Marshall - In my option that is the best way to migrate.
In Cisco world (and probably all routers), routes are indexed by an administrative distance. Static routes have an AD of 1, BGP-20, OSPF-110, etc. Whichever one has the best distance, is the one that the router installs in the routing table. So, you can turn up OSPF all over, verifiy that they are adjacent, then remove your static routes one by one. -Russ -----Original Message----- From: [EMAIL PROTECTED] [mailto:[EMAIL PROTECTED] On Behalf Of rabbtux rabbtux Sent: Sunday, October 15, 2006 5:26 PM To: WISPA General List Subject: [WISPA] OSPF routing question (nubie to OSPF) All, I have a fully and manually routed network of 5-10 subnets. I am about to upgrade one of my backhaul links to 5G, and thought now might be a time to get my feet wet with OSPF. I clearly see how the manual routing tables are not very scale-able. Here is my one question before I spend too much time including OSPF as part of the upgrade. Can I run OSPF on a system that has my manual static routes, but OSPF is attached to a new interface. At the other end of the new interface, is an OSPF interface on another manually routed system. Would this work? This way I could preserve network stability by changing only one small part of the network and OSPF. Later, I could remove some of my manual routes and add OSPF to other routers. Is this possible? Is this a practical way to migrate away from static routing? Any better suggestions? Thanks in advance, Marshall Rabbit Meadows Technology -- WISPA Wireless List: firstname.lastname@example.org Subscribe/Unsubscribe: http://lists.wispa.org/mailman/listinfo/wireless Archives: http://lists.wispa.org/pipermail/wireless/ -- WISPA Wireless List: email@example.com Subscribe/Unsubscribe: http://lists.wispa.org/mailman/listinfo/wireless Archives: http://lists.wispa.org/pipermail/wireless/