledge Melissa Craft, CCNA, MCSE, Network+, MCNE, Citrix CCA Elliot Lewis, CCNA, CCDA, MCSE, CCSE, MCP+I, MCT TECHNICAL EDITOR: Stace Cunningham, CCNA, CLSE, COS/2E, CLSI, COS/2I, CLSA
  2. With over 1,500,000 copies of our MCSE, MCSD, CompTIA, and Cisco study guides in print, we have come to know many of you personally. By listening, we've learned what you like and dislike about typical computer books. The most requested item has been for a web-based service that keeps you current on the topic of the book and related technologies. In response, we have created, a service that includes the following features: s A one-year warranty against content obsolescence that occurs as the result of vendor product upgrades. We will provide regular web updates for affected chapters. s Monthly mailings that respond to customer FAQs and provide detailed explanations of the most difficult topics, written by content experts exclusively for s Regularly updated links to sites that our editors have determined offer valuable additional information on key topics. s Access to “Ask the Author”™ customer query forms that allow readers to post questions to be addressed by our authors and editors. Once you've purchased this book, browse to To register, you will need to have the book handy to verify your purchase. Thank you for giving us the opportunity to serve you.
  4. Syngress Publishing, Inc., the author(s), and any person or firm involved in the writing, editing, or production (collectively “Makers”) of this book (“the Work”) do not guarantee or warrant the results to be obtained from the Work. There is no guarantee of any kind, expressed or implied, regarding the Work or its contents. The Work is sold AS IS and WITHOUT WARRANTY. You may have other legal rights, which vary from state to state. In no event will Makers be liable to you for damages, including any loss of profits, lost savings, or other inci- dental or consequential damages arising out from the Work or its contents. Because some states do not allow the exclusion or limitation of liability for consequential or incidental damages, the above limitation may not apply to you. You should always use reasonable case, including backup and other appropriate precautions, when working with computers, networks, data, and files. Syngress Media® and Syngress® are registered trademarks of Syngress Media, Inc. “Career Advancement Through Skill Enhancement™,” “Ask the Author™,” “Ask the Author UPDATE™,” and “Mission Critical™” are trademarks of Syngress Publishing, Inc. Brands and product names mentioned in this book are trademarks or service marks of their respective companies. KEY SERIAL NUMBER 001 9TRR52MDSE 002 XPSTEH7TC4 003 CLNBC28FV7 004 DC128N4RL6 005 Z745Q25DBR 006 PF62R2DXMB 007 DT88A5ZX44 008 XRCJ743RTG 009 6532M92L8S 010 SMYR8PS2RN PUBLISHED BY Syngress Media, Inc. 800 Hingham Street Rockland, MA 02370 Building a Cisco Network for Windows 2000 Copyright © 2000 by Syngress Media, Inc. All rights reserved. Printed in the United States of America. Except as permitted under the Copyright Act of 1976, no part of this publication may be reproduced or distributed in any form or by any means, or stored in a database or retrieval system, without the prior written permission of the publisher, with the exception that the program listings may be entered, stored, and executed in a computer system, but they may not be reproduced for publication. Printed in the United States of America 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 ISBN: 1-928994-00-8 Copy edit by: Adrienne Rebello Proofreading by: Nancy Adams Technical edit by: Stace Cunningham Page Layout and Art by: Shannon Tozier Index by: Robert Saigh and Katharine Glennon Project Editor: Katharine Glennon Co-Publisher: Richard Kristof Distributed by Publishers Group West
