Subnetting Exercises

1. Convert the following decimal numbers to binary.
  • 100:
  • 254:
  • 113:
  • 66:

2. Convert the following binary numbers to decimal.
  • 10101010:
  • 00011100:
  • 11101110:
  • 01100111:
3. You have the following address: 192.16.5.133/29
How many total bits are being used to identify the network, and how many
total bits identify the host?

4. What is the full subnet mask for address 172.16.5.10/28?

5. You currently use the default mask for your IP network 192.168.1.0. You
need to subnet your network so that you have 30 additional networks, and 4
hosts per network. Is this possible, and what subnet mask should you use?

6. You still are using the default mask for your IP network 192.168.1.0. You
need to subnet your network so that you have 5 additional networks, and 60
hosts per network. Is this possible, and what subnet mask should you use?

7. You have sub-netted your class C network 192.168.1.0 with a subnet mask of
255.255.255.240. Please list the following: number of networks, number of
hosts per network, the full range of the first three networks, and the usable
address range from those first three networks.

8. You have sub-netted your class C network 200.138.1.0 with a subnet mask of
255.255.255.252. Please list the following: number of networks, number of
hosts per network, the full range of the first three networks, and the usable
address range from those first three networks. Additionally, identify the
broadcast address for each of the first three networks.
Topic revision: r1 - 2012-11-06 - JimSkon
 
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