I'm working on re-designing an existing network topology, and am trying to do it the "Cisco recommeneded" way. I have alot of Cisco expierence in the way of VoIP, and some routing & switching knowledge, but I want to make sure before trying to implement this solution, that I at least ask some of the experts.
We currently have 2 separate networks, a 192.168.1.0, and a 10.1.1.0, both which are class C subnets.
Most of our user PC's, and almost all servers are housed on the 192.168 network. The most major thing that is on the 10.1 network is our email server, and a static DNS server, and also a few un-migrated user PC's.
All ports are currently assigned to the default VLAN 1. What is the best way to go about setting up VLANs on this network? I plan on creating a VLAN192, and a VLAN10, and assigning all necessary ports to the correct VLANs. In the near future there will also be 1 or 2 more VLAN's created for VoIP).
What is needed to correctly route traffic between each VLAN? Right now we have a Cisco4506 L3 switch, in which I can set up routing (IP routing command/static routes/EIGRP??). All edge/access switches on the network connect back to the 4506, and then on the "other side" of the 4506 we have a PIX Firewall, and then the "public internet".
Also, to throw another question in, I plan on subnetting down the 10.1 network, but again, I'm assuming that I can easily set up static routing in the L3 4506, or even use a routing protocol that supports VLSM's, such as EIGRP.
What problems might I run into? There are currently 2 DHCP servers in place, one for each network, so I don't think that will be a problem, but again I could be wrong.
Any help is always greatly appreciated!