  5. Acknowledgments We would like to acknowledge the following people for their kindness and sup- port in making this book possible. Richard Kristof, Duncan Anderson, Jennifer Gould, Robert Woodruff, Kevin Murray, Dale Leatherwood, Rhonda Harmon, and Robert Sanregret of Global Knowledge, for their generous access to the IT industry’s best courses, instructors and training facilities. Ralph Troupe and the team at Callisma for their invaluable insight into the challenges of designing, deploying and supporting world-class enterprise net- works. Karen Cross, Kim Wylie, Harry Kirchner, John Hays, Bill Richter, Kevin Votel, Brittin Clark, Sarah Schaffer, Ellen Lafferty and Sarah MacLachlan of Publishers Group West for sharing their incredible marketing experience and expertise. Mary Ging, Caroline Hird, and Simon Beale of Harcourt International for making certain that our vision remains worldwide in scope. Annabel Dent, Anneka Baeten, Clare MacKenzie, and Laurie Giles of Harcourt Australia for all their help. David Buckland, Wendi Wong, David Loh, Marie Chieng, Lucy Chong, Leslie Lim, Audrey Gan, and Joseph Chan of Transquest Publishers for the enthu- siasm with which they receive our books. Kwon Sung June at Acorn Publishing for his support. Ethan Atkin at Cranbury International for his help in expanding the Syngress program. Special thanks to the professionals at Osborne with whom we are proud to publish the best-selling Global Knowledge Certification Press series. v
  6. From Global Knowledge At Global Knowledge we strive to support the multiplicity of learning styles required by our students to achieve success as technical professionals. As the world's largest IT training company, Global Knowledge is uniquely positioned to offer these books. The expertise gained each year from pro- viding instructor-led training to hundreds of thousands of students world- wide has been captured in book form to enhance your learning experience. We hope that the quality of these books demonstrates our commitment to your lifelong learning success. Whether you choose to learn through the written word, computer based training, Web delivery, or instructor-led training, Global Knowledge is committed to providing you with the very best in each of these categories. For those of you who know Global Knowledge, or those of you who have just found us for the first time, our goal is to be your lifelong competency partner. Thank your for the opportunity to serve you. We look forward to serving your needs again in the future. Warmest regards, Duncan Anderson President and Chief Executive Officer, Global Knowledge vi
  7. Contributors Russell Brown (CCNP, MCSE+I, A+) is an independent consultant in Minneapolis, MN. He focuses on networking and security, specializing primarily in integrating Microsoft products with Cisco Routing. He has over three years of computer consulting experience but still finds time to play the guitar in several bands around the Twin Cities. Some of the projects Russ has worked on include LAN/WAN troubleshooting for small companies, Firewall and Proxy design and implementation, designing procedures for desktop rollouts, and various routing and switching implementations. Russ lives in Minneapolis, MN and can be reached at His website is Melissa Craft (CCNA, MCSE, Network+, CNE-5, CNE-3, CNE-4, CNE- GW, MCNE, Citrix CCA) designs business computing solutions using technology to automate processes, and using business process reengi- neering techniques. Melissa has successfully designed, implemented and integrated networks ranging in size from a few nodes to over 100,000 nodes. Her consulting experience has incorporated extensive project management, needs-analysis, LAN and WAN design, deployment and operational turnover. Currently, Melissa is Director of e-Business Offering Development for MicroAge Technology Services, a global sys- tems integrator that provides IT design, project management, and sup- port for distributed computing systems. Melissa holds a bachelor’s degree from the University of Michigan, and is a member of the IEEE, the Society of Women Engineers and American MENSA, Ltd. Melissa currently resides in Glendale, Arizona with her family, Dan, Justine, and Taylor, and her two Great Danes (a.k.a Mobile Defense Units), Marm- aduke and Apollo and her Golden Retriever (a.k.a. Mobile Alarm Unit) Pooka. Melissa can be contacted via e-mail at Elliot Lewis (CCNA, CCDA, MCSE, CCSE, MCP+I, MCT) is the Director of Solution Architecture at EngineX Networks, a leading infrastructure design firm that specializes in designing and implementing industry- leading networking technologies. Specialties include Voice over technolo- gies, High Availability Infrastructure, IP Video/Audio Conferencing, IP vii
