D-Link DP-601M User`s guide

DP-601M
NWay Internet Server
with 56k Modem
User’s Guide
Rev. 02 (July, 1999)
6DP601MH..02
Printed In Taiwan
RECYCLABLE
Wichtige Sicherheitshinweise
1.
Bitte lesen Sie sich diese Hinweise sorgfältig durch.
2.
Heben Sie diese Anleitung für den spätern Gebrauch auf.
3.
Vor jedem Reinigen ist das Gerät vom Stromnetz zu trennen. Vervenden Sie keine Flüssigoder Aerosolreiniger. Am besten dient ein angefeuchtetes Tuch zur Reinigung.
4.
Um eine Beschädigung des Gerätes zu vermeiden sollten Sie nur Zubehörteile verwenden,
die vom Hersteller zugelassen sind.
5.
Das Gerät is vor Feuchtigkeit zu schützen.
6.
Bei der Aufstellung des Gerätes ist auf sichern Stand zu achten. Ein Kippen oder Fallen
könnte Verletzungen hervorrufen. Verwenden Sie nur sichere Standorte und beachten Sie
die Aufstellhinweise des Herstellers.
7.
Die Belüftungsöffnungen dienen zur Luftzirkulation die das Gerät vor Überhitzung schützt.
Sorgen Sie dafür, daß diese Öffnungen nicht abgedeckt werden.
8.
Beachten Sie beim Anschluß an das Stromnetz die Anschlußwerte.
9.
Die Netzanschlußsteckdose muß aus Gründen der elektrischen Sicherheit einen
Schutzleiterkontakt haben.
10. Verlegen Sie die Netzanschlußleitung so, daß niemand darüber fallen kann. Es sollete auch
nichts auf der Leitung abgestellt werden.
11. Alle Hinweise und Warnungen die sich am Geräten befinden sind zu beachten.
12. Wird das Gerät über einen längeren Zeitraum nicht benutzt, sollten Sie es vom Stromnetz
trennen.
Somit wird im Falle einer Überspannung eine Beschädigung vermieden.
13. Durch die Lüftungsöffnungen dürfen niemals Gegenstände oder Flüssigkeiten in das Gerät
gelangen. Dies könnte einen Brand bzw. Elektrischen Schlag auslösen.
14. Öffnen Sie niemals das Gerät. Das Gerät darf aus Gründen der elektrischen Sicherheit nur
von authorisiertem Servicepersonal geöffnet werden.
15. Wenn folgende Situationen auftreten ist das Gerät vom Stromnetz zu trennen und von einer
qualifizierten Servicestelle zu überprüfen:
a–
Netzkabel oder Netzstecker sint beschädigt.
b–
Flüssigkeit ist in das Gerät eingedrungen.
c–
Das Gerät war Feuchtigkeit ausgesetzt.
d–
Wenn das Gerät nicht der Bedienungsanleitung ensprechend funktioniert oder Sie mit
Hilfe dieser Anleitung keine Verbesserung erzielen.
e–
Das Gerät ist gefallen und/oder das Gehäuse ist beschädigt.
f–
Wenn das Gerät deutliche Anzeichen eines Defektes aufweist.
16. Bei Reparaturen dürfen nur Orginalersatzteile bzw. den Orginalteilen entsprechende Teile
verwendet werden. Der Einsatz von ungeeigneten Ersatzteilen kann eine weitere
Beschädigung hervorrufen.
17. Wenden Sie sich mit allen Fragen die Service und Repartur betreffen an Ihren
Servicepartner. Somit stellen Sie die Betriebssicherheit des Gerätes sicher.
18.Zum Netzanschluß dieses Gerätes ist eine geprüfte Leitung zu verwenden, Für einen
Nennstrom bis 6A und einem Gerätegewicht gr ßer 3kg ist eine Leitung nicht leichter als
H05VV-F, 3G, 0.75mm2 einzusetzen.
Trademarks
Copyright 1999 D-Link Corporation.
Contents subject to change without prior notice.
D-Link is a registered trademark of D-Link Corporation/D-Link Systems, Inc.
All other trademarks belong to their respective proprietors.
Copyright Statement
No part of this publication may be reproduced in any form or by any
means or used to make any derivative such as translation, transformation, or adaptation without permission from D-Link
Corporation/D-Link Systems Inc., as stipulated by the United States
Copyright Act of 1976.
FCC Warning
This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits
for a Class A digital device, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC Rules.
These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against
harmful interference when the equipment is operated in a commercial environment. This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate
radio frequency energy and, if not installed and used in accordance
with this user’s guide, may cause harmful interference to radio
communications. Operation of this equipment in a residential area is
likely to cause harmful interference in which case the user will be
required to correct the interference at his own expense.
CE Mark Warning
This is a Class A product. In a domestic environment, this product
may cause radio interference in which case the user may be required
to take adequate measures.
VCCI A Warning
Limited Warranty
Hardware:
D-Link warrants each of its hardware products to be free from defects in workmanship and
materials under normal use and service for a period commencing on the date of purchase from
D-Link or its Authorized Reseller and extending for the length of time stipulated by the Autho rized Reseller or D-Link Branch Office nearest to the place of purchase.
This Warranty applies on the condition that the product Registration Card is filled out and
returned to a D-Link office within ninety (90) days of purchase. A list of D-Link offices is provided at the back of this manual, together with a copy of the Registration Card.
If the product proves defective within the applicable warranty period, D-Link will provide repair or replacement of the product. D-Link shall have the sole discretion whether to repair or
replace, and replacement product may be new or reconditioned. Replacement product shall be
of equivalent or better specifications, relative to the defective product, but need not be ident ical. Any product or part repaired by D-Link pursuant to this warranty shall have a warranty
period of not less than 90 days, from date of such repair, irrespective of any earlier expiration
of original warranty period. When D-Link provides replacement, then the defective product
becomes the property of D-Link.
Warranty service may be obtained by contacting a D-Link office within the applicable warranty
period, and requesting a Return Material Authorization (RMA) number. If a Registration Card
for the product in question has not been returned to D-Link, then a proof of purchase (such as a
copy of the dated purchase invoice) must be provided. If Purchaser's circumstances require
special handling of warranty correction, then at the time of requesting RMA number, Purchaser
may also propose special procedure as may be suitable to the case.
After an RMA number is issued, the defective product must be packaged securely in the original
or other suitable shipping package to ensure that it will not be damaged in transit, and the
RMA number must be prominently marked on the outside of the package. The package must be
mailed or otherwise shipped to D-Link with all costs of mailing/shipping/insurance prepaid.
D-Link shall never be responsible for any software, firmware, information, or memory data of
Purchaser contained in, stored on, or integrated with any product returned to D-Link pursuant
to this warranty.
Any package returned to D-Link without an RMA number will be rejected and shipped back to
Purchaser at Purchaser's expense, and D-Link reserves the right in such a case to levy a reaso nable handling charge in addition mailing or shipping costs.
Software:
Warranty service for software products may be obtained by contacting a D-Link office within
the applicable warranty period. A list of D-Link offices is provided at the back of this manual,
together with a copy of the Registration Card. If a Registration Card for the product in que stion has not been returned to a D-Link office, then a proof of purchase (such as a copy of the
dated purchase invoice) must be provided when requesting warranty service. The term "purchase" in this software warranty refers to the purchase transaction and resulting license to use
such software.
