Lab4 - Lab 4: Assigning JP Addresses ~ Objectives Al‘lcr...

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Unformatted text preview: Lab 4: Assigning JP Addresses ~ Objectives Al‘lcr completing this lab, ynu will he ahlv In: I_ Determine valid address classes. I DCICI'IltiIIL‘ valid ll’ addrcsscs. I ldcntil'y IIL‘thHk cmnputlcnls requiring ll’ addresses. I Assign Il’ addrvsws tn hosts. I Identity cunmmn ll' addressing pmhlcms. Estimated time to complete this lab: 35 minutes 926 Lab 4: Assigning IP Addresses Exercise 1 Determining the Address Class In this cxcrcisc, you will dclcrminc the mixed lltllllL‘SS class for a given ll’ address illlll scenario. l. Write the atlthcss class next to curl! ll’ atltlicss. Ailqlrt-ss ('luss‘ I3 I . |tl7.2.8() 13,57.” 200420052 l‘)l.lll7.2. It) l27,(l.(l.l 2. Which iltltll'CSS classics) will allmv you In haw mm’c than l,l)(ltl hosts lL‘l‘ nulwmk'! . __..,_...—__._ .__._ 3. WhiLth ailth‘css classtcs) will allow 0|in 2“ hosts pcr nutwm'k? 2‘) in... ,. , l «I——. "i “thig’ngzmrz- : ( . .._.._ up. kw... mwmv*—_._.nh_r ....._— p.-.~.—...-~_........i. .. ._. ...,..__..._ ,. ,— WW Lab 4: Assignlng lP Addieaseo 27 ._.._——————--._.—————-—_________—___——————-———-—- Exercise 2 . r A. Identifying Invalid IP Addresses - ; In this exercise. you will ideniil'y which of lhe l'nllnwing ll’ addresses eannnl he assigned lo a husl and lhen explain why ii is invalid. I Review lhe I'ulluwini; ll’ addresses. (I'iiele lhe. pnrliun of lhe l ’ address lhal would he invalid if il were, assigned In a husi. and ihen explain why it is invalid. a. l.‘l.ll)7.256.,$<()___ h. 222.223.255.22L ._ c. 2.‘i|.,2()().l.l __ _____ __ __ a. l2(i.l.(i.i|_____ -_______ __,___ fl_, ________ e. 0.27.4.Im, ___ __ U __________ r. |‘)().7.2.()_~ I g. I27.l.l.l___v,_____,______‘____________.__#__ _ fi______ h. iox.izl.254.255‘__ _ a. 255.255.255.255_ - man-m I " Warming“ u, w . Wm“... M“...- - “Own-M“ .,.. w—......... . V mum-om .— «om.- M’ o; .8 Lab 4: Asst Exercise 3 gntng tP Addresses \-__ What Requires an IP Address? i I l l 4 I In this exercise. you will decide which of the following network components i require ll’ addresses in a 'l'(‘l’/ll’ network environment. When a protocol is listed, assume it is the only protocol installed on the host. 1 I Review the following network components. (‘ircle llre letter that corresponds “ to the netWork components tlral donor require an ll’ address. a. l\'licr'osol'tw Windows N’l‘oi. computer running 'l'( 'l’/ll’ 1). LAN Manager workstation that connects to a Windows N'l‘cornputcr ‘1 running 'l‘(."l;/ll’ « a) Windows 95 computer that requires access to shared resources on a Windows N'l'conr )uler rururirr I 'l'Cfl’lll’ E d. UNIX host that you want to connect to rising 'l'(_‘P/ll’ utilities e. Network interface printer running 'l‘(.