EEM is a policy driven process in which the EEM policy engine receives notifications when faults and other events occur in the Cisco IOS software system. Embedded Event Manager policies implement recovery based on the current state of the system and the actions specified in the policy for a given event. Recovery actions are triggered when the policy is run.
Although there are some EEM CLI configuration and show commands, EEM is implemented through the creation of policies. An EEM policy is an entity that defines an event and the actions to be taken when that event occurs. There are two types of EEM policies: an applet or a script. An applet is a simple form of policy that is defined within the CLI configuration. A script is a form of policy that is written in Tcl.
The creation of an EEM policy involves:
?Selecting the event for which the policy is run.
?Defining the event detector options associated with logging and responding to the event.
?Defining the environment variables, if required.
?Choosing the actions to be performed when the event occurs.
There are two ways to create an EEM policy. The first method is to write applets using CLI commands, and the second method is to write Tcl scripts. Cisco provides enhancements to Tcl in the form of Tcl command extensions that facilitate the development of EEM policies. Scripts are defined off the networking device using an ASCII editor. The script is then copied to the networking device and registered with EEM. When a policy is registered with the Embedded Event Manager, the software examines the policy and registers it to be run when the specified event occurs. Policies can be unregistered or suspended. Both types of policies can be used to implement EEM in your network
We have configured the outside and inside Interface with official ipv6 adresses, set a default route on outside Interface to our router, we also have definied a rule , which also gets hits, to permit tcp from inside Interface to any6.
In Syslog I also se...