12.6.2 Packet Tracer – Troubleshooting Challenge – Use Documentation to Solve Issues Answers

Last Updated on June 17, 2021 by Admin

12.6.2 Packet Tracer – Troubleshooting Challenge – Use Documentation to Solve Issues Answers

   CCNA 3 v7 & 7.02   
Final Exam Answers
This Modules 9 - 12
Modules 9 - 12 Exam Answers Online Test
Next Modules 13 - 14
Modules 13 - 14 Exam Answers Online Test
CCNA 3 ENSA v7.02 - Packet Tracer Activities Answers & Solutions
10.1.5 Packet Tracer – Use CDP to Map a Network Answers
10.2.6 Packet Tracer – Use LLDP to Map a Network Answers
10.3.4 Packet Tracer – Configure and Verify NTP Answers
10.6.10 Packet Tracer – Back Up Configuration Files Answers
10.6.12 Packet Tracer – Use TFTP and Flash to Manage Configuration Files – Physical Mode Answers
10.6.13 Packet Tracer – Research and Execute Password Recovery Procedures – Physical Mode Answers
10.7.6 Packet Tracer – Use a TFTP Server to Upgrade a Cisco IOS Image Answers
10.8.1 Packet Tracer – Configure CDP, LLDP, and NTP Answers
11.5.1 Packet Tracer – Compare Layer 2 and Layer 3 Devices Answers
12.5.13 Packet Tracer – Troubleshoot Enterprise Networks Answers
12.6.1 Packet Tracer – Troubleshooting Challenge – Document the Network Answers
12.6.2 Packet Tracer – Troubleshooting Challenge – Use Documentation to Solve Issues Answers
CCNA 3 ENSA v7.02 - Student Lab Answers & Solutions
10.4.10 Lab – Research Network Monitoring Software Answers
10.6.11 Lab – Use Tera Term to Manage Router Configuration Files Answers
10.6.12 Lab – Use TFTP, Flash, and USB to Manage Configuration Files Answers
10.6.13 Lab – Research Password Recovery Procedures Answers
10.8.2 Lab – Configure CDP, LLDP, and NTP Answers

Packet Tracer – Troubleshooting Challenge – Use Documentation to Solve Issues (Answers Version)

Answers Note: Red font color or gray highlights indicate text that appears in the instructor copy only.

Addressing Table

Device

Interface

Device Type
(router, switch, host)

IP Address

Subnet Mask

Default Gateway

PC1

NIC

host

192.168.1.153

255.255.255.0

192.168.1.1

PC2

NIC

host

192.168.3.50

255.255.255.0

192.168.3.1

PC3

NIC

host

192.168.4.115

255.255.255.0

192.168.4.1

PC4

NIC

host

192.168.5.83

255.255.255.128

192.168.5.1

PC5

NIC

host

192.168.5.227

255.255.255.128

192.168.5.129

PC6

NIC

host

192.168.2.48

255.255.255.224

192.168.2.33

PC7

NIC

host

192.168.2.67

255.255.255.224

192.168.2.65

Hub

G0/0/0

router

192.0.2.1

255.255.255.252

N/A

Hub

S0/1/0

router

192.168.0.1

255.255.255.252

N/A

Hub

S0/1/1

router

192.168.0.5

255.255.255.252

N/A

Hub

S0/2/0

router

192.168.0.9

255.255.255.252

N/A

Hub

S0/2/1

router

192.168.0.13

255.255.255.252

N/A

Branch-1

G0/0/0

router

192.168.1.1

255.255.255.0

N/A

Branch-1

S0/1/0

router

192.168.0.2

255.255.255.252

N/A

Branch-2

G0/0/0

router

192.168.2.33

255.255.255.224

N/A

Branch-2

S0/1/0

router

192.168.0.6

255.255.255.252

N/A

Factory

G0/0/0

router

192.168.3.1

255.255.255.0

N/A

Factory

G0/0/1

router

192.168.4.1

255.255.255.0

N/A

Factory

S0/1/0

router

192.168.0.14

255.255.255.252

N/A

HQ

G0/0/0.1

router

192.168.6.1

255.255.255.0

N/A

HQ

G0/0/0.5

router

192.168.5.1

255.255.255.128

N/A

HQ

G0/0/0.10

router

192.168.5.128

255.255.255.128

N/A

HQ

S0/1/0

router

192.168.0.10

255.255.255.252

N/A

SW-B1

VLAN 1

switch

192.168.1.252

255.255.255.0

192.168.1.1

SW-B2

VLAN 1

switch

192.168.2.62

255.255.255.0

192.168.2.1

SW-F1

VLAN 1

switch

192.168.3.252

255.255.255.0

192.168.3.1

SW-F2

VLAN 1

switch

192.168.4.252

255.255.255.0

192.168.4.1

SW-HQ1

VLAN 1

switch

192.168.6.252

255.255.255.0

192.168.6.1

SW-HQ2

VLAN 1

switch

192.168.6.253

255.255.255.0

192.168.6.1

SW-HQ3

VLAN 1

switch

192.168.6.254

255.255.255.0

192.168.6.1

Objectives

In this lab, you use network documentation to identify and fix network communications problems.

Use various techniques and tools to identify connectivity issues.

Use documentation to guide troubleshooting efforts.

Identify specific network problems.

Implement solutions to network communication problems.

Verify network operation.

Background / Scenario

In this activity, you will use the documentation that you created in the Packet Tracer – Troubleshooting Challenge – Document the Network activity to guide network troubleshooting efforts.

It has been discovered that the network that you worked with in the previous PT activity has developed communication problems. Some hosts are unable to ping other hosts and the internet server. It is your job to determine what the issues are and to locate and repair them.

