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Before you begin creating VLANs, you should determine whether the switch will participate in a VTP domain

that will synchronize VLAN configuration with the rest of the network. You must also enable a trunk connection if you want to use VLANs across multiple switches. The steps to configure a VLAN are: 1. 2. 3. 4. Enable VTP (optional) Enable Trunking (optional) Create VLANs Assign VLANs to ports

Verifying VLANs

Verifying the VLAN Configuration Verifying VLAN Membership Prevent VLANs from Crossing a Trunk Link Prevent Individual VLANs from Crossing a Trunk Link Verifying Trunk Links Verifying VTP Information Enabling VTP Pruning

Enable VTP

When adding a new switch to an existing domain, it is a good idea to add it in VTP client mode. This will prevent the switch from propagating any incorrect VLAN information to other switches. In this example we will setup a new VTP domain and place the switch into server mode. The password puts VTP into secure mode. Every switch in the management domain must have a password assigned to it for the management domain to function properly in secure mode.
Switch1#configure terminal Enter configuration commands, one per line. End with CNTL/Z Switch1(config)#vtp server Switch1(config)#vtp domain ciscotest Switch1(config)#vtp password ccna

Enable Trunking

The next step is to create a trunk connection with the other switches that will be sharing VLAN information. To enable trunking on a port, enter interface configuration mode for the desired port, and then use the trunk command with the appropriate option:
Switch1#configure terminal Switch1(config)#interface f 0/26 Switch1(config-if)#trunk on trunk

Command Options Function

Option

on

Puts the port into permanent trunking mode and negotiates to convert the link into a trunk link. The port becomes a trunk port even if the neighboring port does not agree to the change. Puts the port into permanent nontrunking mode and negotiates to convert the link into a nontrunk link. The port becomes a nontrunk port even if the neighboring port does not agree to the change. Makes the port actively attempt to convert the link to a trunk link. The port becomes a trunk port if the neighboring port is set to on, desirable, or auto mode. Makes the port willing to convert the link to a trunk link. The port becomes a trunk port if the neighboring port is set to on or desirable mode. This is the default mode. Puts the port into permanent trunking mode but prevents the port from generating DTP frames. You must configure the neighboring port manually as a trunk port to establish a trunk link.

off

desirable

auto

negotiate

Create VLANs

To create a VLAN, enter global configuration mode and use the vlan command with the VLAN identifier (1-1005) and its name.
Switch1#configure terminal Switch1(config)#vlan 5 name accounting Switch1(config)#vlan 6 name management

Assign VLANs to Ports

Now that the VLAN has been created, you can statically assign which ports will be members of the VLAN. A port can only belong to one VLAN at a time and by default, all ports are members of VLAN 1. To assign a VLAN to a port, enter interface configuration mode for the port and use the vlan-membership command.
Switch1#configure terminal Switch1(config)#interface e0/4 Switch1(config-if)#vlan-membership static 5 Switch1(config)#interface e0/5 Switch1(config-if)#vlan-membership static 5 Switch1(config)#interface e0/6 Switch1(config-if)#vlan-membership static 6

Verifying the VLAN Configuration

To view the VLANs configured on the switch, use the show vlan command.

Switch1#show vlan VLAN Name Status Ports -------------------------------------------------1 default Enabled 1-3, 7-24, AUI, A, B 5 accounting Enabled 4, 5 6 management Enabled 6

Optionally you can view an individual VLAN to see how it's configured by using the show vlan [#] command.
Switch1#show vlan 5 VLAN Name Status Ports ------------------------------------5 accounting Enabled 2 ------------------------------------VLAN Type SAID MTU Parent RingNo BridgeNo Stp Trans1 Trans2 --------------------------------------------------------------------5 Ethernet 100005 1500 0 1 1 Unkn 0 0

Verifying VLAN Membership

To view which ports are assigned to a VLAN, use the following command:
Switch1#show vlan-membership Port VLAN Membership 1 1 Static 2 1 Static 3 1 Static 4 5 Static 5 5 Static 6 6 Static 7 1 Static 8 1 Static [Output Cut]

Prevent VLANs from Crossing a Trunk

All VLANs are configured on a trunked link unless you clear it manually. Use the following command if you don't want a trunk to carry VLAN information:
Switch1(config)#int f0/26 Switch1(config-if)#clear trunk

Prevent Individual VLANs from Crossing a Trunk Link

You can clear individual VLANs from crossing a trunk link by using the following command:

Switch1(config)#int f0/26 Switch1(config-if)#no trunk-vlan 5

Verifying Trunk Link

To verify a trunk port use the show trunk [a|b] command. The a is for port f0/26 while b represents f0/27.
Switch1#show trunk a DISL state: Auto, Trunking: On, Encapsulation type:ISL Switch1#show trunk allowed-vlans 1-4, 6-1004

Verifying VTP Information

After VTP has been enabled and configured, you can view the configuration with the following command:
Switch1#show vtp VTP Version : 2 Configuration Revision : 2 Maximum VLANs supported locally : 1005 Number of existing VLANs : 2 VTP Operating Mode : Server VTP Password : ccna VTP Domain Name : ciscotest VTP Pruning Mode : Disabled VTP V2 Mode : Disabled VTP Traps Generation : Enabled MD5 digest : 0xB9 0xC7 0x8D 0xB3 0xD4 0xBA 0x94 0x03 Configuration last modified by 192.168.1.86 at 7-25-01 01:22:24

Enabling VTP Pruning

If you enable VTP pruning on a VTP server, you will enable it for the entire domain. Enable VTP pruning with the following command:
Switch1(config)#vtp pruning enable

Disable VTP pruning with:


Switch1(config)#vtp pruning disable