If I utilize vlans, all ports are by default a member of vlan 1 correct? So all devices in the same subnet, connected to a un-configured port should be able to ping each other because they are all part of vlan 1, sound right?
So 10.4.4.34/24 and 192.168.2.14/24 are on two different networks. Using VLANs they can communicate if they are on the same VLAN despite the fact that they are on two different networks. Is this correct?
If it is, does VLAN assignment act as routing "control"? Network A can access Network B if they are on the same VLAN?
I have a layer 3 switch, but I cannot really see where the routing control is done for the VLANs. I mean on a router you would have an ACL to block networks or hosts, on an intranet using VLANs where would you allow or disallow inter-VLAN communication.
I have 3 VLANS 2,3,4
I want hosts in VLAN 4 to be able to communicate with hosts in VLAN 2, and I want hosts in VLAN 3 to communicate with hosts in VLAN 2, but I never want VLAN 3 hosts to communicate (see VLAN 4 traffic) with VLAN 4.
I am sure there is some fundamental understanding I have completely missed, so pardon the ignorance, but please help me understand vlan routing.
We are pleased to announce availability of Beta software for 16.6.3.
16.6.3 will be the second rebuild on the 16.6 release train targeted
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Introduction Featured Speakers Luis Espejel is the Telecommunications
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