R1 ! interface GigabitEthernet0/0/1(connected to ISP) ip nat outside ! int GigabitEthernet0/0/0 (connected to LAN switch) ip nat inside ! ip nat inside source static 184.108.40.206 interface gigabitEthernet 0/0/1 ! router bgp 133 bgp log-neighbor-changes network 220.127.116.11 mask 255.255.248.0 neighbor 18.104.22.168 remote-as 4755
R1 uptime is 11 weeks, 5 days, 20 hours, 1 minute Uptime for this control processor is 11 weeks, 5 days, 20 hours, 2 minutes System returned to ROM by reload System image file is "bootflash:asr1001-universalk9.03.04.06.S.151-3.S6.bin" Last reload reason: PowerOn
I have two question after seeing your configuration
1) If 22.214.171.124/28 is your inside network and your trying to hide to external world by nating to gig interface IP address, then why are you advertising it and to whom your advertising.
2) static nat is one to one nat. if you are nating server/host statically with interface,dont overload with interface it doesn't work.
When you do static nat with interface IP ,whenever there is any request come for router interface IP will redirected to nated IP so that's why services like telnet ,ping will be send to NATed IP address .In your case ,when there is request coming to your physical IP address ,router is looking for nat statement and sending to 126.96.36.199 thats why your BGP neighborship is not working.
Question We run asr9001 with XR 6.1.3, and we have a very long delay to
login w/ SSH 1 or 2 to the device compare to IOS device. After
investigation, the there is 1s delay between the client KEXDH_INIT and
the server (XR) KEXDH_REPLY. After debug ssh serv...
Introduction The purpose of this document is to demonstrate the Open
Shortest Path First (OSPF) behavior when the V-bit (Virtual-link bit) is
present in a non-backbone area. The V-bit is signaled in Type-1 LSA only
if the router is the endpoint of one or ...
Hi, I am seeing quite a few issues with patch install and wanted to
share my experience and workaround to this. Login to admin via CLI, then
access root with the “shell” command Issue “df –h” and you’ll probably
see the following directory full or nearly ...