D-Link warrants that its software products will perform in substantial conformance with the
applicable product documentation provided by D-Link with such software product, for a period of
ninety (90) days from the date of purchase from D-Link or its Authorized Reseller. D-Link warrants the magnetic media, on which D-Link provides its software product, against failure during
the same warranty period. This warranty applies to purchased software, and to replacement
software provided by D-Link pursuant to this warranty, but shall not apply to any update or
replacement which may be provided for download via the Internet, or to any update which may
otherwise be provided free of charge.
D-Link's sole obligation under this software warranty shall be to replace any defective software
product with product which substantially conforms to D-Link's applicable product document ation. Purchaser assumes responsibility for the selection of appropriate application and
system/platform software and associated reference materials. D-Link makes no warranty that
its software products will work in combination with any hardware, or any application or system/platform software product provided by any third party, excepting only such products as are
expressly represented, in D-Link's applicable product documentation as being compatible.
D-Link's obligation under this warranty shall be a reasonable effort to provide compatibility,
but D-Link shall have no obligation to provide compatibility when there is fault in the thirdparty hardware or software. D-Link makes no warranty that operation of its software products
will be uninterrupted or absolutely error-free, and no warranty that all defects in the software
product, within or without the scope of D-Link's applicable product documentation, will be corrected.
D-Link Offices for Registration and Warranty Service
The product's Registration Card, provided at the back of this manual, must be sent to a D-Link
office. To obtain an RMA number for warranty service as to a hardware product, or to obtain
warranty service as to a software product, contact the D-Link office nearest you. An address/
telephone/fax/e-mail/Web site list of D-Link offices is provided in the back of this manual.
LIMITATION OF WARRANTIES
IF THE D-LINK PRODUCT DOES NOT OPERATE AS WARRANTED ABOVE, THE CUSTOMER'S SOLE
REMEDY SHALL BE, AT D-LINK'S OPTION, REPAIR OR REPLACEMENT. THE FOREGOING
WARRANTIES AND REMEDIES ARE EXCLUSIVE AND ARE IN LIEU OF ALL OTHER WARRANTIES,
EXPRESSED OR IMPLIED, EITHER IN FACT OR BY OPERATION OF LAW, STATUTORY OR
OTHERWISE, INCLUDING WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR
PURPOSE. D-LINK NEITHER ASSUMES NOR AUTHORIZES ANY OTHER PERSON TO ASSUME FOR IT
ANY OTHER LIABILITY IN CONNECTION WITH THE SALE, INSTALLATION, MAINTENANCE OR USE
OF D-LINK'S PRODUCTS.
D-LINK SHALL NOT BE LIABLE UNDER THIS WARRANTY IF ITS TESTING AND EXAMINATION
DISCLOSE THAT THE ALLEGED DEFECT IN THE PRODUCT DOES NOT EXIST OR WAS CAUSED BY
THE CUSTOMER'S OR ANY THIRD PERSON'S MISUSE, NEGLECT, IMPROPER INSTALLATION OR
TESTING, UNAUTHORIZED ATTEMPTS TO REPAIR, OR ANY OTHER CAUSE BEYOND THE RANGE OF
THE INTENDED USE, OR BY ACCIDENT, FIRE, LIGHTNING OR OTHER HAZARD.
LIMITATION OF LIABILITY
IN NO EVENT WILL D-LINK BE LIABLE FOR ANY DAMAGES, INCLUDING LOSS OF DATA, LOSS OF
PROFITS, COST OF COVER OR OTHER INCIDENTAL, CONSEQUENTIAL OR INDIRECT DAMAGES
ARISING OUT THE INSTALLATION, MAINTENANCE, USE, PERFORMANCE, FAILURE OR
INTERRUPTION OF A D- LINK PRODUCT, HOWEVER CAUSED AND ON ANY THEORY OF LIABILITY.
THIS LIMITATION WILL APPLY EVEN IF D-LINK HAS BEEN ADVISED OF THE POSSIBILITY OF SUCH
DAMAGE.
IF YOU PURCHASED A D-LINK PRODUCT IN THE UNITED STATES, SOME STATES DO NOT ALLOW
THE LIMITATION OR EXCLUSION OF LIABILITY FOR INCIDENTAL OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES,
SO THE ABOVE LIMITATION MAY NOT APPLY TO YOU.
Internet Server User’s Guide
T ABLE OF C ONTENTS
ABOUT THIS GUIDE............................................................................................XIII
QUICK INSTALLATION......................................................................................XV
INTRODUCTION ...................................................................................................... 1
PRODUCT DESCRIPTION.........................................................................................1
PRODUCT FEATURES ..............................................................................................1
INTERNET SERVER TECHNOLOGY ........................................................................2
INSTALLATION ....................................................................................................... 5
UNPACKING..............................................................................................................5
DESKTOP / SHELF INSTALLATION .......................................................................6
W ALL INSTALLATION............................................................................................6
PORT DESCRIPTIONS...............................................................................................8
RJ-45 – LAN Port................................................................................................ 8
COM (Serial) Port.............................................................................................. 8
RJ-11 Phone Jack ............................................................................................... 8
LED DESCRIPTIONS.................................................................................................9
Pw/Tx .................................................................................................................... 9
Link/Rx ................................................................................................................. 9
COM Tx / COM Rx............................................................................................10
Normal LED Flash Pattern .............................................................................10
CONNECTING TO THE LOCAL NETWORK .........................................................10
Cables .................................................................................................................10
Connections.......................................................................................................11
CONNECTING TO THE INTERNET .......................................................................12
CONNECTING POWER ...........................................................................................12
SYSTEM SETUP ......................................................................................................15
SETTING IP A DDRESSES .......................................................................................16
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Internet Server User’s Guide
Using the Default Address...............................................................................16
Using Your Own Address Settings.................................................................18
USING TELNET TO CONFIGURE THE SERVER...................................................19
USING A BROWSER TO CONFIGURE THE SERVER.............................................20
M INIMUM CONFIGURATION................................................................................21
DNS IP Address.................................................................................................21
ISP Account -> Phone Number......................................................................22
ISP Account -> User ID ...................................................................................23
ISP Account -> Password ...............................................................................24
Login Script .......................................................................................................24
OPERATION ............................................................................................................26
CONFIGURATION SETTINGS ............................................................................29
NAVIGATION CONTROLS......................................................................................29
SYSTEM CONFIGURATION ...................................................................................30
Server Name.......................................................................................................30
Local LAN -> IP Address.................................................................................30
Local LAN -> Subnet Mask ............................................................................31
DNS IP Address.................................................................................................31
Maximum Idle Time ..........................................................................................32
Operation Mode................................................................................................32
Change Password.............................................................................................33
WAN PORT CONFIGURATION.............................................................................33
Line Type............................................................................................................33
Baud Rate...........................................................................................................34
ISP Account -> Phone Number......................................................................34
ISP Account -> User ID ...................................................................................34
ISP Account -> Password ...............................................................................35
ISP Account -> IP Address.............................................................................35
Modem AT Commands.....................................................................................35
Login Script .......................................................................................................36
DHCP SERVER CONFIGURATION ........................................................................37
Enable.................................................................................................................38
IP Address Range -> Start ..............................................................................38
IP Address Range -> End................................................................................39
IP Lease Time.....................................................................................................39
IP Reserve Table ...............................................................................................39
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Internet Server User’s Guide
SERVER A DDRESS CONFIGURATION...................................................................40
A DVANCED CONTROL CONFIGURATION ..........................................................41
Manager Server IP Address............................................................................41
Log and Filter ...................................................................................................42
Dial-up Schedule ..............................................................................................42
Routing Table....................................................................................................43
Filter NetBIOS over TCP/IP ...........................................................................44
DISPLAY INFORMATION.......................................................................................45
Displaying Information ...................................................................................45
TOOLS......................................................................................................................46
SAVE CONFIGURATION.........................................................................................47
TROUBLESHOOTING...........................................................................................49
SYSTEM POST........................................................................................................49
DEVICE INSTALLATION PROBLEMS ...................................................................50
WAN.....................................................................................................................50
LAN......................................................................................................................51
STATION CONFIGURATION PROBLEMS.............................................................51
OPERATING PROBLEMS........................................................................................51
SPECIFICATIONS ..................................................................................................53
GENERAL.................................................................................................................53
ENVIRONMENTAL AND PHYSICAL......................................................................54
AT COMMANDS.....................................................................................................55
BASIC AT COMMAND SET ...................................................................................55
EXTENDED AT& COMMAND SET ......................................................................59
PORT PINOUTS......................................................................................................61
SERIAL PORTS........................................................................................................61
RJ-45 PORT .............................................................................................................62
GLOSSARY..............................................................................................................63
1
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Internet Server User’s Guide
A BOUT T HIS G UIDE
This guide explains how to install and use the DP-601M NWay port
internet server
Audience
This manual assumes basic familiarity with LANs, the internet, and
ISPs. It has, however, been designed for basic-level users
Overview of the User’s Guide
♦ Quick Installation.
