Python Network Programming for Network Engineers (Python 3)

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Learn Network Programmability and Network Automation using GNS3 and Python version 3.

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Taught by
David Bombal

1

Reddit Posts and Comments

0 posts • 8 mentions • top 8 shown below

r/ccna • post
108 points • agustinjuliusa
(Free) Python Network Programming for Network Engineers (Python 3)

https://www.udemy.com/course/python-network-programming-for-network-engineers-python-3/?couponCode=DBFREE2020JUNE

r/ITCareerQuestions • comment
1 points • EphReborn

Haven't personally taken it but David Bombal has a Udemy course on the subject. I'm sure you'd be in good hands with any of his courses.

r/udemyfreebies • comment
1 points • CarlosSmithudemy

100% off - https://www.udemy.com/course/python-network-programming-for-network-engineers-python-3/?couponCode=THANKSGIVING

r/ccnp • comment
1 points • lapper69

This course is the most highly recommended python for network folks course I’m the year I’ve been asking around and it’s 65% off at the moment:

https://www.udemy.com/course/python-network-programming-for-network-engineers-python-3/

r/networking • comment
1 points • tdhuck

Thanks for all of the information, it is appreciated. It seems like I can go down a few different paths, to start off. I'd like to focus my time on one path, initially.

What do you recommend...

Start here, https://pythoninstitute.org/free-python-courses/?

or

Start here, Udemy David Bombal course, https://www.udemy.com/course/python-network-programming-for-network-engineers-python-3/?

r/networking • comment
1 points • agro_aires

If you want to dip your toes into python and network programmability, David Bombal's [course]( https://www.udemy.com/course/python-network-programming-for-network-engineers-python-3/ ) is very straight forward and incredibly practical. He's even updated it for Python 3. Here is a small snippet, you will have to 'pip install netmiko' to make the package available to python. I also highly recommend using ipython.

from getpass import getpass
from netmiko import ConnectHandler

username = input('Username: ')
password = getpass()

commands = ['interface gi1/0/11', 'shut', 'power inline never', 'no shut', 'power inline auto']

device = {
    'device_type': 'cisco_ios',
    'ip' : '192.168.1.1',
    'username': username,
    'password': password
}

print('\n---- Connecting to {}'.format(device['ip'])

ch = ConnectHandler(**device)

for cmd in commands:
    print('  -- Sending: {}'.format(cmd))
    ch.send_config_set(cmd)
    time.sleep(2)

ch.disconnect()

r/ccna • comment
1 points • pinkraisons

There are many SDN solutions depending on which area you want to work. WAN, datacenter, enterprise - they all have their own so I would pick which area you think you would like and go from there. If you want a skill that can set you apart in all areas then learn python. Many of my fellow 'experienced' people see it as a fad and don't want to learn it. It will set you apart from your peers and make you the go-to person for a lot of things. It has for me.
I took the following udemy courses:
- https://www.udemy.com/course/python-network-programming-for-network-engineers-python-3/
- https://www.udemy.com/course/complete-python-developer-zero-to-mastery/
I also signed up for the Kirk Byers course but with the COVID thing got really busy at work and didn't have a chance to do it.
- https://pynet.twb-tech.com/