This is the documentation for the 19.02 version. Looking for the documentation of the latest version? Have a look here.
Outbound NAT, sometimes referred to as Source NAT, Overload NAT or Port Address Translation (PAT), changes the source address and port of packets exiting a given interface. This is most commonly performed in order to hide the origin of a packet, allowing multiple IPv4 hosts inside a network to share one, or a limited number of, external or outside addresses on a router.
In TNSR, this type of NAT is configured by marking the LAN or internal interface
inside and the WAN or external interface as
outside, for example:
tnsr(config)# nat pool addresses 203.0.113.2 tnsr(config)# interface GigabitEthernet0/14/1 tnsr(config-interface)# ip nat outside tnsr(config-interface)# exit tnsr(config)# interface GigabitEthernet0/14/2 tnsr(config-interface)# ip nat inside tnsr(config-interface)# exit tnsr(config)# nat global-options nat44 forwarding true tnsr(config)#
Traffic originating on the inside interface and exiting the outside interface will have its source address changed to match that of the outside interface.
The address of the outside interface must exist as a part of
a NAT pool (NAT Pool Addresses) or connectivity from the inside interface will
not function with NAT configured. Use either an address pool as shown above,
nat pool interface <name> where
<name> is the same interface that
ip nat outside.
ip nat outside, services on TNSR may fail to
accept or initiate traffic on that interface depending on the NAT mode. For
services on TNSR to function in combination with
ip nat outside,
endpoint-dependent NAT mode must be enabled. In TNSR 18.11 and later, this is
the default mode.
The following commands set TNSR to
endpoint-dependent NAT mode:
tnsr(config)# dataplane nat mode endpoint-dependent tnsr(config)# service dataplane restart
Additionally, NAT forwarding must be enabled for this traffic to be accepted by TNSR. See NAT Forwarding for details.