Network issues could exist in any device. Be sure to check for comprehensive errors:

Addressing configuration

Interface activation

Routing

NAT

Instructions

Passwords for all devices are VTY: cisco, Enable secret: class

Part 1:Assess Connectivity

All hosts should be able to ping each other and the internet server. Determine if this requirement is met. If not, identify which hosts and networks should be further investigated.

Part 2:Access Network Devices

From the hosts which have communication problems, use ICMP tools to determine where in the network these problems may be located. From the host PCs, access devices in the network and display configurations and operational status.

Part 3:Repair the Network

After locating the issues, reconfigure the devices to repair the connectivity problem. Use your documentation from the previous activity to help you.

Part 4:Document the Issues

Record your issues in the table below.

Device

Issue

Action

blank

blank

blank

blank

blank

blank

blank

blank

blank

blank

blank

blank

blank

blank

blank

End of document

Answers Note:

There are five problems in the network. Students should start at the hosts, ping the default gateway and then use ICMP trace to determine where the break in the communication path exists. They should then use Telnet, their documentation, and CDP to access various devices on the path. They should use appropriate show commands to view the configuration and operation of the devices on the path in order to locate the problems.

Problem 1:

PC1 can ping its default gateway and some other devices in the network, but it cannot ping Internet Server. Further testing reveals that some other PCs can reach the server. This indicates that the issue is likely related to the path that PC1 is taking to reach the internet. A trace indicates that packets only reach the Hub router.

Solution 1:

Students should Telnet to the nearest interface of the Hub router and inspect its configuration. There, the student will discover that the ip nat inside configuration statement is missing from the interface that connects the Hub router to the Branch1 router. This statement should be added to the configuration and PC1 should now be able to reach Internet Server.

Problem 2:

PC3 cannot ping the internet server. Further, it is found that it cannot ping its gateway or other devices on the network.

Solution 2:

These tests indicate that the issue is either with the gateway or with the PC itself. Inspection of the IP addressing of PC3 shows that the addressing is correct. In addition, a green link light shows at the PC, so the link between the PC and LAN switch is up. Students should know from their documentation that PC 2 is connected to the Factory router, as is PC3. Because PC3 can’t ping its gateway, the student should telnet from PC2 to the router to inspect its configuration. It will be found that Gigabit Ethernet 0/0/1 interface of the Factory router is shutdown. Activating the interface should enable PC3 to only ping directly connected hosts.

Problem 3:

Even after the LAN interface for PC3 is activated, no devices can ping PC3 except for PC2, which is directly connected to the factory router. Similarly, PC3 can ping no devices on other networks.

Solution:

Inspection of the configuration of the Factory router indicates that the OSPF network statement for the PC3 LAN, 192.168.4.0/24, is missing. Adding this network statement restores connectivity to and from the LAN.

Problem 4:

It is found the PC5 cannot ping its gateway. However, it cannot ping other PCs on the network or Internet Server.

Solution 4:

While it is tempting to go directly to the gateway router to look for the problem. inspection of PC5 addressing shows that it is missing its default gateway address. Adding this address solves the problem. The address should be available in the network documentation or by accessing the HQ router from another PC that has connectivity.

Problem 5:

PC6 and PC7 can ping their default gateway addresses and each other but cannot ping the internet server. In fact, the default gateway router returns a destination host unreachable message, which usually means that a route to the destination network is not known by the gateway router.

Solution 5:

The ping result indicates that the default gateway router, Branch-2, probably does not have a route to reach the internet server. Students may have noticed after displaying routing tables on other routers that a default route is being distributed through OSPF. The student should access the default gateway router and display the routing table. Students should see that no routes have been received through OSPF, including the default route. After inspecting the device configuration, it appears that OSPF is correctly configured. Therefore, the problem must be with the link over which the router should have received the OSPF updates. Inspection indicates that the S0/1/0 interface IP address is misconfigured. The address should be changed to 192.168.0.6/30. This will restore Layer 3 connectivity with the Hub router and allow OSPF updates to be received.

   CCNA 3 v7 & 7.02   
Final Exam Answers
This Modules 9 - 12
Modules 9 - 12 Exam Answers Online Test
Next Modules 13 - 14
Modules 13 - 14 Exam Answers Online Test
CCNA 3 ENSA v7.02 - Packet Tracer Activities Answers & Solutions
10.1.5 Packet Tracer – Use CDP to Map a Network Answers
10.2.6 Packet Tracer – Use LLDP to Map a Network Answers
10.3.4 Packet Tracer – Configure and Verify NTP Answers
10.6.10 Packet Tracer – Back Up Configuration Files Answers
10.6.12 Packet Tracer – Use TFTP and Flash to Manage Configuration Files – Physical Mode Answers
10.6.13 Packet Tracer – Research and Execute Password Recovery Procedures – Physical Mode Answers
10.7.6 Packet Tracer – Use a TFTP Server to Upgrade a Cisco IOS Image Answers
10.8.1 Packet Tracer – Configure CDP, LLDP, and NTP Answers
11.5.1 Packet Tracer – Compare Layer 2 and Layer 3 Devices Answers
12.5.13 Packet Tracer – Troubleshoot Enterprise Networks Answers
12.6.1 Packet Tracer – Troubleshooting Challenge – Document the Network Answers
12.6.2 Packet Tracer – Troubleshooting Challenge – Use Documentation to Solve Issues Answers
CCNA 3 ENSA v7.02 - Student Lab Answers & Solutions
10.4.10 Lab – Research Network Monitoring Software Answers
10.6.11 Lab – Use Tera Term to Manage Router Configuration Files Answers
10.6.12 Lab – Use TFTP, Flash, and USB to Manage Configuration Files Answers
10.6.13 Lab – Research Password Recovery Procedures Answers
10.8.2 Lab – Configure CDP, LLDP, and NTP Answers
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