05 – EIGRP Route Filtering & Authentication 7,241 views

Posted by Mo7sin in CCNP, CCNP Routing (642 - 902) On 03/03/2012 at 10:11 PM


The EIGRP Support for Route Map Filtering feature enables Enhanced Interior Gateway Routing Protocol (EIGRP) to interoperate with other protocols by filtering inbound and outbound traffic based on complex route map options. In addition to the existing route map facility, several extended filtering options are introduced to provide EIGRP-specific match choices.

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Contents

Information About EIGRP Support for Route Map Filtering

How to Configure EIGRP Support for Route Map Filtering

Configuration Examples for EIGRP Support for Route Map Filtering

Additional References

Command Reference

Feature Information for EIGRP Support for Route Map Filterin

Information About EIGRP Support for Route Map Filtering

To implement EIGRP route map filtering, you should understand the following concept:

EIGRP Route Map Suppor

EIGRP Route Map Support

EIGRP support for route map filtering enables EIGRP to interoperate with other protocols by filtering inbound and outbound traffic based on route map options. Additional EIGRP-specific match choices are introduced to allow flexibility in fine-tuning EIGRP network operations.

EIGRP now supports the route map filtering capability that exists for other routing protocols to filter routes being redistributed into their protocol. For more details about understanding and configuring route maps, see the Enabling Policy Routing section of the “Configuring IP Routing Protocol-Independent Features” chapter of the Cisco IOS IP Routing Protocols Configuration Guide, Release 12.4T.

New match options allow EIGRP to filter internal and external routes based on source protocols, to match a metric against a range, and to match on an external protocol metric.

EIGRP can be configured to filter traffic using a route map and the redistribute or distribute-list commands. Using a route map with the redistribute command allows routes that are redistributed from the routing table to be filtered with a route map before being admitted into an EIGRP topology table. Routes that are dynamically received from, or advertised to, EIGRP peers can be filtered by adding a route map option to the distribute-list command.

A route map may be configured with both the redistribute and the distribute-list commands in the same routing process. When a route map is used with a distribute-list command that is configured for inbound or outbound filtering, route packets that are learned from or advertised to EIGRP peers can be processed with the route map to provide better control of route selection during the route exchange process. Redistribution serves as a mechanism to import routes into the EIGRP topology table from a routing table. A route map configured with the redistribute command adds flexibility to the redistribution capability and results in a more specific redistributed route selection.

In summary, demands for EIGRP to interoperate with other protocols and flexibility in fine-tuning network operation necessitate the capability to filter traffic using a route map.

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