A Cisco ASA appliance has three interfaces configured. The first interface is the inside interface with a security level of 100. The second interface is the DMZ interface with a security level of 50. The third interface is the outside interface with a security level of 0.
By default, without any access list configured, which five types of traffic are permitted? (Choose five.)
Security Level Overview
Each interface must have a security level from 0 (lowest) to 100 (highest). For example, you should assign your most secure network, such as the inside host network, to level 100. While the outside network connected to the Internet can be level 0. Other networks, such as DMZs can be in between. You can assign interfaces to the same security level. See the “Allowing Communication Between Interfaces on the Same Security Level” section for more information.
The level controls the following behavior:
*Network access — By default, there is an implicit permit from a higher security interface to a lower security interface (outbound). Hosts on the higher security interface can access any host on a lower security interface. You can limit access by applying an access list to the interface. If you enable communication for same security interfaces (see the “Allowing Communication Between Interfaces on the Same Security Level” section), there is an implicit permit for interfaces to access other interfaces on the same security level or lower.
*Inspection engines — Some inspection engines are dependent on the security level. For same security interfaces, inspection engines apply to traffic in either direction.
–NetBIOS inspection engine—Applied only for outbound connections.
–OraServ inspection engine — If a control connection for the OraServ port exists between a pair of hosts, then only an inbound data connection is permitted through the security appliance.
*Filtering—HTTP(S) and FTP filtering applies only for outbound connections (from a higher level to a lower level).
For same security interfaces, you can filter traffic in either direction.
*NAT control — When you enable NAT control, you must configure NAT for hosts on a higher security interface (inside) when they access hosts on a lower security interface (outside).
Without NAT control, or for same security interfaces, you can choose to use NAT between any interface, or you can choose not to use NAT. Keep in mind that configuring NAT for an outside interface might require a special keyword.
*established command — This command allows return connections from a lower security host to a higher security host if there is already an established connection from the higher level host to the lower level host.
For same security interfaces, you can configure established commands for both directions.