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What is RIP routing protocol?


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Answered 2012-06-07 13:53:36

Routing Information Protocol = RIP

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RIP stands for routing information protocol. It is an intra domain routing protocol.


Rip V1 is Classful routing protocol Rip V2 is Classless routing Protocol


RIP is a protocol used by routers to exchange information about their routing tables. In dynamic routing, a router learns from other routers about possible routes by advertising what they know. RIP is a protocol that can do that.



Routing is of two types static and dynamic . In dynamic routing there are two protocols interior and exterior. Interior routing is inside an autonomous system and Exterior routing is between an autonomous system.RIP is short for routing information protocol. RIP is an interior protocol that is used inside an autonomous system.


RIP is a routing protocol - a protocol (set of rules) that allows a router to exchange information, with other routers, about existing routes.


A routing protocol is a protocol that routers use to tell each other about available routes. Some of the routing protocols include RIP, EIGRP, OSPF, IS-IS, BGP.



Routing Information Protocol (RIP) and Interior Gateway Routing Protocol (IGRP) are two very popular Distance Vector routing protocols


Particulars RIP V1 RIP V2 VLSM Support NO Route Propogation Mechanism Broadcast (255.255.255.255 ) Multicast (224.0.0.9) Authentication Mechanism No Yes ( Text & MD5 )----RIP V1-----> Classful routing protocol.RIP V2-----> Classless routing protocol.-----------------------------------------------------RIP V1------> Subnet masks are NOT included in the routing update.RIP V2------> Subnet masks are included in the routing update.-----------------------------------------------------RIP V2 is actually an enhancement of RIP V1's features and extensions raether than an entirely new protocol.


rip is short for routing information protcol it is a routing protocol that shared routing tables from 1 router to another to a maximum of 16 hops of 16 routers


If the network uses the RIP protocol, router A will determine that all paths have equal cost. If the network uses the RIP protocol, router A will update only the A-C-E path in its routing table. If the network uses the EIGRP routing protocol, router A will determine that path A-D-E has the lowest cost. If both RIP and EIGRP protocols are configured on router A, the router will use the route information that is learned by the RIP routing protocol.


RIP v1 is a classfull distance vector protocol.It send and receive v1 informations only


It uses hop count in route selection. It is a distance-vector protocol.


OSPF is a classless link-state routing protocol. RIP version 1 and IGRP are both classful distance vector routing protocols, EIGRP is a hybrid protocol that supports classless addressing.


RIP listener waits for route updates sent by routers that use the routing information protocol in a corporate LAN.


The distance vector routing protocol and link state routing protocol both are in dynamic routing protocol. The distance vector routing protocol uses no. of hops for the finding the best route while link state routing protocol uses bandwidth (cost) of the link for the finding best route . The cost will be calculated by [10(8)/bandwidth of the link] Distance vector routing has limited hop count Link state routing has unlimited hop count. The RIP ,IGRP fall under category of distance vector routing protocol. while OSPF is of link state routing protocol. Hitesh Pardeshi



Two Characteristics: RIP is an example of distance vector routing protocols. Updates are periodic and include the entire routing table


what happens in RIP ROUTING method after the 15 hop


It identifies directly connected networks that will be included nt theRIP routing updates


You might try reading the PDF found at:http://www.thinkmind.org/download.php?articleid=sysmea_v3_n34_2010_5This will probably give you the information you seek.


RIP and OSpf are non-proprietary protocoleigrp is a proprietary protocol i.e it is a vendor specific


"Static routing" means that routes are configured individually by an administrator. If the routes are to change, the administrator has to change them."Dynamic routing" means that routers tell each other about available routes, using a routing protocol such as RIP, EIGRP, OSPF, and others."Static routing" means that routes are configured individually by an administrator. If the routes are to change, the administrator has to change them."Dynamic routing" means that routers tell each other about available routes, using a routing protocol such as RIP, EIGRP, OSPF, and others."Static routing" means that routes are configured individually by an administrator. If the routes are to change, the administrator has to change them."Dynamic routing" means that routers tell each other about available routes, using a routing protocol such as RIP, EIGRP, OSPF, and others."Static routing" means that routes are configured individually by an administrator. If the routes are to change, the administrator has to change them."Dynamic routing" means that routers tell each other about available routes, using a routing protocol such as RIP, EIGRP, OSPF, and others.


If you refer to a routing protocol such as OSPF, you have to assign the same area number to each. Some other routing protocols, such as RIP and EIGRP, don't have a concept of areas - so you don't need to do anything specific in the routing protocol.