In this course, you'll learn foundational knowledge of designing enterprise campus networks. This includes aspects of layer 2 campus network design, layer 3 multi-campus network design, campus high availability, and programmable campus networks.
This is the second course in the Cisco CCDP ARCH (300-320) path. In this course, Enterprise Campus Network Design for Cisco CCDP ARCH (300-320), you'll learn the foundations of designing enterprise campus networks. First, you'll discover how to layer two campus design concepts, such as VLANs, spanning-tree protocol, and topologies. Next, you'll gain an understanding of campus high availability techniques, including first hop redundancy and virtualization. Then, you'll explore interconnecting multiple campuses at layer 3, including topologies, route filtering, summarization, and load sharing. Finally, you'll learn about creating a programmable network using Cisco APIC-EM. By the end of this course, you'll have an understanding of enterprise campus networks, and you'll be on your way to passing the 300-320 exam.
Josh is a network consultant who has travelled around the world to ply his trade. He holds an MS in Applied Information from the University of Oregon, as well as the coveted Cisco CCIE, the ISC2 CISSP, and an array of other IT certifications.
Course Overview Hi everyone. My name is Joshua Burman, and welcome to my course, Enterprise Campus Network Design for CCDP ARCH (300-320). I am a CCIE and independent network consultant at Convergence Consulting, LLC. Campus networks are essential for connecting users to resources, and they are required knowledge for the Cisco Certified Design Professional exam. In this course, we are going to discuss the various design aspects of campus networks. Some of the major topics that we will cover include designing a Layer 2 campus network, designing for campus high availability, designing multi-campus Layer 3 connectivity, and designing a programmable network. By the end of this course, you'll have an intermediate level of enterprise campus network design knowledge. Before beginning the course, you should be familiar with basic network design at a Cisco Certified Design Associate, or CCDA, level. I hope you'll join me on this journey to learn enterprise campus network design concepts with the Enterprise Campus Network Design for CCDP Arch (300-320) course at Pluralsight.
Designing Multi-campus Layer 3 Infrastructures Hello, and welcome everybody. My name is Joshua Burman, CCIE 28039. This module is on Designing Multi-campus Layer 3 Infrastructures, and it's part of the Enterprise Campus Network Design course for the Cisco Certified Design Professional ARCH exam (300-320). In this module, we'll talk about multi-campus Layer 3 connectivity, including topologies, summarization, convergence, filtering, load sharing, virtualization, and finally, we'll have a case study. As we described in module one, a campus network, also referred to as a CAN, is a network comprised of local area networks which span a limited geographical area. Larger enterprises may have several campuses within a larger geographic area, which can also require connectivity between them. Separate campus area networks can be connected together in what is called a metropolitan area network, or MAN. A metropolitan area network is similar to a wide area network, but exists only within a single metropolitan area.