  8. Telephony, Wireless, and Content Networking. Elliot has over 13 years of experience in the design, implementation, and troubleshooting of large mission critical networks. He authored Configuring Cisco Voice Over IP with Syngress Media. He lives in Pleasanton, CA with his wife Meg and two sons, James and Zachary. Elliot Lewis contributed to the technical editing. Sean Thurston (CCNA, CCDA, MCP+I, MCSE) is a Solution Architect for EngineX Networks, a San Francisco-based Voice over IP/QoS network design and implementation company. Sean has extensive network design and implementation experience in complex LAN and WAN environments. He lives in Renton, WA with his fiancée Kerry. Technical Editor Stace Cunningham (CCNA, MCSE, CLSE, COS/2E, CLSI, COS/2I, CLSA, MCPS, A+) is a Systems Engineer with SDC Consulting located in Biloxi, MS. SDC Consulting specializes in the design, engineering, and installation of networks. Stace is also certified as an IBM Certified LAN Server Engineer, IBM Certified OS/2 Engineer, IBM Certified LAN Server Administrator, IBM Certified LAN Server Instructor, IBM Certified OS/2 Instructor. Stace has participated as a Technical Contributor for the IIS 3.0 exam, SMS 1.2 exam, Proxy Server 1.0 exam, Exchange Server 5.0 and 5.5 exams, Proxy Server 2.0 exam, IIS 4.0 exam, IEAK exam, and the revised Windows 95 exam. In addition, he has coauthored or technical edited about 30 books published by Microsoft Press, Osborne/McGraw-Hill, and Syngress Media as well as contributed to publications from The SANS Institute and Internet Security Advisor magazine. His wife Martha and daughter Marissa are very supportive of the time he spends with his computers, routers, and firewalls in the “lab” of their house. Without their love and support he would not be able to accom- plish the goals he has set for himself. Stace Cunningham authored a chapter in addition to acting as technical director for the book. viii
  9. Contents Chapter 1—Developing a Windows 2000 and Cisco Internetwork 1 Introduction 2 Directory Enabled Network 2 The DEN Solution 4 About Microsoft’s Windows 2000 and Cisco’s IOS 8 Cisco’s IOS and Software Products 8 Cisco ConfigMaker 9 Cisco Fast Step 11 CiscoWorks 2000 13 Microsoft’s Windows 2000 14 Active Directory 17 Merging together with Cisco Networking Services for Active Directory 20 Best Practices for Implementing a Network 20 Networking Basics 22 OSI Protocol Reference Model 23 Physical Layer 26 Data-Link Layer 27 Network Layer 27 Transport Layer 28 The Session Layer 29 The Presentation Layer 29 The Application Layer 29 Internet History 30 IP Networking Primer 31 Case Studies 36 ABC Chemical Company 36 West Coast Accounting, L.L.C. 37 Summary 38 FAQs 41 Chapter 2—A Tour of Windows 2000 43 Introduction 44 What’s New Since Windows NT 4 44 Active Directory 45 Installation Options 45 Security Options 47 Internet Information Services 48 ix
  10. x Contents Terminal Services 48 Remote Access Protocols 49 Network Load Balancing 50 What Happened to WINS? 52 DNS Support 53 Recovery Console 56 Quality of Service 56 File System Changes and Disk Support 56 Active Directory Architecture 59 Domain Architecture Changes 59 Forest 59 Domain Tree 59 Domain 60 Sites 61 Organizational Units 61 User Accounts 61 Groups 63 FSMOs 63 Global Catalog 64 Configuration 64 Schema 64 LDAP 65 So, You Want to Migrate? 65 Quick! Plan Your Project 65 Windows 2000 Case Studies 67 ABC Chemical Company 68 West Coast Accounting, L.L.C. 68 Summary 69 FAQs 71 Chapter 3—Cisco Hardware and IOS Basics 73 Introduction 74 Networking Basics: The Difference between Routers and Switches 74 Hierarchical Design Model 75 When Is It Appropriate to Use Routers? 76 When Is It Appropriate to Use Switches? 77 Switching Overview and Application 77 Cisco Switch Models 77 Catalyst 6500 Series 77 Catalyst 5000 Series 78 Catalyst 3500 Series XL 79 Catalyst 2900 Series XL 80 GBIC Technologies 81 VLANs and How They Function 82 Trunking Technologies 82
