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Thank you for another helpful VRD. Looking at pages 95 - 99 a Master / Local (HA Active...
Thank you for another helpful VRD. Looking at pages 95 - 99 a Master / Local (HA Active / Active and Active / Standby scenario). I do not see any infomration provided on the expected tunnel action when the LMS becomes reachable.
In an Active Active(or Standby) HA should the AP switch from the backup LMS to the primary LMS with the reestabilished reachability of the primary LMS(I am assuming the AP is able to establish this with a heartbeat) or will it just build a standby tunnel?
This lab setup document emulates the recommended campus and remote access point networks discussed in the Aruba Campus Networks Validated Reference Designand the Aruba Remote Access Point (RAP) Networks Validated Reference Design. All the screenshots and command-line interface (CLI) configurations in the Aruba Campus Networks Validated Reference Design and the Aruba Remote Access Point (RAP) Networks Validated Reference Design are from this setup.
Providing wireless connectivity at remote sites has been a challenge for organizations with distributed locations, such as retail chains and K-12 school districts. These organizations need robust WLAN functionality,including voice and video optimization, high reliability, and strong security. They also need a solution that is affordable both to buy and to operate in a distributed environment. The solution must be able to be deployed rapidly, and configured and managed centrally. In addition to these requirements, certain organizations, like hotel operators, restaurant owners, retailers, and other distributed enterprises, must comply with data privacy regulations such as the Payment Card Industry (PCI), Data Security Standard, and HIPAA for healthcare. Ingeneral, these organizations need a feature-rich, enterprise-grade WLAN that can be deployed rapidly atgeographically-dispersed locations that have limited or no on-site IT resources.
The Aruba Instant architecture is designed to address these situations. Aruba Instant combines enterprise grade WLAN performance, security, and scalability with industry-leading ease-of-use and affordability. With Aruba Instant, the entire deployment process is automated, including zero-touch provisioning, firmware upgrades, and inventory management. You can deploy thousands of Aruba IAPs cost-effectively anywhere in the world with unprecedented speed and ease.
This guide covers the deployment of Aruba remote access points (RAP) in fixed telecommuter and micro branch office sites, and it is considered part of the base designs guides within the VRD core technologies series. This guide covers the design recommendations for remote network deployment and it explains the various configurations needed to implement a secure, high-performance virtual branch office (VBN) solution with Aruba RAPs.
Is there an updated VRD for large scale RAP deployments?
Is there an updated VRD for large scale RAP deployments?
The PDF link is still broken, but I was able to locate it at the following URL:
Hi guys, sorry about that--but thank you so much for letting us know. We will fix this as...
Hi guys, sorry about that--but thank you so much for letting us know. We will fix this as soon as we can and we really appreciate the feedback!
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This guide covers indoor 802.11n WLANs and is considered part of the foundation guides within the VRD core technologies series. This guide describes 802.11n, differences in 802.11n vs. 802.11a/b/g functionality, and Aruba-specific technologies and access points (APs) that make 802.11n-based WLANs a viable replacement for wired Ethernet in the majority of deployments.
With the launch of mobile devices in 2007, the use of Wi-Fi increased exponentially. To support increased number of clients on wireless Local Area Network (WLAN), network administrators started adding more VLANs with smaller subnet size for wireless clients, and VLAN Pooling became popular concept. Today, the requirement from WLAN has changed quite a bit compared to a decade ago. Increased use of IPv6 and large number of mobile devices roaming across the campus has increased the complexity of WLAN design.
Rather than using conventional design with VLAN Pooling and multiple smaller subnets, we think that there is a better way to design WLAN today using “Single VLAN with One Large Subnet" to serve all the wireless clients connecting to an SSID. This paper explains how we came to this conclusion
The PDF file is tittled " Lync Over Aruba WiFi Validated Reference Design"  ...
The PDF file is tittled "Lync Over Aruba WiFi Validated Reference Design"
Hi kell490, I just downloaded the file and it says "Single VLAN Architecture for WLAN"....
I just downloaded the file and it says "Single VLAN Architecture for WLAN". Can you try again using the link http://community.arubanetworks.com/aruba/attachments/aruba/Aruba-VRDs/74/1/Single%20VLAN%20Architecture%20for%20WLAN.pdf to download again?
Were you able to get the right VRD? I too downloaded and indeed it is Single VLAN. If...
Were you able to get the right VRD?
I too downloaded and indeed it is Single VLAN. If you cant get it let me know and ill get it to you.
The free epub for this available here https://hpepress.hpe.com/catalog/Networking-98...
The free epub for this available here
In centralized Aruba WLAN deployments, the mobility controller is the heart of the network. The controller operates as a stand-alone master, or in a master-local cluster. Aruba provides several redundancy models for deploying mobility controllers. Each of these options, including the choice to forgo redundancy, must be understood so that the correct choice can be made for each deployment model.