Friday, February 26, 2016

CCNAv2 Completed Packet Tracer

Hello, and welcome to my blog for CCNA.
Please read all of the text before downloading.
Below you will find completed PT / PDF files:


This packet tracer is the first packet tracer for Chapter 6, which is static routing.
Below are the commands if you don't want to download.
R1 > enable
R1 # configure t
R1 (configure)# ip route
R1 (configure)# ip route
R1 (configure)# ip route
R1 (configure)# end
R1 #

R2 > enable
R2 # configure t
R2 (configure)# ip route s0/0/1
R2 (configure)# ip route s0/0/0
R2 (configure)# end
R2 #

R3 > enable
R3 # configure t
R3 (configure)# ip route s0/0/1
R3 (configure)# ip route s0/0/1
R3 (configure)# end

If you don't understand why we use "ip route <...> <...> <...>, we use this to assign the routing address of other routers / devices. For instance, that first IP ROUTE command a

Here's an image diagram to help you understand, credit to, and to it's user orange_aurelis
With regard to static routing, consider the above diagram. We have three separate networks:,, and At first, network hosts (routers, computers, etc.) can only communicate with other hosts that are on their own network. For instance, the computer named James has a single interface on network, so that's the only network that it can 'see'. Initially, it will only be able to communicate with Router A.
Router A has network interfaces on the and networks, so those are the two networks that it can 'see'. These are the only networks Router A 'knows' about, so it can only communicate with hosts on the and networks. So Router A doesn't even 'know' that the network exists. Similarly, Router B can 'see' networks and When you enter a route into the table, you're telling a host that there's a new network it can get to, and you're giving it the address of a gateway that it can use to get to the new network. So to be able to contact Jesus (or any other host on the network) from Router A, you'd enter the command:
ip route
^ ^ ^
network mask gateway
This works because Router B can 'see' both Router A and Jesus. Thanks to this routing table entry when Router A wants to reach the network, it knows it can get there via Router B at, so it sends the packet to Router B. Router B can see the network directly, so it forwards the packet along to Jesus at
So, now we know how to direct router A to the network. But what if we want James to also be able to reach the network? Well, Router A already knows how to get there, and James can already 'see' Router A, since they're both on network So we can just tell James to use Router A as its gateway to the network. If James were a router instead of a computer, we'd use the command:
ip route
^ ^ ^
network mask gateway
James would then be able to contact Jesus (or any host on the network by forwarding the packet to (Router A), which would then forward the packet to (Router B) which would then forward the packet to its destination (Jesus in this case) via its directly connected interface.
Now, for Jesus to be able to respond to James, Jesus would need to have Router B set up as itsgateway to the network, and Router B would have to have Router A set up as its gatewayto the network. Then, any host on the network would have a path to the network and vice versa.
Thank you!
If you need help, comment below.

I do not own packet tracer, I do not claim them. I am just posting the completed versions of PTs to give other people in this course an idea on what to do if they have problems.


  1. I learn more from these guides than I do in my classroom. THANK YOU!

    1. You're very welcome.


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