  11. Contents xi VTP Servers and Clients 83 Layer 3 Switching 84 Onboard Layer 3 Options 85 6500 Series and the MSFC 85 5000 Series and the RSM 85 Routing Overview and Application 87 General Overview of LAN/WAN Technologies 87 Ethernet 87 Token Ring 87 HDLC 88 Frame Relay 88 PPP 89 Routing Models 89 7500 Series 89 7200 Series 90 3600 Series 91 1700 Series 92 1600 Series 93 800 Series 95 Cisco IOS 96 Differences in Switch and Router IOSs 96 Router Feature Sets 97 Enterprise 97 IP/IPX/IBM 97 IP Plus 97 Firewall Feature Set 97 Memory Requirements 97 Command Line Interface (CLI) 98 How to Get Around in the IOS 99 QoS Functionality and How it Works on Switches and Routers 104 RSVP 104 Queuing Techniques 105 Weighted Fair Queuing 105 Priority Queuing 105 Custom Queuing 106 Class-based Weighted Fair Queuing 106 Summary 107 FAQs 108 Chapter 4—Protocols and Networking Concepts 109 Introduction 110 The TCP/IP Protocol Stack 110 Setting an IP Address on Windows 2000 113 Establishing the Default Router 114 Testing IP with ICMP on Windows 2000 115 Setting an IP Address on a Cisco Router 115
  12. xii Contents Establishing the Default Route 116 Testing IP with ICMP on a Cisco Router 116 DNS 117 Setting up DNS Services on Windows 2000 120 Setting Up DNS Clients on Windows 2000 123 Setting Up DNS Addresses on a Cisco Router 124 Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) 126 Configuring Windows 2000 DHCP Services 126 Configuring Windows 2000 DHCP Clients 128 Forwarding DHCP Information across a Cisco Router 130 File Transfer Protocol (FTP) 131 Setting Up Windows 2000 FTP Services 131 Running an FTP Client Session on Windows 2000 134 Blocking FTP Traffic from Crossing a Cisco Router 134 Telnet 135 Setting Up Telnet on a Windows 2000 Server 135 Running a Telnet Session on a Windows 2000 Client 136 HyperText Transfer Protocol (HTTP) 136 Setting Up HTTP Support on Windows 2000 137 Monitoring a Cisco Router from a Web Interface 138 Network News Transport Protocol (NNTP) 139 Configuring NNTP in Windows 2000 139 Configuring Outlook Express to Access a Newsgroup 140 Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP) 140 Configuring the Windows 2000 SNMP Agent 141 Remote Procedure Call (RPC) 141 Simple Mail Transport Protocol (SMTP) 142 Configuring a Site Link to Use SMTP 142 Internetwork Packet Exchange (IPX) 143 Configuring Windows 2000 to Use IPX 144 Managing SAP on a Cisco Router 145 NetBEUI 145 Configuring NetBEUI on Windows 2000 146 Supporting NetBEUI on Cisco Routers 147 Miscellaneous Protocols and Multiservices 147 Remote Desktop Protocol 148 H.323 148 Voice-over IP (VoIP) 149 Using Microsoft NetMeeting on a VoIP Network 150 Fax-over IP 151 Summary 154 FAQs 156
  13. Contents xiii Chapter 5—Routing and Remote Access 157 Introduction 158 Remote Access Protocols 158 ISDN 159 ISDN Equipment Types 159 ISDN Protocol 160 Dial-on-Demand Routing 161 Configuring BRI on a Cisco Router 161 Configuring PRI on a Cisco Router 163 Configuring an ISDN Interface on Windows 2000 164 Digital Subscriber Line (DSL) 165 HDSL 166 ADSL 166 ADSL and Cisco Routers 167 Using ADSL on a Windows 2000 Computer 167 G.Lite 168 VDSL 168 SLIP and PPP 168 Configuring IP over a SLIP Link for Cisco Routers 169 Configuring IP over a PPP Link for Cisco Routers 169 Using TCP Header Compression 170 Configuring a Banner Message for SLIP and PPP Connections 170 Configuring PPP and SLIP in Windows 2000 171 Routing Protocols 172 RIP 174 Updating the Routing Table 174 Routing Loops 175 Configuring RIP on a Cisco Router 176 Configuring RIP on a Windows 2000 Server 177 IGRP and EIGRP 180 Configuring IGRP on a Cisco Router 181 EIGRP 182 OSPF 182 Configuring OSPF on a Cisco Router 182 Configuring OSPF on a Windows 2000 Computer 184 VPN 184 IPSec 185 Configuring IPSec on Cisco Routers 185 Configuring IPSec on Windows 2000 187 L2TP 189 Configuring L2TP on a Cisco Router 191 Windows 2000 and L2TP 193 PPTP 195
