Yes it is as simple as doing it in any other routing protocols. The only difference is that you have to use the keyword 'subnets' to be able to redistribute subnets of a major network into ospf. For example:
router ospf 10
redistribute static subnets
This will redistribute all static routes into your ospf process. If your static routes reference subnets of a major network then those will also be redistributed. For example 10.1.1.0/24 and 10.2.2.0/24 are subnets of a major network 10.0.0.0/8.
Another thing you might want to look at is the metric ospf assigns to redistributed routes. If you do not specify the metric in the redistribute statement then ospf will automatically give the routes a metric of 20 except for BGP which gets 1. I think you will find going through information available on the following link very helpful:
Hi everyone, I would like to thank you in advance for any help you can provide a newcomer like myself!
Im studying the 100-105 book by Odom and am currently on the topic of Port security. I purchased a used 2960 and I'm trying to follow a...
While deploying a number of 18xx/2802/3802 model access points (APs), which run AP-COS as their operating platform. It can be observed on some occasions that while many of their access points were able to join the fabric WLC withou...
I am going to design and build an LAN network under a tunnel underground with long distance between the switches.
I will have 2 Catalyst switches and 8 Industrial IE3000, and they will be connected with fiber.
For now I am planning on use Layer-2 s...