♦ Chapter 1- Introduction. Provides information about the DP601M and internet server technology.
♦ Chapter 2 - Installation. Helps you unpack, understand and
install the DP-601M.
♦ Chapter 3 - System Setup. Explains how to set necessary options on the internet server.
♦ Chapter 4 - Configuration Settings. Explains all available settings on the internet server and what options exist for
configuration and use.
♦ Appendix A - Troubleshooting. Provides direction and assistance for locating the source of problems and solving them.
About This Guide
xiii
Internet Server User’s Guide
♦ Appendix B - Specifications. Lists the device’s specifications.
♦ Appendix C - AT Commands. Lists the basic and extended AT
command sets.
♦ Appendix D - Port Pinouts. Provides pinout data for the device’s ports.
♦ Appendix E - Glossary. Provides the meaning for some networking terms used in this manual.
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About This Guide
Internet Server User’s Guide
Q UICK INSTALLATION
This section takes you through a step-by-step minimum installation
and setup procedure for the internet server. Please refer to the main
text of this manual for detailed information about the setup and operation of this device.
Getting Started
Step 1: Unpack the device. Make certain no components have
been lost or damaged. A packing list is provided on page 5.
Step 2: Choose an installation site on a flat, level surface or wall.
Make sure it is placed near the telephone wall jack you plan
to use for internet connections and/or near the network line
you plan to use for a LAN connection. Note that the internet
server can be hung on a wall using the wall mounting
equipment included with the product.
Making Connections
Step 3: Connect the Internet server to your LAN using a Category
3, 4 or 5, twisted-pair cable and the device’s RJ-45 LAN
port. This connection should be made to an Ethernet or Fast
Ethernet switch or hub.
Step 4: Connect the Internet server to the telephone wall jack by
plugging a normal telephone cable into the RJ-11 jack on the
rear of the internet server.
Step 5: Plug the power adapter into the device and into an outlet.
Quick Installation
xv
Internet Server User’s Guide
Configuration
Step 6: Before you can use your Internet server, IP addresses on
your LAN’s PCs must be set so that they are compatible
with the Internet server’s settings. The Internet server
comes with the default local IP address: 192.168.100.1 and
the default subnet mask setting: 255.255.255.0. Assuming
that you leave these settings unchanged and assign fixed IP
addresses to machines on your LAN that will access the
Internet through the Internet server, you must give those
machines IP addresses in the range of 192.168.100.xxx,
where xxx is a number from 2 to 255. (If you want to use a
different IP address range, see “Setting IP Addresses” on
page 16.) You can, alternatively, set the machines on your
LAN to obtain their IP addresses automatically using DHCP
to get IP addresses from the Internet server. Whether the
machines use fixed IP addresses or DHCP, they must all use
the same subnet mask setting as the Internet server, and
the Internet server’s local (LAN) IP address must be set as
each machine’s default gateway.
Step 7: The internet server can be configured and operated via
Telnet or a web browser once PC IP addresses have been
properly set. (Note that some device settings can be manipulated using the IS Admin program included with the device.)
Start your Telnet or browser software and enter the IP address of the internet server (either the default IP listed above
or the new address you assigned using IS Admin). This
should bring up the internet server start menu. See the next
series of steps for information about settings that must be set
for the device to work properly.
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Quick Installation
Internet Server User’s Guide
Mandatory Settings for Internet Access
Step 8: ISP Account -> Phone Number, when you signed-up for
an account with your ISP (internet service provider), you
should have been given an access phone number that your
Internet server’s built-in modem will dial. Look under the
“WAN Port Settings” menu for this item and enter the
phone number provided by your ISP.
Step 9: ISP Account -> User ID, your ISP should also have assigned a User ID (aka, a username) that you will use for
logging-in. Also under “WAN Port Settings,” enter this user
ID exactly as it was provided to you.
Step 10: ISP Account -> Password, finally, to complete the ISP
login process, the internet server must provide the password
associated with the user ID assigned by your ISP. Enter it.
You have now completed the basic steps necessary to install, configure, and begin using the internet server. Note that, with respect to
steps 8–10, it may be necessary for you to use a “Login Script” instead. If you enter the information required in those three settings
correctly and still have trouble logging-in, see the “Login Script”
section on page 24 to create a login script.
Quick Installation
xvii
Internet Server User’s Guide
1
INTRODUCTION
This chapter introduces the DP-601M internet server, as well as
some of the technology that is utilized.
Product Description
The DP-601M internet server is designed to give multiple, networked
PCs access to the internet through a single account. It controls your
Local Area Network (LAN) by automatically assigning IP addresses
to all computers connected to it and routing traffic to and from local
computers and the internet.
Product Features
The list below highlights the features and specifications of the DP601M internet server.
♦ Compatible with the IEEE 802.3 10BASE-T Ethernet and
802.3u 100BASE-TX Fast Ethernet industry standards for
interoperability with other Ethernet/Fast Ethernet network
devices.
Introduction
1
Internet Server User’s Guide
♦ Internet protocol support for: PPP, PAP/CHAP, NAT, TCP/IP,
DHCP, ARP, ICMP, FTP, Telnet, and HTTP.
♦ Support for device configuration via Telnet, web browser, or IS
Admin program (included).
♦ NWay UTP port for LAN connection.
♦ Ethernet connections support Category 3 or better twisted-pair
cables.
♦ Fast Ethernet connections support both shielded twisted-pair
and Category 5 unshielded twisted-pair cables.
♦ Built-in 56k modem.
♦ Internet Features include: Dial-On-Demand, NAT internet access, DHCP server, and virtual server.
♦ Flash memory for easy firmware upgrades.
Internet Server Technology
The concept behind internet servers is to provide internet access for
multiple users through a single internet account. Without an internet server, each end node (i.e., PC or workstation) on a LAN must
have it’s own public domain (global) IP address.
2
PC
Single Global
IP Address
(single
end user)
176.220.22.1
Introduction
Internet Server User’s Guide
Using an internet server allows a single global IP address to be
shared by multiple end nodes simultaneously.
In this implementation, it is only necessary to pay for a single
internet account even though many people will be able to use it.
Non-Internet Implementations
An internet server can also be used to expand a LAN by creating a
localized IP “sub-group”. In this LAN-to-LAN configuration, the
internet server links the two IP subgroups (as shown below). This
implementation is useful when the LAN has run out of IP addresses.