  14. xiv Contents Configuring Windows 2000 PPTP Connection 196 Summary 196 FAQs 198 Chapter 6—Designing the Windows 2000 Network 201 Introduction 202 Design Planning 203 Forest Plan 204 Forest Plan Objectives 206 Establishing the Number of Forests 206 Overhead Involved with Multiple Forests 208 DNS/Domain Plan 209 DNS Plan 209 Domain Plan 212 Kerberos 217 Site Topology 219 Intrasite Replication Characteristics 219 Intersite Replication Characteristics 221 Establishing the Sites 222 Authentication and Queries in the Site Topology 224 Organizational Unit Hierarchy 224 Designing Other Services 225 DHCP Servers 226 Using Windows 2000 DHCP Services 228 Internet Information Services 229 Installation 230 Cluster Services 230 Security and Active Directory 231 IPSecurity 234 Public Key Infrastructure and Certification Authorities 235 Terminal Services 236 WINS 237 Designing with Media Integration 237 Telephony 237 Remote Access 238 Quality of Service 239 Network Load Balancing 240 ATM 240 Case Studies 241 ABC Chemical Company 242 West Coast Accounting, L.L.C. 246 Summary 248 FAQs 250
  15. Contents xv Chapter 7—Sizing the Infrastructure for Windows 2000 251 Introduction 252 Active Directory Replication Topology 252 The Path for Replication Traffic 253 Default-First-Site-Name 256 Partitions within the Active Directory 256 Site Plan 258 Planning the Site Topology 262 Planning Time Synchronization 263 FRS 264 Dfs 266 Preparing the Infrastructure for Windows 2000 267 Internetwork Considerations 272 Measuring Replication Traffic 273 Server Placement 275 Domain Controllers 276 Global Catalog Servers 280 DNS Servers 281 WINS Servers 281 FSMOs 282 Relative ID (RID) Master 282 PDC Emulator 283 Domain Naming Master 284 Infrastructure Master 285 Schema Master 285 RAS Servers 286 DHCP Servers 286 Terminal Services 287 Infrastructure Components 288 Quality of Service 290 Monitoring the Infrastructure 290 Network Monitor 293 Case Studies 294 ABC Chemical Company 294 West Coast Accounting, L.L.C. 297 Summary 299 FAQs 301 Chapter 8—Designing the Cisco Infrastructure 303 Introduction 304 Getting Started: The Design Process—Campus, WAN, and Remote 304 Campus, WAN, and Remote Links Defined 305 The Design Process—Getting down to Business 306 Site Considerations 308
  16. xvi Contents Physical Space for Equipment 309 Network Equipment Basics 311 Capacity Planning 311 Connection and Expansion 311 Best Practices 312 Protocol Addressing Planning 313 Routing Protocols 313 Interior Protocols 314 Routing Information Protocol (RIP) 315 Interior Gateway Routing Protocol (IGRP) 316 Open Shortest Path First (OSPF) 316 Intermediate System-to-Intermediate System (IS-IS) 316 RIPv2 316 Enhanced IGRP 316 Choosing the Right Protocol 317 Route Selection 318 Addressing Considerations 319 Topology 321 Application Services 323 Server Farm Placement 324 Positioning Servers 324 Terminal Services Farms 325 LAN and Switching Considerations 326 Scaling Bandwidth 326 Scaling Considerations 326 IP Multicast 327 Virtual LANs and Emulated LANs 329 Policy in the Core 329 Comparing Campus Network Design Models 330 The Hub and Router Model 330 The Campus-wide VLAN Model 331 Multiprotocol over ATM 331 WAN Link Considerations with Windows 2000 332 Routing and Scalability 333 Planning for the Future Growth of the Company’s Infrastructure Network Scalability 334 Layer 2 Switching 335 Layer 3 Switching 336 Layer 4 Switching 336 ATM/LANE Backbone 337 Bridged Protocol Needs 337 Bridging in the Multilayer Model 338 Security to Other Remote Sites 338 Redundancy and Reliability Design 339 Summary 340 FAQs 341
