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Re: Web Traffic posted 09/20/2006
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I agree,
 
I think the only time I had questions was when they requested you create some type of ACL with the understanding that it was to a web server. So, might have to ask the proctor if they meant to the web service or any application on the server. I think the use of port 8080 would not really be web traffic. It would be traffic generated by a web browser to a particular port. Since you change the port a web browser listens on, the only thing we know is that the default port is 80.I think that if they wanted you to think of 443, they would mention https or include secure version....
 
 
 
 
dt

----- Original Message ----
From: Darby Weaver <darbyweaver@xxxxxxxxx>
To: Michael Zuo <mzuo@xxxxxxxxxxx>; Sean C. <Upp_and_Upp@xxxxxxxxxxx>; Dennis Morgan <dennis3organ@xxxxxxxxx>; Cisco certification <ccielab@xxxxxxxxxxxxxx>
Sent: Tuesday, September 19, 2006 7:21:34 PM
Subject: RE: Web Traffic


Typically web traffic is http port 80 unless otherwise
specified.

In my opinion the lab exam is very clear as to what it
is asking, especially when it comes to core /
foundational topics.

Some may disagree about QoS / Security / etc.


--- Michael Zuo <mzuo@xxxxxxxxxxx> wrote:

> I have a related question:
> 
> If the question asks me to disallow outgoing www
> traffic, should I
> disallow traffic to port 443 and 8080 in addition to
> port 80? (assuming
> the proctor will not tell me one way or the other?)
> 
> This is something I am not sure whether I will get
> penalized for the
> "ambiguity" in the question...
> 
> Would appreciate comments from anyone that has
> experience with this in a
> lab test situation...
> 
> thanks
> 
> 
> 
> -----Original Message-----
> From: nobody@xxxxxxxxxxxxxx
> [mailto:nobody@xxxxxxxxxxxxxx] On Behalf Of
> Sean C.
> Sent: Wednesday, September 13, 2006 9:14 PM
> To: Dennis Morgan; Cisco certification
> Subject: Re: Web Traffic
> 
> Hi Dennis,
> 
> Very ambiguous question, but it really depends on if
> you're blocking
> traffic
> from a client to a web server or traffic from the
> web server to the
> client.
> 
> I'll go out on a verrrrrry long limb, and 'assume'
> you're blocking
> traffic
> to a web server (TCP port 80) that is from a client.
>  If so, if
> everything
> is 'default', your first choice would be correct.
> If you're protecting traffic that is from a web
> server going to a
> client,
> again assuming the 'defaults', I'd look at solution
> #2.
> 
> Again, the question is so vague, I don't feel
> comfortable offering a
> definitive answer.  At the risk of being flamed on
> this board, I'll at
> least
> offer the above notes.
> 
> Hope all is well,
> Sean
> ----- Original Message ----- 
> From: "Dennis Morgan" <dennis3organ@xxxxxxxxx>
> To: "Cisco certification" <ccielab@xxxxxxxxxxxxxx>
> Sent: Wednesday, September 13, 2006 12:08 PM
> Subject: Web Traffic
> 
> 
> Hey Group,
> 
> One of the task that I have says that do not  permit
> www traffic in
> How this access-list should look like ?
> permit tcp any any eq www
> or
> permit tcp any eq www any
> 
> Many thanks for your feedback
> 
> Dennis Morgan
> 
>
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