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Bennett Martinez
Bennett Martinez

Lab Series Where To Buy

Fun fact: Lab Series launched a personalized online assessment tool to evaluate your skin type from anywhere using your smartphone. The tool uses an uploaded selfie and artificial intelligence (AI) to generate a personalized skin report mapping six main skin concerns, as well as customized product solutions to address each one.

lab series where to buy


This is a group buy. There can be delays and setbacks. The timeline provided is only an estimate. By joining the group buy, you agree that you understand everything above. Any refunds, cancellations, or returns must go through the vendor where you purchased this from. The end product may vary in color from the renders/pictures as they are not guaranteed to be 100% accurate to the end product. Hand polishing means it is not as perfect as automated machine polishing, thus there may be imperfections. By buying a hand-polished metal product, you acknowledge said imperfections. By purchasing this product, you are agreeing to the above terms.

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The answer, unfortunately, is not simple, but the posts in this new blog series can give you enough information to make some decisions. Welcome to part 1 of a new series about how to build a lab, with real used Cisco gear, that you can use to prepare for the CCENT and CCNA exams. This post is the kick-off for the series. Today's post gives the big picture overview of the series.

Back in 2008, I happened to blog here about CCNA lab gear, and it was a popular series. In fact, I didn't even intend for it to be a series - it kinda took on a life of its own. I moved on to CCNP, and last year combined the topic into both a CCNA and CCNP discussion. However, it's been over 3 years since I last did a CCNA-specific series on lab gear, so its time. Here's a quick reference to those earlier series, with links to the index page for each.

First off, you don't have to use real gear to get hands-on CLI skills for CCENT or CCNA. If you want to more about the alternatives, I've included a few links. But for this series, we're discussing real gear, and not the other options. Yes, there are pros/cons to using real, vs Simulators, vs. Emulators, and so on, but we've even discussed that recently in this space as well.

I'm writing this for folks just starting out with CCENT and CCNA, but I hope that others who've been there/done that will help with comments. Maybe you've started using your primary self-study tools (my book maybe?), and trying to figure out what to do for CLI practice. This series picks up the story of what to think about once you make the choice to use at least some real gear.

First, unsurprisingly, prices of used Cisco routers and switches can be cheap, often cheap enough for a personal self-study budget. The prices for models that Cisco still actively markets, and would still be somewhat reasonable to use in a production network, almost never reach that low price point. However, after a model series is no longer marketed by Cisco, and is replaced by some new models, the prices generally start to drop. Then, once companies complete a technology refresh cycle, pushing the older models into the used market, the prices can drop a lot. Devices that formerly sold for a few thousand might go for $50-$100.

My good friend and co-worker Rich does all the legwork to gather EBay prices for used gear. We then post the summary online. He's made it through two of three passes in the last month so we can update the pricing along with this series.

As I've mentioned before, I've written multiple blog series on the whole Cisco lab topic. I've also got some reference info on my web site. Let me give you a couple of works for context comparing these two.

A few years back, after I had done a few of these series on lab gear in this blog, I got frustrated. Every time I went to do the next lab series, I had forgotten details. I thought, surely someone has written this stuff down somewhere in one place, rather than searching the world. Well, I didn't find one place with it all written down, so I wrote it down. That's essentially two of the tabs at my web site (CLI Options and Lab Gear).

The details and the web site are meant for reference, whereas the blog is meant as a convenient place to discuss options. Feel free to start kicking the tires over there. I'll be updating the price history details during this series once we get through one more round of price checks, and fill in any holes.

Don't sweat the small stuff - so what's the big stuff? In this context, it's topology, hardware, software, and build lists (including budget). The next posts in this series will focus on the big stuff. I'll briefly introduce each here.

What models of routers and switches should we consider? Over the last few years, I've been listing six different model series of routers on my web site as example devices to consider (2500, 2600 non-XM, 2600 XM, 3640, 800, 1700). These happen to be the models most often considered for a self-study Cisco lab. What do you think is finally getting cheap enough to add to the list? (I may not add all such suggestions, but some of this list is a direct result of feedback from folks like you in this blog, so fire away.) 041b061a72


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