  17. Contents xvii Chapter 9—Implementing the Cisco Routers 343 Introduction 344 Initial Routing Considerations 344 Different Types of Routers and Their Uses 344 Border Routers: Defining the Geographic Areas 345 Distribution Routers: Controlling the Flow of Traffic 345 Access Routers: Controlling the Flow of Data on the Main Network 346 Segmentation and Why It Is Required 348 Broadcast Storms 348 Protocol Traffic 350 Networking Protocols and “Hidden” Traffic 353 Convergence: The Goal of Any Good Router 353 Static Routes versus Dynamic Routing Protocols 353 Planning Your Routed Architecture 355 Identifying Your Access Points 355 Adding the Internet Securely 357 What Kind of Traffic Will Be Going across the WAN Link? 361 Determining the Transport Method 362 Placement of Routers in the Network 363 High-end Chassis Routers 363 Low-end Chassis Routers 364 Determining How Much Processor and Memory Is Required on the Router 364 Layer 3 Switching: RSM and MSFC Cards 365 Protocol Consolidation and Performance 367 Reducing the Number of Protocols on the Network 367 Network Addressing and Segmentation 368 Benefits and Caveats to Mixing and Matching Protocols 369 Redundancy and Reliability 371 Circuitry Failover Design 371 Hardware Failover Design 372 The Financial Costs of Redundancy 373 How Do Redundancy and Reliability Affect the Windows 2000 Network? 374 Security on the Routed Architecture 374 How Does Windows 2000 Help Manage ACLs? 376 Quality of Service on the LAN/WAN Using Windows 2000 376 The Real Integration—Prioritizing Traffic on the LAN/WAN 377 Dynamic QoS—Is This Really a Great Idea? 377 When Should Another Method of QoS Be Used? 378 Case Studies 381 ABC Chemical Company 381 Main Router Configuration 382
  18. xviii Contents EastSite Router Configuration 382 WestSite Router Configuration 383 West Coast Accounting, L.L.C. 384 San Francisco Router Configuration 384 Phoenix Router Configuration 385 Portland Router Configuration 386 Los Angeles Router Configuration 386 Seattle Router Configuration 387 Summary 387 FAQs 388 Chapter 10—Implementing the Cisco Switches 391 Introduction 392 Cisco IOS-based Switching Products 393 Catalyst 1900/2820 Series 393 Hardware Features of the 1900 Series 393 Hardware Features of the 2820 Series 395 Software Features of the 1900/2820 Series 396 Catalyst 2900XL/3500XL 397 Gigabit Interface Converters (GBICs) 398 Switch Clustering 398 Additional Network Management Features 400 Hardware Features of the 2900XL Series 401 Hardware Features of the 3500XL Series 402 Software Features of the 2900XL/3500XL Series 402 Cisco Set-based Switching Products 403 Catalyst 4000 403 Hardware Features of the 4003/4006 Series 404 Hardware Features of the Catalyst 4912G Series 405 Software Features of the 4xxx Series 406 Features of the Catalyst 4908G-L3 406 Catalyst 5000 406 Hardware Features of the Catalyst 2900 Series 407 Hardware Features of the Catalyst 5000/5002 Series 408 Hardware Features of the Catalyst 5500 Series 408 Modules for the Catalyst 5000 409 Software Features of the Catalyst 5xxx Series 410 Catalyst 6000 410 Hardware Features of the Catalyst 6xxx Series 410 Software Features of the Catalyst 6000 Series 411 Catalyst 8500 411 Hardware Features of the 85xx Series 412 Software Features of the 8500 Series 413 Catalyst 12000 GSR Switches 413
  19. Contents xix Supervisor Modules 414 Catalyst 5000 Supervisor Modules 414 Catalyst 4000 Supervisor Modules 416 Catalyst 6000 Supervisor Modules 416 Catalyst 8500 Supervisor Modules 417 Route-Switching Modules 417 Router-on-a-Stick 417 RSM 418 RSFC/MSFC 418 Available Switch Platforms 419 Multilayer Switching Modules 419 NFFC/RSFC 419 MSM 420 MSFC/PFC 420 Route Switch Processor for the 8500 420 Available Switch Platforms 421 Cisco Switches and Windows 2000 422 Case Studies 423 ABC Chemical Company 423 West Coast Accounting, L.L.C. 423 Summary 425 FAQs 426 Chapter 11—Implementing the Windows 2000 Servers 429 Introduction 430 Installing Windows 2000 431 Overview of a Scripted Installation 431 Overview of Disk Duplication Methods 435 SYSPREP 435 RIPREP 436 Windows 2000 Setup Phases 439 WINNT Phase 440 Text Mode 440 GUI Mode 440 Installing the Active Directory 441 Which Domain First? 442 Which Server First? 443 DCPromo 444 Populating a Domain with Organizational Units (OUs) and Objects 448 Create an OU for Hidden Objects 449 Delegating Authority 450 Creating a User Account 452 Creating Groups 455
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