‘l’/ll' f. Router for connecting to a remote ll’ network 2 Ethernet port on local router In Microsoft LAN Manager workstation that i: LAN Manager server running Netlllil ll i. Windows for Workgrou resources on a LAN M ratternpting to connect to a ps corrrputer that requires access to shared arragr‘r server running NetBliUl j. Serial plotter on a WindoWs N'l‘courpurer running 'l'Cl’/ll’ K Network printer shared olfa LAN Manager server running NetUEUl 'l Cornrmrniealions server providing Ierrninal access to 'l'CP/ll’ lrost C(JlllplllCl'S m. Your default gateway p \ Exerciseli i ; 1', Assigning IP Addresses in a Local Area Network (LAN) Environment we- r 1 Lab 4: Assigning IP Addresses 29 2 ' . . . . b - - In llns cxcrusc. you Will dccrdc which class (lf address Will snppnrl lhc fullnwnrg li’ nclwurk. chl. ynu will assign a vnlid ll’ address in each lypc nl' hnsl In easily distinguish il from other Imsls (inrcxamplc. UNIX. Windows NT servers. or Windnws N'l‘ wmkslalinns). l’lcase nnlc lhal all cmnpnlcrs are on the same snhncl. 50 Windows NT 50 UNIX Server computers workslallons 200 Windows N? Workslallon compulers i. Which address classes will snppnrl [his nclwm'k? 2. Which ()i’lhc following nclwurk addressns will snppnrl lhis nclwnrk? a. i97.2(lil.3.() 1) “mm c. 221.100.21) d. l3l.il)7.l).l) M-.- 30 Lab 4: Assigning IP Addresses Wham-“ ‘ _..~._..~ a 3. Using the nclmnk ll) ihal yun vhusc. assipn a range. nf husl li)s In each lypc 0 (ll lmsl. .su lhal you can easily dislingnish lhc Wimlnws NT Server cnnipnlvls il'mn lhc Winduws N'l‘kaslalimI culnpnlcr‘s and innn lhc UNIX wnrkslalinns. ' ' 1 "’mldrossrnnue‘:i I'll ' . Windows NT Scrvrrl' cnnnnllcis ' UNIX wmkslnlinns Windows NT kaslalinn cmnpnicrs ‘51.. Lab 4: Asslgnlng IP Addresses 31 Exercise 5 Determining the Required Number of IP Addresses In llllS cxcrcisc. yun will tlct'itlt' huw untny nclwnrk IDs and htrst “)5 are required tn support this nclwmlx. £30 Wnnluwu MI 50 UNIX workstations tiurvur cutlipulms lAll?ll9l_. _. ,, L l-loutar 4/- ' 1- ‘ to.1""f"" A. . . [_'ii(§l[i&] :- 200 Windows Nl' Workslal‘ron computers I. lluw ntnny network ll'ls (Ines this network cnvirnnmcnt require? 2. llnw many llu.\l ll )5 (ltlk'h this notwmk l‘l|\'ll'0llll)Clll require? 3. Which dcl‘null gatlcwuy (mulci' inn-i lilL‘L‘.) wnnltl you assign tn the Windows N'l' kastntiun mtnpulcrs llutt cmnnmnicntc primarily with the UNIX wurkslntiuns'.’ Lab 4: Assigning IP Addresses '\ Exercise 6 Identifying IP Addressing Problems in 1his exercise. you will review lwnexmnples 0111’ neiwmks. idenlil'y hidden [1’ addressing problems, and explain llre pussilile cl'l'eels caused by Ihe problems. IPAIMIGSS' 109.120 1.1 11’ Address: 109128.12 00121011 Galewav: 109.120.01 Delnull Gnlowny‘ 11.19.120.02 IP Address: 147.103.73.711 De1aull Galeway: 141.1 03.0.1 1P Advimss: “1,103.04 6 Floulor 11’ Address 6 109123.05 li‘ Address: ll" Address: 109123.01 ID 0 "7.103.111 IP Address: 109.190.10.10 Dolaull Gnlnwny: 0.0.0.0. ll" Amimss 109.100.11.11 Dolmrll (inlnwny: 109.128.01 I. Lisl all 11’ addressing pruhlcms. and explain lum' ench pmhlem will er‘ecl C(lllilllllllil'iliii'llK. Lab 4: Assigning IP Addresses 33 - Exercise 7 Determining the Effects of Duplicate IP Addresses ' l ' In this exercise. yott will intentionally do stuttething you should never do in real ‘ life configure the local ll’ address to match the default gateway address. This . will show you what happens wltett duplicate ll’ addresses exist on a network. D To configure a duplicate address l. Access the Microsoft 'l't'l'lll’ Properties dialog box. 2. In the W Address box. type the II’ address of your default gateway. , 3. Click ()K. V f A System l’roeess — System Iirror message box appears. 