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Configuration Guide - Device Management

S1720, S2700, S5700, and S6720 V200R011C10

This document describes the principles and configurations of the Device Management features, and provides configuration examples of these features.
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Application Scenarios for Stacks

Application Scenarios for Stacks

Increasing the Number of Ports

As shown in Figure 9-20, when the port density of a system is insufficient for an increased number of users, you can add new member switches to the stack to increase ports.

Figure 9-20  Increasing ports in a stack

Increasing Bandwidth

As shown in Figure 9-21, when higher uplink bandwidth is required, you can add new member switches to the stack and bundle physical links of the member switches into a link aggregation group to increase the uplink bandwidth.

Figure 9-21  Increasing uplink bandwidth

Simplifying Network Topology

As shown in Figure 9-22, multiple switches are virtualized into a logical switch. This simplified network does not require MSTP, so network configuration is much simpler. Inter-device link aggregation also speeds up network convergence and improves network reliability.

Figure 9-22  Simplifying network topology

Long-Distance Stacking

As shown in Figure 9-23, users on each floor connect to the external network through respective corridor switches, which are far from one another. When corridor switches in a building are connected using stack cables and form a stack, each building has only one virtual access switch, so the network becomes much simpler. Furthermore, each building has multiple links to the core network, improving network robustness and reliability. The administrator only needs to configure stacks and does not need to configure all the corridor switches one by one, reducing management and maintenance costs.

Figure 9-23  Long-distance stacking
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Updated: 2019-09-23

Document ID: EDOC1000178167

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