[rancid] Re: VTP
johan.bergstrom at tietoenator.com
Mon Nov 27 09:40:24 UTC 2006
Well I guess that's one of the problems, I don't know if you can catch
it in 'show run'. But you can see the VTP settings by issuing 'show vtp
status' and the output will be something like this,
Router>sh vtp status
VTP Version : 2 (1)
Configuration Revision : 181
Maximum VLANs supported locally : 1005
Number of existing VLANs : 47
VTP Operating Mode : Server (Client or Transparent)
VTP Domain Name : VTP_DOMAIN
VTP Pruning Mode : Disabled (Enabled)
VTP V2 Mode : Disabled (Enabled)
VTP Traps Generation : Disabled (Enabled)
MD5 digest : 0x1F 0xCD ... ...
Configuration last modified by 192.168.255.200 at 11-16-06 21:10:34
Local updater ID is 192.168.255.200 on interface Vl1 (lowest numbered
VLAN interface found)
Everything within parentheses are my comments in the above output. It's
possible outputs from the 'sh vtp status' command.
The important information for me is VTP Operating Mode,
VTP Domain Name and VTP Traps Generation
But I guess for others VTP Pruning Mode, VTP V2 Mode and VTP Version
could be just as important.
The commands I use to setup my vtp are 'vtp domain VTP_DOMAIN' and 'vtp
mode server(or client or transparent)' on some switches/routers where I
want vtp traps, I enable that with 'snmp-server enable traps vtp' the
snmp-server command is shown in 'sh run', so it's cought with rancid
The other VTP commands are set with 'vtp pruning', 'vtp version <1|2>'
On Fri, 2006-11-24 at 20:47 -0800, john heasley wrote:
> Thu, Nov 23, 2006 at 08:22:09AM +0100, Johan Bergstr?m:
> > Why doesn't rancid pick out vtp information and save it ?
> > It would definitely be useful, since I have quite a large network and it
> > would be easier to be able to tell my co-workers who aren't very used to
> > playing around with communication devices just to "download" a
> > configuration file from the rancid cvs archive and copy&paste if they
> > need to replace the supervisor card. But as it is today, they have to
> > type in the vtp commands separately.
> > Oh and this is all cisco devices. mostly 4500s and 3750s and a bunch of
> > 6500s too.
> Where is this data? Example?
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