Exam Code: ccna 200 105 (Practice Exam Latest Test Questions VCE PDF)
Exam Name: Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices Part 2 (ICND2 v3.0)
Certification Provider: Cisco
Free Today! Guaranteed Training- Pass ccna routing and switching icnd2 200 105 official cert guide Exam.


♥♥ 2021 NEW RECOMMEND ♥♥

Free VCE & PDF File for Cisco 200-105 Real Exam (Full Version!)

★ Pass on Your First TRY ★ 100% Money Back Guarantee ★ Realistic Practice Exam Questions

Free Instant Download NEW 200-105 Exam Dumps (PDF & VCE):
Available on: http://www.surepassexam.com/200-105-exam-dumps.html

Q11. - (Topic 3) 

The command show frame-relay map gives the following output: 

Serial 0 (up): ip 192.168.151.4 dlci 122, dynamic, broadcast, status defined, active 

Which statements represent what is shown?(Choose three.) 

A. 192.168.151.4 represents the IP address of the remote router 

B. 192.168.151.4 represents the IP address of the local serial interface 

C. DLCI 122 represents the interface of the remote serial interface 

D. DLCI 122 represents the local number used to connect to the remote address 

E. broadcast indicates that a dynamic routing protocol such as RIP v1 can send packets across this PVC 

F. active indicates that the ARP process is working 

Answer: A,D,E 

Explanation: 

http://www.cisco.com/en/US/docs/ios/12_2/wan/command/reference/wrffr4.html#wp102934 


Q12. - (Topic 2) 

Which command is used to display the collection of OSPF link states? 

A. show ip ospf link-state 

B. show ip ospf lsa database 

C. show ip ospf neighbors 

D. show ip ospf database 

Answer:

Explanation: 

http://www.cisco.com/en/US/docs/ios/iproute_ospf/command/reference/iro_osp3.html#wp1 01217 Examples The following is sample output from the show ip ospf database command when no arguments or keywords are used: Router# show ip ospf database OSPF Router with id(192.168.239.66) (Process ID 300) 


Q13. - (Topic 3) 

Refer to the exhibit. 

Which WAN protocol is being used? 

A. ATM 

B. HDLC 

C. Frame Relay 

D. PPP 

Answer:

Explanation: 

"Show interface pos8/0/0" command showing LMI enq sent which show frame-relay encapsulation enabled on this interface. Cisco supports three different Local Management Interface (LMI) types for Frame Relay: Cisco, ANSI Annex D, and Q933-A Annex A http://www.ciscopress.com/articles/article.asp?p=170741&seqNum=3 


Q14. - (Topic 3) 

What can be done to Frame Relay to resolve split-horizon issues?(Choose two.) 

A. Disable Inverse ARP. 

B. Create a full-mesh topology. 

C. Develop multipoint subinterfaces. 

D. Configure point-to-point subinterfaces. 

E. Remove the broadcast keyword from the frame-relay map command. 

Answer: B,D 

Explanation: 

IP split horizon checking is disabled by default for Frame Relay encapsulation to allow routing updates to go in and out of the same interface. An exception is the Enhanced Interior Gateway Routing Protocol (EIGRP) for which split horizon must be explicitly disabled. Certain protocols such as AppleTalk, transparent bridging, and Internetwork Packet Exchange (IPX) cannot be supported on partially meshed networks because they require split horizon to be enabled (a packet received on an interface cannot be transmitted over the same interface, even if the packet is received and transmitted on different virtual circuits). Configuring Frame Relay subinterfaces ensures that a single physical interface is treated as multiple virtual interfaces. This capability allows you to overcome split horizon rules so packets received on one virtual interface can be forwarded to another virtual interface, even if they are configured on the same physical interface. 


Q15. - (Topic 2) 

What are three characteristics of the OSPF routing protocol? (Choose three.) 

A. It converges quickly. 

B. OSPF is a classful routing protocol. 

C. It uses cost to determine the best route. 

D. It uses the DUAL algorithm to determine the best route. 

E. OSPF routers send the complete routing table to all directly attached routers. 

F. OSPF routers discover neighbors before exchanging routing information. 

Answer: A,C,F 

Explanation: 

Open Shortest Path First Reference: 

http://docwiki.cisco.com/wiki/Open_Shortest_Path_First 

Explanation: 

Additional OSPF features include equal-cost, multipath routing, and routing based on upper-layer type-of-service (TOS) requests. TOS-based routing supports those upper-layer protocols that can specify particular types of service. An application, for example, might specify that certain data is urgent. If OSPF has high-priority links at its disposal, these can be used to transport the urgent datagram. 

OSPF supports one or more metrics. If only one metric is used, it is considered to be arbitrary, and TOS is not supported. If more than one metric is used, TOS is optionally supported through the use of a separate metric (and, therefore, a separate routing table) for each of the eight combinations created by the three IP TOS bits (the delay, throughput, and reliability bits). For example, if the IP TOS bits specify low delay, low throughput, and high reliability, OSPF calculates routes to all destinations based on this TOS designation. IP subnet masks are included with each advertised destination, enabling variable-length subnet masks. With variable-length subnet masks, an IP network can be broken into many subnets of various sizes. This provides network administrators with extra network-configuration flexibility. 


