What does RLDP do?
RLDP stands for Rogue Location Discovery Protocol. It is a protocol used in wireless networks to detect the presence of rogue access points (APs) or clients. Rogue APs are wireless access points that are not authorized by the network administrator to be present on the network. Rogue clients are wireless clients that are not authorized to be connected to the network.
RLDP is a proprietary protocol developed by Cisco Systems. It operates between the access point and the wireless LAN controller (WLC). When an access point detects the presence of a wireless device that is not authorized to be on the network, it sends a message to the WLC using the RLDP protocol. The WLC then performs location calculations to determine the physical location of the rogue device.
Option A is partially correct because RLDP allows APs to detect the presence of rogue APs or clients, not just rogues in general.
Option B is partially correct because RLDP allows the Cisco MSE or location appliance to calculate the location of rogue devices, not just rogue APs.
Option C is incorrect because RLDP is used to detect rogue devices, not to determine if undetected rogue devices are in the area.
Option D is incorrect because RLDP does not make APs stop servicing clients and try to associate with the rogue AP to send a special UDP packet to the WLC.
Option E is incorrect because RLDP does not make APs try to break the security of rogue APs.
In summary, RLDP is a protocol used in wireless networks to detect the presence of rogue access points or clients. It allows access points to send messages to the wireless LAN controller using RLDP, which then performs location calculations to determine the physical location of the rogue device.