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InetDaemon spent four and a half years setting up 10-15 BGP sessions per day. During that time, he also managed peering between the big carriers such as Sprint, WorldCom/UUNet, Qwest, Level3 and more than 40 other organizations including NASA and the public network side of the AT&T DISA connection.

Setting up BGP requires meeting a few requirements first, and InetDaemon can walk you through it. BGP is a dynamic protocol and can provide for automatic failover and load balancing in the right configuration.

Basic BGP Configuration

  1. Requirements
  2. Standard Configuration
  3. Configuration Options
    1. Default Originate
    2. eBGP Multi-Hop
    3. Maximum-Prefix
    4. Auto-Summary

Advanced BGP Configuration

  1. Routing Policies
    1. Distribute Lists
    2. Filter Lists
    3. Prefix Lists
    4. Route Maps
  2. Redundancy and Fail-Over
  3. Load Balancing
  4. Communities
  5. Community String Controlled Local Preference
  6. Confederations
  7. Route Reflectors
  8. Route Reflector Clusters


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