The internet server uses a single IP address from the first (global)
LAN to establish a second (local) LAN, in much the same way it allows many users to connect to the internet through a single IP
address. PC’s on the second LAN (called a local LAN since the IP
Introduction
3
Internet Server User’s Guide
addresses of computers on this LAN are managed by the internet
server) can still access the internet by setting their Gateway address
to the IP address of the local LAN port of the Internet server. Please
note that the WAN ports on the DP-601M are disabled when it is
operating in LAN-to-LAN mode.
4
Introduction
Internet Server User’s Guide
2
INSTALLATION
This chapter provides information on the unpacking and initial installation of your internet server.
Unpacking
Open the shipping carton of your internet server and carefully unpack the contents. The carton should contain the following items:
♦ One internet server device
♦ One AC power adapter, suitable for your areas electrical
power connections
♦ One 3.5” diskette with IS Admin software
♦ IS Admin User’s Guide
♦ One 3.5” diskette with IS Manager Server software
♦ IS Manager Server User’s Guide
♦ One 3.5” diskette with IS Mail Server software
♦ IS Mail Server User’s Guide
♦ Wall mount hardware
♦ This User’s Guide
Installation
5
Internet Server User’s Guide
Inspect the device and all accompanying items. If any item is damaged or missing, report the problem immediately to your dealer.
Desktop / Shelf Installation
The unit has rubber feet attached to the bottom to cushion it. Allow
enough ventilation space between the device and the objects around
it. Choose a sturdy, level surface in a ventilated area that is dust
free and away from heat vents, warm air exhaust from other devices
and direct sunlight. Avoid proximity to large electric motors or other
electromagnetic equipment.
Observe the following guidelines when choosing an installation location:
•
Air temperature should range from 32° to 122° F (0° to 50° C).
•
Humidity should be less than 90%, non-condensing.
•
Site should not exceed the electromagnetic field standards for
IEC 801-3, Level 2 (3V/M) field strength.
For a detailed list of the product’s technical specifications, refer to
Appendix B, Specifications.
Wall Installation
The DP-601M comes complete with a wall mount kit. This kit includes two screws and two plastic anchors. For a proper placement
on the wall, follow these steps:
♦ Select a site that is free of obstructions from other equipment
or devices. Consider the following points for site selection:
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Installation
Internet Server User’s Guide
◊ The internet server should be placed high enough where
LED indicators can be observed and cable and power connections can be made.
◊ Moreover, decide whether you would like it to point with
the front panel facing either up or down.
♦ Drill two holes into the wall with the same distance as the
screw support holes located on the bottom of the internet
server. Do not drill these holes too deep.
♦ Insert the nylon anchors into the holes in the wall and imbed
them with gentle taps of a hammer.
♦ Screw in the screws provided with the wall mount kit into the
plastic anchors. Do not insert the screws with excessive
torque. The screw’s head and with a small portion of the
screw’s body should be sticking out.
♦ Gently, place the internet server onto the wall with the front
panel facing up or down by sliding the screws into the provided
slots on the underside of the unit.
Installing the Internet Server on a Wall
Installation
7
Internet Server User’s Guide
Port Descriptions
DP-601M Rear Panel
RJ-45 – LAN Port
The Internet server has a single NWay LAN port. This port is 10Mbps and 100-Mbps capable (auto-detecting, auto-configuring) and
designed for use in an Ethernet or Fast Ethernet LAN via a network
hub. The port has an RJ-45 jack with an MDI-X pinout.
COM (Serial) Port
The COM (serial communications) port can be used to connect the
internet server directly to a computer or data terminal, which allows
the Internet server to be used as an ordinary modem. This port is an
RS-232 port with a standard 25-socket D-shell connector.
Note:
The COM port functions only when the Internet server is disconnected from the LAN. Its
sole purpose is to allow the Internet server to
be used as an ordinary 56k modem.
RJ-11 Phone Jack
The Internet server’s phone jack is used to connect the Internet
server’s built-in modem to a telephone line. It is a standard RJ-11
modular phone jack.
8
Installation
Internet Server User’s Guide
LED Descriptions
The internet server has a small LED array for indicating current
port and transmission status. The power/transmit (Pw/Tx) and connect/receive (Link/Rx) LEDs only relate to activity on the LAN port.
All other LED indicators display information about their related
ports as labeled.
DP-601M Front Panel
Pw/Tx
The Pw/Tx (power/transmission) LED lights when power is supplied
to the device and flashes when the LAN port transmits data.
Link/Rx
The Link/Rx (link/receive) indicator will light up when a good connection is made at the LAN port with an operating and compatible
Ethernet or Fast Ethernet device. This indicator flashes when the
LAN port receives data from the network.
Installation
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Internet Server User’s Guide
COM Tx / COM Rx
The COM Tx LED shines when the built-in modem is transmitting
data out the RJ-11 phone jack to the Internet. The COM Rx LED
shines when data is being received by the built-in modem via the RJ11 phone jack. These LEDs are off when no data is being transmitted or received.
Normal LED Flash Pattern
When the device is powered up, the Pw/Tx LED comes on. The other
LEDs come on immediately afterward, and all four LEDs remain lit
for several seconds. Then the COM Tx and COM Rx LEDs go dark,
flash three times, and go dark again. The Link/Rx LED then flickers
very briefly and goes dark. After a few seconds, the Link/Rx LED
starts showing link status as described above, and the COM Tx and
COM Rx LEDs flash three times in alternation. The device is then
fully ready for operation.
If a problem is detected during this time, the LED flashes will display an error pattern (see Appendix A: Troubleshooting for more
information on POST error indications). If no errors are detected,
the Internet server will begin operating normally.
Connecting to the Local Network
This section describes how to connect the DP-601M internet server to
your Ethernet/Fast Ethernet network.
Cables
•
10
The EIA/TIA 568 Wiring Standard imposes a 100 meter
limit on horizontal runs of twisted-pair cables; in this
case, from the internet server to any other device.
Installation
Internet Server User’s
•
10 Mbps Ethernet connections must use Category 3 or
better twisted-pair cabling fitted with RJ-45 connectors.
•
100 Mbps Fast Ethernet connections must use shielded
twisted pair (STP) or Category 5 or better unshielded
twisted-pair (UTP) cables fitted with Category 5 RJ-45
connectors.
•
Cat 5 UTP cables use the same RJ-45 connector used
with 10BASE-T, wired in the same configuration.
Connections
As mentioned before, the internet server comes equipped with an
NWay Ethernet/Fast Ethernet RJ-45 LAN port. To connect the
internet to your LAN, simply plug one end of a straight-through cable into the LAN port on the internet server, and the other end into a
normal (non-Uplink) port on a hub or switch (as shown below). Both
devices can be receiving power when making this connection.
LAN Connection
Installation
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Internet Server User s Guide
Connecting to the Internet
The Internet server must be connected to a phone line so it can link
your LAN to the Internet through your Internet service provider’s
(ISP’s) equipment. To make the connection, plug a standard modular telephone cord into the Internet server’s RJ-11 jack and a
telephone wall jack.
PSTN
Phone Line Connection
Connecting Power
Power is supplied to the Internet server through an included AC
power adapter.
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AC adapter
Power outlet
Power Connection
Since the Internet server does not include a power switch, plugging
its power adapter into a power outlet will immediately power it on.
After the internet server is connected to the LAN and powered on,
you can use the included IS Admin software to assign an IP address
to the device. Once the internet server has a valid IP address, you
may set it up for normal operations (i.e. connecting to the internet)
from any network station through Telnet or a web browser.