Q16. - (Topic 2) 

What is the default administrative distance of OSPF? 

A. 90 

B. 100 

C. 110 

D. 120 

Answer:

Explanation: 

Default Distance Value Table This table lists the administrative distance default values of the protocols that Cisco supports: 


Q17. - (Topic 1) 

Refer to the exhibit. 

At the end of an RSTP election process, which access layer switch port will assume the discarding role? 

A. Switch3, port fa0/1 

B. Switch3, port fa0/12 

C. Switch4, port fa0/11 

D. Switch4, port fa0/2 

E. Switch3, port Gi0/1 

F. Switch3, port Gi0/2 

Answer:

Explanation: 

In this question, we only care about the Access Layer switches (Switch3 & 4). Switch 3 has a lower bridge ID than Switch 4 (because the MAC of Switch3 is smaller than that of Switch4) so both ports of Switch3 will be in forwarding state. The alternative port will surely belong to Switch4. Switch4 will need to block one of its ports to avoid a bridging loop between the two switches. But how does Switch4 select its blocked port? Well, the answer is based on the BPDUs it receives from Switch3. A BPDU is superior than another if it has: 

1. A lower Root Bridge ID2. A lower path cost to the Root3. A lower Sending Bridge ID4. A lower Sending Port ID 

These four parameters are examined in order. In this specific case, all the BPDUs sent by Switch3 have the same Root Bridge ID, the same path cost to the Root and the same Sending Bridge ID. The only parameter left to select the best one is the Sending Port ID (Port ID = port priority + port index). In this case the port priorities are equal because they use the default value, so Switch4 will compare port index values, which are unique to each port on the switch, and because Fa0/12 is inferior to Fa0/1, Switch4 will select the port connected with Fa0/1 (of Switch3) as its root port and block the other port -> Port fa0/11 of Switch4 will be blocked (discarding role) 


Q18. - (Topic 3) 

Which encapsulation type is a Frame Relay encapsulation type that is supported by Cisco routers? 

A. IETF 

B. ANSI Annex D 

C. Q9333-A Annex A 

D. HDLC 

Answer:

Explanation: Cisco supports two Frame Relay encapsulation types: the Cisco encapsulation and the IETF Frame Relay encapsulation, which is in conformance with RFC 1490 and RFC 2427. The former is often used to connect two Cisco routers while the latter is used to connect a Cisco router to a non-Cisco router. You can test with your Cisco router when typing the command Router(config-if)#encapsulation frame-relay ? on a WAN link. Note: Three LMI options are supported by Cisco routers are ansi, Cisco, and Q933a. They represent the ANSI Annex D, Cisco, and ITU Q933-A (Annex A) LMI types, respectively. HDLC is a WAN protocol same as Frame-Relay and PPP so it is not a Frame Relay encapsulation type. 


Q19. - (Topic 2) 

A network administrator is troubleshooting an EIGRP problem on a router and needs to confirm the IP addresses of the devices with which the router has established adjacency. The retransmit interval and the queue counts for the adjacent routers also need to be checked. What command will display the required information? 

A. Router# show ip eigrp adjacency 

B. Router# show ip eigrp topology 

C. Router#show ip eigrp interfaces 

D. Router#show ip eigrp neighbors 

Answer:

Explanation: 

Implementing EIGRP http://www.ciscopress.com/articles/article.asp?p=1171169&seqNum=3Below is an example of the show ip eigrp neighbors command. The retransmit interval (Smooth Round Trip Timer – SRTT) and the queue counts (Q count, which shows the number of queued EIGRP packets) for the adjacent routers are listed: R1#show ip eigrp neighbors IP-EIGRP neighbors for process 1 H Address Interface Hold Uptime SRTT RTO Q Seq (sec) (ms) Cnt Num 

0 10.10.10.2 Fa0/0 12 00:00:39 1282 5000 0 3 


Q20. - (Topic 3) 

What are two characteristics of Frame Relay point-to-point subinterfaces? (Choose two.) 

A. They create split-horizon issues. 

B. They require a unique subnet within a routing domain. 

C. They emulate leased lines. 

D. They are ideal for full-mesh topologies. 

E. They require the use of NBMA options when using OSPF. 

Answer: B,C 

Explanation: http://www.ciscopress.com/articles/article.asp?p=170741&seqNum=5 

Configuring Frame Relay Subinterfaces On partially meshed Frame Relay networks, the problem of split horizon can be overcome by using Frame Relay subinterfaces. Frame Relay provides a mechanism to allow a physical interface to be partitioned into multiple virtual interfaces. In a similar way, using subinterfaces allows a partially meshed network to be divided into a number of smaller, fully meshed point-to-point networks. Generally, each point-to-point subnetwork is assigned a unique network address. This allows packets received on one physical interface to be sent out from the same physical interface, albeit forwarded on VCs in different subinterfaces. There are two types of subinterfaces supported by Cisco routers: point-to-point and multipoint subinterfaces.