This course looks at routers up close with Windows 2000 Server and will show you everything you need to know to get started configuring, routing, and ensuring security on your network. This course is designed for beginners familiar with Windows 2000 Server, but is also a helpful course for more experienced users wanting to enhance their routing knowledge.
Scott's passion for technology and education started after he attended a network engineering program and passed his first certification test to become a Novell CNA. From here, Scott went on to teach at several technical computer schools where he realized that the IT training industry was flawed, not giving students their best chance for success. With a strong belief in his ability to develop better training with methodology-based learning for real world skills, TrainSignal was born in 2002. TrainSignal grew to over 50 employees before being acquired by Pluralsight in 2013.
Configuring Windows 2000 Server as a Router Welcome to TrainSignal. You're watching the Windows 2000 video for Lab 1, Configuring a Windows 2000 Server as a router for Green Lizard Books, Incorporated. In this lab, we're going to look at several different things. We're going to start by first differentiating between hardware and software routing. After we've done this, we're then going to take a closer look at exactly what routing is for. From this point, we'll move forward and go into the installation of Windows 2000 routing by using the routing and remote access tool and then from there we're going to test access between some of our routers and our network.
Configuring Routers Using Static Routes and Routing Protocols Welcome back to TrainSignal. You're watching the Windows 2000 video for Lab 2, Configuring Green Lizard's Routers using Static Routes and Routing Protocols. In this video we're going to look at several different pieces. First we're going to analyze exactly why the routers don't work currently, why we can't ping from one side over to the other. From that point we're going to take a closer look at Green Lizard's proposed diagram, their proposed network, and analyze exactly how we configure our routing tables with static routes. From there we're going to go into the lab configuration and add static routes to our test lab and we'll finish off by talking about routing protocols, how we can use RIP version 2 to make adding routes easier to our routing tables.