Installation
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Internet Server User’s Guide
3
S YSTEM S ETUP
The internet server has some settings that need to be properly configured before it can be used. This chapter describes how to change
the default IP address settings and then how to use Telnet or a web
browser to further configure the internet server. A description of the
minimum settings changes required for operation is also provided. A
full listing of all settings in the internet server is provided in Chapter
4. Note that the settings configuration program embedded in the
internet server is the same regardless of whether you are using
Telnet or a web browser although it is displayed in different formats.
Usage Note: Throughout this user’s guide, we refer to
“your ISP.” An ISP (Internet Service Provider) is a company that provides internet
services for a fee, usually via modems connected over telephone lines. From the ISP’s
point of view, the internet server is a single
user (with a single username and password).
System Setup
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Internet Server User’s Guide
Setting IP Addresses
The IP address settings, which include the IP address, subnet mask
and gateway IP address are the first and most important settings
that need to be configured. The internet server comes with a default
Local LAN IP address and subnet mask assigned. If you do not have
a preexisting IP network and are setting one up now, using the factory default IP address settings can greatly ease the setup process. If
you already have a preexisting IP network, you should adjust the IP
settings for the internet server to fit within your existing scheme.
Both cases are discussed below. Before proceeding, please make sure
that you have physically connected all components in the LAN, including the internet server, the hub or switch and the computers, as
described in the previous chapter.
Using the Default Address
The internet server comes with a preset default IP address setting of
192.168.100.1. There are two ways to use this default IP address.
The first way is to manually set the IP address, subnet mask and
default gateway on each computer. Different operating systems and
network software suites will have a different procedure/application
for setting the system IP. In Windows 3.1 and 3.11, find the TCP
manager and choose TCP/IP then “Setup”. In Windows 95/98, click
on the START button and choose Control Panel. In the window that
opens, double-click on the Network icon. Under the Configuration
tab, find or add a TCP/IP component and edit the address settings
accordingly.
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Default Addressing Example
Host
IP Address
Subnet Mask
Gateway IP
Internet
Server
192.168.100.1
255.255.255.0
Computer #1
192.168.100.2
255.255.255.0
192.168.100.1
Computer #2
192.168.100.3
255.255.255.0
192.168.100.1
Computer #3
192.168.100.4
255.255.255.0
192.168.100.1
Please note that when using the default IP address as in the above
example, the first three numbers in the IP address must always be
the same with only the fourth number changing. This is because the
first three numbers define the network IP address (all machines
must belong to the same IP network), while the last number denotes
the host address (each host must have a unique number). Also note
that the subnet mask is the same for all machines and the default
gateway address is the Local LAN IP address of the internet server.
The second way to use the default settings is to allow the internet
server to automatically assign IP addresses to your computers using
DHCP. To do this, simply make sure your computers’ IP addresses
are set to 0.0.0.0. Under Windows, choose the option ‘Obtain an IP
address automatically’ in the TCP/IP network component described
above. When your computer is restarted, it will automatically be
given a valid IP address, subnet mask and gateway address by the
internet server. For this option to work, the internet server’s DHCP
feature must be enabled, which it is by default.
System Setup
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Internet Server User’s Guide
Using Your Own Address Settings
If your LAN is already setup for IP networking and you wish to
change the IP address of the internet server to operate within your
existing IP network, simply:
1.
2.
Physically connect the internet server to your LAN and power it on.
Configure one computer on your network to have the IP address of
192.168.100.2 (or any unique IP address in the 192.168.100.XXX network) and a subnet mask of 255.255.255.0. Please note the original IP
settings of the computer before changing them. Restart the computer.
3. Run Telnet and connect to the internet server through its default address of 192.168.100.1.
4. When prompted for the password on the opening screen, press the
<Enter> key. There is no default password.
5. In the Main Menu choose System Configuration.
6. In the System Configuration window choose Local LAN -> IP Address
and type in the IP address you wish to assign to the internet server.
7. Also in the System Configuration window choose Local LAN -> Subnet
Mask and enter the correct subnet mask. Hint: If left blank, the internet
server will automatically assign the standard subnet mask for Class A,
B or C IP addresses.
8. Press to return to the main menu.
9. Press to Save Configuration settings. The internet server will automatically save the new settings and reboot, disconnecting your telnet
session. When it comes online again, the new settings will be in effect.
10. Change the IP address and subnet mask of the computer back to their
original configuration. Reboot the computer.
We recommend that you make a note of each device’s IP address for
reference during troubleshooting or when adding new stations or devices.
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Using Telnet to Configure the
Server
Once your PC is configured with an IP address on the same subnet
as the server (or vice-versa), start your Telnet program and connect
to the IP address of the internet server. The following screen will
appear:
Press the <Enter> key to access the configuration program. There is
no default password. Once you have access, use the menu item
numbers to navigate the menus and change settings. All settings
are described later in this manual.
Note:
System Setup
Make sure to save the configuration after
modifying device settings. The Save Configuration function immediately ends the
19
Internet Server User’s Guide
Telnet session and restarts the internet
server in the new configuration.
Using a Browser to Configure the
Server
Once your PC is configured with an IP address on the same subnet
as the internet server, start your browser program and enter the
prefix “http://” followed by the IP address assigned to the server, in
the address window.
You should immediately see the internet server web browser interface menu as shown below. Note that the internet server IP address
can be bookmarked for future access so that it doesn’t need to be
entered each time.
The browser interface uses frames, so it is best if you use a framescapable browser program. Also, we advise you to temporarily suspend the use of proxies – if you are using them – while accessing the
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internet server as proxy settings may interfere with browser access
to local devices.
If you use a non-frames browser, when you receive the initial internet server screen, you should see the main navigation menu rather
than the navigation menu and the system status screen. The functions are the same, only the appearance will be different.
After you have access to the browser interface, use the menu options
in the left-hand frame to choose the settings you want to view, set or
modify. Some settings can be entered manually while others must be
selected from pull-down menus.
Minimum Configuration
Regardless of how you intend to use the internet server, you will need
to consider and set some basic system settings. This section is concerned with describing only those settings that are critical to the
proper functioning of the internet server.
The following settings need to be configured for the internet server to
operate correctly (the first is a System setting, the others are WAN
port settings):
DNS IP Address
Domain Name Service (DNS) servers are used on the internet to
maintain information about which Uniform Resource Locator (URL)
name relates to which internet IP address. For example, the URL:
WWW.NETSCAPE.COM, is a pseudonym for the IP address:
203.89.225.67. DNS entries allow users to access resources using
URLs instead of IP addresses.
Options: Any internet DNS server IP address available
through the WAN connection. This address should be proSystem Setup
21
Internet Server User’s Guide
vided by your ISP. (Note that without a DNS server IP,
internet sites will only be available using IP addresses and will
not be available using URLs.)
Default Value: 0.0.0.0
Must Be User Modified? Yes.
Description: A Domain Name Service (DNS) server address is
used to translate URLs into their corresponding IP addresses.
ISP Account -> Phone Number
In order for the internet server to control the modem to dial the
phone, you must enter the dial-up phone number for your ISP. If
you need to dial an area code in order to call the number, it must be
included in this variable. If you must dial “#”, 0, 9 or some other
number in order to get an outside phone connection, that information
must be included in how this variable is configured.
Options: For dial-up connections, the local ISP phone number, complete without spaces, hyphens or other punctuation
(except for commas which are used for a brief pause in dialing). The maximum length is 20 characters.
Example: Your ISP phone number is a local call to 916-5555
and you must dial 0 in order to get an outside line from the office where you want to use the internet server. You would
enter 0,,9165555 as the “ISP Account -> Phone Number” setting. The two commas instruct the modem to pause between
dialing the 0 and dialing the rest of the number. This pause is
necessary if there is normally a moment or two between dialing 0 and getting an outside dial tone.