4. Click OK. The Network dialog box appears. F To View the error message caused by the duplicate address I. In the Start menu, point to l'rograms. Administrative Tools, and then click livent VieWer. The Event Viewer window appears. 2. Select the System Log error with a source of'l‘cpip and view the details. :1 - The I‘lveut Details dialog hos appears. '4) Document the contents of the error message. 4. Close Event Viewer. F To correct the duplicate ill!t|;(‘SS pcohluu I. ()pen a eonnnand prompt. 2. View the 'l‘t.‘l’/|l’ configuration lty typing ipconl'ig and then pressin‘,l t-LN't’tztt. 'l'lte ll’ Address has been changed dynamically and now is the same as the default gateway. 1. liin the command prompt and switch to the Netirork dialog box. Al. Access the Microsoft ’l‘(‘l’/|l’ Properties dialog hox. 'J! In the II' Address box. type your original ll’ address. b. When you are finished. click OK. The Network dialog box appears. 7. Click OK, and then close (‘oulrol l'auel. '8. Open a command prompt and use li't ‘( )Nl‘IG to verify that your address is correctly configured. 'i l Lab 4: Ass1 gnlng IP Addresses \_ .w'cw lwn (- xump1cs Main the 1P Addrr-ss: 109.128.“ 1P/1r1c1mss. 193.177.73.255 Default Gateway: 109.120.0.1 Default Galeway: 109.120.0.1 0 i9 0111’ IF Address: 0913011 Gateway: 109.120.01 109120.535 § WAdrlross. 109128.170 WAdrlmcnj 109.1?11535 lPAddmss 109.128.!“ Delaull Gateway: 100128.01 1101mm Gnroway' 109,120.01 091mm Galeway: 109.1280! I List :111 11’zu1r1u‘ssing prnlflcms. and explain hmv each pmhhrm wi11a1'1bc1 communicmhms. ‘ K h‘« —A—— ——_ \- »_ _. _%_x— — — — _ ~— —~a‘ _ x“ __ _ E‘ ._ -_~_H__ g _ d - __._«~ “4-..- __.. _ .L .__. __- __-_ Rum ._\\x a“ Lab 4: Assignlng IP Addresses 33 ___M .__ _ _ .fi...“ . '~ ' ' .. ' . H'm mr1 hr... 1 ms "1m I 11H ___~A__“_W \_‘_.___VKE_'___H___ .MK -- '1'n dun-uninc valid :uhlu'xu ('lzlwu‘x. I kin}! 11w Add: 1-“ (‘hms Sunmmry I I. ‘ yrnphir' in mmlnlc J lucmnpk‘lu 1 u'rusu I 1. '1'm1vm'minc vulirl 11’:I(1rIIc-;w9. 11-July 11w «\rlrln'ssimz Unirlvlim-s summary in mmhvlc ,1 In (111lele liu'u‘ia‘c 2. 1 '1'”1(1L'111113'1u'1muk cmnpunvnmrvqniriuy lkinp 11w A «muting Nr-lunrk 111: Md ll’ndrhusscs. Aws'iunilu: “ml 11); m Tn nssipu 11' :11 To idcmil'y cm: pmhlums. 1101'anka 'Ic 1'Tu'rcixc lrlrcsxcx 1011mm. “I .‘lc mum 11' m 1dr csxiuy (-nmpk‘lr' Excu'iw 15u‘u'isc R. mme in module .1um115xcu'15c 5. 151 1113 summ lixr'u‘isc '1. my #4. ...
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This note was uploaded on 05/07/2010 for the course DMO electro23 taught by Professor Taflove during the Spring '10 term at Unicamp.

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Lab4 - Lab 4: Assigning JP Addresses ~ Objectives Al‘lcr...

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