https://command.io is up for public beta now. It is a page from where you can manage your servers online in a pretty web interface.
It uses ssh – you need to allow commando.io’s server to ssh into your server. You can specify with which user, which port and then it uses an ssh key to log in.
When you sign up, first you get to choose your own subdomain, like awesome.commando.io and then add your user into there. The subdomain you get, let’s say awesome.commando.io is pointing to an IP. It is with this IP that commando is connecting to your server. So this should be firewalled.
First thing I noticed was that on a CentOS 6 the command you get to copy-paste does not account for that CentOS6 sets permissions to 775 by default when running mkdir ~/.ssh.
I sent a message to commando.io with the built-in messaging tool at 13th of November at 1223. 12 minutes later I had a reply, so quite quick at responding.
Also sent in a suggestion that they look into ssh-copy-id instead of making ~/.ssh and setting permissions manually :)
Real easy to add a recipe and then run it on a server.
I could notread on
For training these I set up networks. Many.
Drawing the networks first in LibreOffice Draw and then setting them up with virtual machine templates and LAN segments.
The exam I took in October and because it was a beta exam the results aren’t out until December :)
The BCvRP has the below objectives (included for free are some of my comments on each topic).
None of this should be taken as a replacement for taking the actual course and actually doing these things on a vrouter.
And honestly, the various concepts and technologies described in the objectives below can become very complex. So before taking this course/exam you at a minimum want to know the basics of BGP and setting up an OSPF network should be a breeze.
OSPF Multi-Area Concepts
- Describe OSPF routing concepts
- Stub area – replace external routes with a default route
- NSSA – not so stubby – can have a local external route inside a stub area
- no-summary : exclude inter-area routes
- LSA – link state advertisements
- 1 All OSPFs: Lists subnets/links directly connected, does not cross area boundaries
- 2 from DR: Lists routers connected to a network, does not cross
- 3 from ABR: Lists networks from outside the local area
- 4 from ASBR: Summary, lists location of ASBR
- 5 from