Default Value: (none)
Must Be User Modified? Yes.
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Description: The phone number entered in this variable is
the number the internet server will dial to establish its internet (WAN) connection.
Note:
If the ISP phone line is busy, the internet
server will automatically redial. Three successive redial attempts will be made.
ISP Account -> User ID
Just as the internet server needs to know what phone number to dial
to access your ISP, it also needs to know what username to login under. This variable is the username the ISP has assigned to you or
your company.
Options: Needed for dial-up connections. The ISP assigned
user ID exactly as provided (i.e., all letters capitalized where
necessary, underscores and other punctuation included). The
maximum length is 64 characters.
Default Value: (none)
Must Be User Modified? Yes.
Description: This variable is the user ID that will be provided to the ISP once the modem connection is established.
Notes: It may not be possible with some ISPs to use this
variable to allow the internet server to automatically login. In
that case, it will be necessary to use the Login Script as described below.
System Setup
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Internet Server User’s Guide
ISP Account -> Password
The password is the final step in the ISP dial-up login process. As
with the username, this password should have been assigned to you
by your ISP when you registered for the service.
Options: For dial-up connections, the ISP user access password exactly as provided (i.e., all letters capitalized where
necessary, underscores and other punctuation included). The
maximum length is 32 characters.
Default Value: (none)
Must Be User Modified? Yes.
Description: This variable is the user password that will be
provided to the ISP once the modem connection is established
and the username has been accepted.
Notes: It may not be possible with some ISPs to use this
variable to allow the internet server to automatically login. In
that case, it will be necessary to use the Login Script as described below.
Login Script
The login script allows you to tailor the login process for each particular ISP. This may be necessary if a connection is not being
established even though you have entered the Username and Password in the appropriate settings fields.
The login script has two parts; the Prompt and the Keyin. The
prompt consists of questions your ISP is asking you, for example
your username. The keyin field consists of responses to the ISP. The
data entered into these fields is case-sensitive and must be an exact
match. A carriage return <Enter> is automatically added to the end
of each keyin string.
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Options: For each line item, a prompt string and a keyin
string must be provided. The prompt string is the text displayed by the ISP requesting that something be entered. The
keyin string is what should be entered. Prompt strings can be
up to 25 characters long including punctuation. Keyin strings
can be up to 20 characters long including punctuation (a
maximum of 8 separate line entries).
Example: If your ISP asks you to input a user ID, password,
and to choose from a list of available communications protocols
each time you dial-up, your login script would look like something like this:
System Setup
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Internet Server User’s Guide
No. Prompt
Keyin
1
Username:
Nick Didovic
2
Password:
Example
3
Protocol -->
2
With each prompt being the text of the prompt provided by the
ISP, and each keyin being the exact data you would enter.
Default Value: (none)
Must Be User Modified? No (unless your ISP login procedure requires you to use a login script).
Description: A login script is used to provide login prompt
responses when required by the ISP login procedures. Each
line item in the script table should correspond with a prompt
that the ISP makes once the modem connection is established.
The prompt string information entered in the table must be an
exact match of the string sent by the ISP. Reply string data
should be provided exactly as it would be if it were hand entered.
Operation
To access the internet, do the following at each station (computer)
that will use the internet server for internet access:
1. Make sure that TCP/IP settings are configured properly. IP parameters that must be set:
•
26
IP Address – must be a unique IP address chosen from the
three reserved IP ranges set aside for local network only use.
System Setup
Internet Server User’s Guide
If using DHCP, make sure that each computer is set to
0.0.0.0 or to ‘Obtain an IP Address automatically’.
•
Default Gateway – should be set to the IP address assigned
to the internet server’s Local LAN interface.
•
DNS (Domain Name Service) – an IP address provided by
your ISP.
2. Activate your browser and use normally.
System Setup
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Internet Server User’s Guide
4
C ONFIGURATION
S ETTINGS
This chapter provides information about all of the configuration settings available on the internet server. Information about the range
of values, default settings, and purpose of each setting is given.
Items are listed in the same order as the menu listings presented by
the internet server Telnet console program. Note that some settings
have been defined in further detailed in Chapter 3.
Navigation Controls
Each of the functions below may be available in various locations and
each is either a configuration control or a navigation control.
♦ Quit – Quits the current function or the entire management system.
confirmation.
♦
29
Activation is followed by a prompt for
Return to Main Menu – Returns the management
console to the first menu screen.
Configuration Settings
Internet Server User’s Guide
♦
Return to <Previous> Menu – Takes you up one
menu level (generally to the menu immediately preceding
the current menu).
System Configuration
Server Name
Options: A fifteen-character string of letters and numbers.
Default Value: IS-xxxxxx (where “xxxxxx” is the last six
digits of the device’s MAC address).
Description: The server name is used to identify the internet server on network management lists of active devices.
Local LAN -> IP Address
The Local LAN IP Address variable defines the unique IP address
that your network will use to identify the internet server.
Options: Any IP address from within the local-only ranges
(10.0.0.0.– 10.255.255.255 ; 172.16.0.0 – 172.31.255.255 ;
192.168.0.0 – 192.168.255.255).
Default Value: 192.168.100.1
Must Be User Modified? No.
Description: The IP address assigned to the internet server
must be consistent with the addresses to be used by other devices on the network. That is, if the internet server address is
192.168.100.1, all other addresses assigned to local network
devices must start with 192.168.100 and have a final number
between 2 and 255.
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Local LAN -> Subnet Mask
This variable defines the subnet level the internet server will share
with other devices on the network.
Options: Any subnet address which identifies a subnet level.
Default Value: 255.255.255.0
Must Be User Modified? No.
Description: The subnet mask is used to identify subgroups
on a LAN. A subgroup is a set of network nodes that can receive broadcast messages (i.e., messages not requiring a
specific IP).
DNS IP Address
Domain Name Service (DNS) servers are used on the internet to
maintain information about which Uniform Resource Locator (URL)
name relates to which internet IP address. For example, the URL:
WWW.CNN.COM, is a pseudonym for the IP address: 207.25.71.25.
DNS entries allow users to access resources using URLs instead of
IPs.
Options: Any internet DNS server IP address available
through the WAN connection. This address should be provided by your ISP. (Note that without a DNS server IP,
internet sites will only be available using IP addresses and
will not be available using URLs.)
Default Value: 0.0.0.0
Must Be User Modified? Yes.
Description: A Domain Name Service (DNS) server address
is used to translate URLs into their corresponding IP addresses.
Configuration Settings
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Internet Server User’s Guide
Maximum Idle Time
This variable allows you to set an idle time after which the internet
server will automatically disconnect the WAN connection. Setting
an idle time lets you keep from staying logged-in to your ISP when
no one is using the internet.
Options: A time duration from 1 to 65535 minutes.
Default Value: 30 minutes
Must Be User Modified? No.
Description: The system will automatically disconnect the
WAN link if the port is inactive for the time set.
Operation Mode
Options (sub-menus):
♦ Mode: LAN-to-WAN / LAN-to-LAN; Default is LAN-toWAN operation.
♦ LAN-to-LAN Internet server -> Global IP Address:
Internet server’s address for the router segment when
used in LAN-to-LAN mode only.
♦ LAN-to-LAN Internet server -> Subnet Mask: (as
subnet mask above)
♦ LAN-to-LAN Internet server -> Default Gateway:
Router’s IP Address.
