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From: Alex Zinin (azininNEXSI.COM)
Date: Tue Jul 24 2001 - 03:18:25 CDT
It's not a type-3 LSA, it's a type-3 link inside a router-LSA,
that is indeed used to describe a stub network.
-- Alex Zinin
Tuesday, July 24, 2001, 1:08:51 AM, shen jing wrote:
> I'm sorry I'm still not clear how router will do with such a situation.
> As there is not DR/BDR elected, a router must advertise his connection > to the broadcast network it attached to all other adjacency. RFC2328 > state > type 2 LSA include all routers on the net, but type3 include those > network > not belong to the area but within AS. All these seems do not cover the > situation. Why doesn't it use a stub LSA to descript the local subnet ?
> If there is other hosts on the broadcast/NBMA subnet, will each router > add host route ?
> Thank you very much for your kindness.
> Jing Shen
>> > shen, >> >> > If a router has no adjacency on a broadcast/NBMA >> > interface, it includes a type-2 link into its router-LSA >> > to announce the associated subnet. >> >> Meaning a type-3 one. >> Alex.