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Chapter 11. Managing Networks and Traffic

11.1. Guest Traffic
11.2. Networking in a Pod
11.3. Networking in a Zone
11.4. Basic Zone Physical Network Configuration
11.5. Advanced Zone Physical Network Configuration
11.5.1. Configure Guest Traffic in an Advanced Zone
11.5.2. Configure Public Traffic in an Advanced Zone
11.6. Using Multiple Guest Networks
11.6.1. Adding an Additional Guest Network
11.6.2. Changing the Network Offering on a Guest Network
11.7. Security Groups
11.7.1. About Security Groups
11.7.2. Adding a Security Group
11.7.3. Enabling Security Groups
11.7.4. Adding Ingress and Egress Rules to a Security Group
11.8. External Firewalls and Load Balancers
11.9. Load Balancer Rules
11.10. Guest IP Ranges
11.11. Acquiring a New IP Address
11.12. Releasing an IP Address
11.13. Static NAT
11.14. IP Forwarding and Firewalling
11.15. IP Load Balancing
11.16. DNS and DHCP
11.17. VPN
11.17.1. Configuring VPN
11.17.2. Using VPN with Windows
11.17.3. Using VPN with Mac OS X
11.17.4. Setting Up a Site-to-Site VPN Connection
11.18. About Inter-VLAN Routing
11.19. Configuring a Virtual Private Cloud
11.19.1. About Virtual Private Clouds
11.19.2. Adding a Virtual Private Cloud
11.19.3. Adding Tiers
11.19.4. Configuring Access Control List
11.19.5. Adding a Private Gateway to a VPC
11.19.6. Deploying VMs to the Tier
11.19.7. Acquiring a New IP Address for a VPC
11.19.8. Releasing an IP Address Alloted to a VPC
11.19.9. Enabling or Disabling Static NAT on a VPC
11.19.10. Adding Load Balancing Rules on a VPC
11.19.11. Adding a Port Forwarding Rule on a VPC
11.19.12. Removing Tiers
11.19.13. Editing, Restarting, and Removing a Virtual Private Cloud
In a CloudStack, guest VMs can communicate with each other using shared infrastructure with the security and user perception that the guests have a private LAN. The CloudStack virtual router is the main component providing networking features for guest traffic.