Default Value: Mode
=
LAN-to-WAN
Description: This option only needs to be changed if the
internet server isn’t going to be used to connect directly to an
ISP. Enabling LAN-to-LAN mode automatically disables the
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LAN-to-WAN Internet server and Server Address Mapping
functions.
LAN-to-LAN mode should be used when you need to expand
your LAN but have limited IP addresses available and internet access is provided via a router.
Note:
In LAN-to-LAN mode, you cannot let users
outside of the LAN have access to services
(e.g., Telnet, FTP, or web servers).
Change Password
Options: An eight-character string of letters and numbers.
Case sensitive.
Default Value: (none – no password)
Must Be User Modified? No (but it is highly recommend to
protect your internet server’s settings).
Description: Prevents unauthorized access to the device.
WAN Port Configuration
Line Type
Options: Disable, Dialup, Lease Line.
Default Value: Dialup
Description: The WAN port must be configured for use as
either a dial-up connection or a leased-line connection.
Configuration Settings
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Internet Server User’s Guide
Baud Rate
Options: 4800, 9600, 19200, 38400, 57600, 115200, 230400,
460800 bps.
Default Value: 115200 bps
Description: The setting of this variable sets the maximum
bits per second data transmission rate on the line.
ISP Account -> Phone Number
Options: For dial-up connections, the local ISP phone number, complete without spaces, hyphens or other punctuation
(commas may be used to indicate a pause). The maximum
length is 20 characters.
Default Value: (none)
Description: The phone number entered in this variable is
the number the internet server will dial to establish its internet (WAN) connection.
Note:
If the ISP phone line is busy, the internet
server will automatically redial. Three successive redial attempts will be made.
ISP Account -> User ID
Options: For dial-up connections, the ISP assigned user ID
name exactly as provided (i.e., all letters capitalized where
necessary, underscores and other punctuation included). The
maximum length is 64 characters.
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Default Value: (none)
Description: This variable is the user ID that will be provided to the ISP once the modem connection is established.
ISP Account -> Password
Options: For dial-up connections, the ISP user access password exactly as provided (i.e., all letters capitalized where
necessary, underscores and other punctuation included). The
maximum length is 32 characters.
Default Value: (none)
Description: This variable is the user password that will be
provided to the ISP once the modem connection is established
and the username has been accepted.
ISP Account -> IP Address
Options:
count.
The IP address the ISP has assigned to this ac-
Default Value: 0.0.0.0
Description: Dial-up connections should use address 0.0.0.0
if the IP will be dynamically assigned at each connection.
Otherwise, enter the IP address assigned by your ISP.
Modem AT Commands
Options (sub- settings):
♦ Init. String: <AT&F> (default)
♦ Dial Prefix String: <ATDT> (default)
♦ Hang-up String: <~~~+++~~~ATH0> (default)
Configuration Settings
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Internet Server User’s Guide
Description: Modem AT commands are used to configure
and operate the modem when it is necessary to control settings
such as the speaker volume, line modulation, or handshaking
protocol.
Note:
See Appendix C for information about initialization string settings and other modem
commands.
Note that the initialization string modem must set the following:
1. Fixed baud rate (i.e., serial data rate adjustment disabled).
2. Data Carrier Detect (DCD) to follow carrier signal
status.
3. Data Set Ready (DSR) to on while the modem is on.
4. Data Terminal Ready (DTR) to off to hang-up.
5. Enable RTS/CTS flow control.
Login Script
Options: For each line item, a prompt string and a keyin
string must be provided. The prompt string is the text displayed by the ISP requesting that something be entered. The
keyin string is what should be entered. Prompt strings can be
up to 25 characters long including punctuation. Keyin strings
can be up to 20 characters long including punctuation (a
maximum of 8 separate line entries).
Example: If your ISP asks you to input a user ID, password,
and to choose from a list of available communications protocols
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each time you dial-up, your login script would look like something like this:
No.
Prompt
Keyin
1
Username
Stepanka
2
Password
abcd
3
Choice -->
2
With each prompt being the text of the prompt provided by the
ISP, and each keyin being the exact data you would enter.
Default Value: (none)
Description: A login script is used to provide login prompt
responses when required by the ISP login procedures. Each
line item in the script table should correspond with a prompt
that the ISP makes once the modem connection is established.
The prompt string information entered in the table should include an indication of what data is being asked for at each step
in the login process. Reply string data should be provided exactly as it would be if it were hand entered.
DHCP Server Configuration
The Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) allows servers
and devices like the internet server to dynamically assign IP addresses to network devices. Dynamic IP assignment alleviates the
need for the network administrator to maintain and monitor IP address assignments and simplifies IP use because IP address are
automatically and dynamically assigned when a station powers-on.
DHCP is factory defaulted to ON.
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Important Note: If you use DHCP to set your local IP addresses, the software IP settings of all
stations on the network will need to be
manually configured to 0.0.0.0., or, as in the
case of Windows 95 users, the “Obtain an IP
address automatically” option under TCP/IP
will have to be selected.
Enable
Options: Yes/No
Default Value: Yes
Description: This variable is the “on/off” switch for using a
DHCP server. DHCP (Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol)
allows IP addresses to be dynamically assigned. Rather than
assigning a specific local IP address to each station, the internet server will assign IPs to each station dynamically if the
DHCP server function is enabled.
IP Address Range -> Start
The range of IP addresses available to the internet server for DHCP
allocation is set using two settings. This is the first.
Options: Any IP address within the three reserved IP
ranges. The IP chosen must correlate with the End of the
range.
Default Value: 192.168.100.101
Must Be User Modified? No.
Description: This variable indicates the beginning of the
range of IP addresses available for DHCP use in assigning
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IPs. It is paired with the next variable to create an address
range.
IP Address Range -> End
This is the second of the DHCP IP address range Settings.
Options: Any IP address within the three reserved IP
ranges. The IP address used must correlate with the IP set in
the Beginning range variable.
Default Value: 192.168.100.150
Description: This variable indicates the end of the range of
IP addresses available for DHCP use in assigning IPs. It is
paired with the previous variable to create an address range.
IP Lease Time
Options: An amount of time, measured in minutes, from 5
to 65535.
Default Value: 1440 (24 hours)
Description: Dynamically assigned addresses can be periodically “refreshed” by a DHCP server. The IP Lease Time
variable allows you to set that time limit. If a time is entered
in this variable, each dynamically assigned address will be recycled at the end of the lease time.
IP Reserve Table
Options: Local IP Address, MAC Address (a maximum of 16
separate line entries).
Default Value: (none)
Configuration Settings
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Internet Server User’s Guide
Description: The IP reserve table specifies ownership of particular IP addresses by particular stations or servers
(identified by MAC address) so that those IP addresses will not
be used by other devices on the LAN under any circumstances. (Note that devices listed in the Server Address
Settings table should have their IP addresses listed here if
DHCP is going to be used so that their IP addresses don’t get
assigned to other network stations.)
Server Address Configuration
The Server Address Configuration table allows you to setup local
servers, for example an FTP or web site, and provide non-local access
to them through the internet server. Entries in the table associate a
port number with the local IP of a particular LAN server so that
users not on the LAN can access that server.
The internet server supports virtual internet servers so that your
single-point ISP internet access can be used to provide externallyaccessible servers for FTP and HTTP. “Virtual Servers” in this
context are “virtual” because they don’t have their own public domain IP addresses in the typical internet fashion. Rather, their local
IP address, with an access port number, is listed in a table inside the
internet server. The port number provides the internet server with
the reference to correctly route data requests.
Note that in LAN-to-LAN mode, this function is disabled and no
LAN devices can be accessed from the internet.
♦ No.
Item number used for entry editing. Maximum of 16 entries.
♦ Local IP Address
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The LAN IP address for the server entered. Any resource
which will be shared to the internet through the server
should have a dedicated IP address.
♦ Protocol
The type of server protocol being used: TCP or UDP
♦ Port Number
The server port number assigned to provide outside connections (from 1 to 65535).
A Server Address Settings table example:
No
Local IP Address
Protocol
Port Number
1
192.168.100.11
TCP
23
2
192.168.100.50
TCP
21
3
192.168.100.101
TCP
80
Note: The port numbers in the above example are those commonly
used for Telnet, FTP, and web servers respectively, but the port
number should correspond to that assigned when the server is setup.
Advanced Control Configuration
Manager Server IP Address
This setting is the IP address of the computer using the
IS Manager Server software included with the device. The
default IP address is 0.0.0.0.
Configuration Settings
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Internet Server User’s Guide
Log and Filter
When set to Yes, the log and filter functions in IS Manager server software will be enabled. The internet server will
create a log of all user connections and their status, viewable
in the IS Manager program. The user filters also become operative, filtering connections by user, protocol and
destination, as defined in the IS Manager program. Default
setting is “No”.
Dial-up Schedule
The dial-up schedule settings are used to configure the
internet server to dial out only at certain times. Default setting is “No”.
♦ Enable
Enables/disables the dial-out scheduling feature.
♦ Schedule Table
A table showing all the hours in all the days of the week.
Choose Add to add a period of time to the table during
which the internet server can dial out.
♦ Holiday Table
The holiday table is used to create exceptions to the
schedule table. The holiday table lists all 12 months.
Choose Add to add a date to the holiday table. Any dates
designated in the holiday table will keep the internet server
from dialing out on that day. The Holiday table is only enabled when scheduling is enabled.
♦ Dial Up Mode
42
Configuration Settings
Internet Server User’s Guide
In normal operation (when scheduling is disabled) the
internet server will always dial out when it receives a data
packet destined for the internet, and will hang up when the
idle time condition in the System Configuration menu is
met. However, when scheduling is enabled, the internet
server will maintain the WAN connection according to
these parameters:
•
Auto Dial – Causes the internet server to
automatically dial out when a scheduled time
occurs. If the internet server is scheduled to operate between 9:00 am and 17:00 pm on
Mondays, then at 9:00 am Monday morning the
internet server will dial out regardless of
whether it receives a packet destined for the
internet. The connection to the internet will be
maintained until the scheduled period elapses.
•
Dial on Demand – Causes the internet server
to dial out when it receives a packet for the
internet, if the packet is received within the
time allowed for dialing up in the schedule table. If a request is received to access the
internet outside of the time limits defined in the
schedule table, the internet server will not dial
out.
Routing Table
The static routing table allows the internet server to coexist on the same network with a router. This
implementation depends on whether the router has its own
WAN access to the internet.
If the router does not have a connection to the internet,
then you do not need to create a new IP network or IP subnet. You simply need to add the internet server to the
existing LAN and configure the router to use the Local
Configuration Settings
43
Internet Server User’s Guide
LAN IP address of the internet server as its default gateway. In the internet server, you must add static routes into
the routing table to the other IP networks or IP subnets
that the router is routing between. Use the router’s LAN
IP address as the gateway for the static routes to the other
IP networks or IP subnets that the internet server does not
belong to. Doing this enables computers on the same IP
network as the internet server to communicate with the
computers on the other local IP networks or IP subnets.
If your router has its own connection to the internet
then you must create a new IP network or IP subnet. All
computers on the new IP network will use the internet
server to access the internet. Computers remaining on the
preexisting IP network will continue to use the router for
internet access. In this configuration, the internet server
can ease the burden for internet bandwidth on the router.
However, for computers on the new IP network to communicate with computers on the old one, you must create a
static route in the internet server’s routing table. When doing this, the IP address of the static route will be the
preexisting IP address and the gateway will be the LAN
port of the router.
Note: If you are creating a second IP network, do not allow
the internet server to use DHCP if the router is also using
DHCP, unless the router is supplying IP addresses on only
one port and the internet server is not connected to that
port.
Filter NetBIOS over TCP/IP
As the name implies, this feature allows you to filter
NetBIOS traffic when it is transmitted over TCP/IP. This
can prevent NetBIOS domain name queries, for example,
from initiating a dial-up connection.
44
Configuration Settings
Internet Server User’s Guide
Display Information
The internet server provides a display function which shows the current setting and operational status of all of its functions. In display
mode, it is only possible to view the status of settings and functions,
it is not possible to modify or control them.
Displaying Information
♦ Monitor WAN Port Link
Provides a display of the current WAN port link status (i.e.,
whether or not the WAN port is connected).
♦ Display Configuration
Displays all configuration data for the device (addresses,
ports, links, etc.). Configuration data is a readout of the settings that are user-defined as described in this chapter.
♦ DHCP Server Status
Displays a table of DHCP servers with the following information: IP Address, MAC Address, and Lease Time.
♦ User Connection Status
Displays a table of current user connections with the following data: Source IP, Destination IP, Protocol, Path, and Idle.
Each user connected to the internet through the server will
be listed.
♦ Monitor Traffic
Configuration Settings
45
Internet Server User’s Guide
This feature allows you to monitor traffic on the WAN
ports(s) in kbps (kilobytes per second) and as a percentage of
utilization.
♦ Display Current Time
Shows the current date and time as known by the internet server. Please note that the date and time values can
only be received from the IS Manager Server.
Tools
Each of the management items listed below allows you to ‘force’
some action. Each of them prompt for confirmation before executing.
♦ Dial Up – Dial the ISP phone access for one or the other
WAN port using the configuration stored under the WAN
port control.
♦ Hang Up – Send the phone disconnect command string
to the modem immediately to end the current session.
♦ Reset – Return the internet server’s settings to their
state prior to changes made this session and restart the device.
♦ Factory Reset – Return the internet server’s settings
to their original factory values and restart the device. Note
that this will wipe out all information about how the settings
are currently configured.
♦ Adjust Time – Choosing this option causes the internet
server to contact the IS Manager Server to receive an updated time and date.
46
Configuration Settings
Internet Server User’s Guide
Save Configuration
This feature stores the current settings into the system firmware.
Activation is followed by a prompt for confirmation.
Note:
When using Telnet to modify device parameters,
saving
the
configuration
immediately ends the Telnet session.
Configuration Settings
47
Internet Server User’s Guide
A
T ROUBLESHOOTING
System POST
When the unit is powered on, the system first runs a Power-On Self
Test (POST) as a check of system components. Errors encountered
during the POST are indicated by different flashing front panel LED
combinations.
Note:
49
The LEDs flash as a normal part of the
system initialization. The error flash codes
listed in the table below will be constant and
thus unlike the brief LED indications at initial
power-on.
Troubleshooting
Internet Server User’s Guide
DP-601M LED POST Error Indication Table
COM Tx State
COM Rx State
Error Indicated
0
slow flashing
slow flashing
Need to reload firmware
1
on
on
DRAM Error
2
1 long 2 short
off
Timer INT Error
3
1 long 3 short
off
Flash Protected
4
1 long 4 short
off
Flash ID Error
5
1 long 5 short
off
Flash Erase / Program
Error
6
1 long 6 short
off
LAN Controller Error
7
1 long 7 short
off
LAN Memory Error
8
1 long 8 short
off
IO Controller Error
9
fast flashing
on
EEPROM Error
10
1 long 11 short
off
LAN IO Base Error
Device Installation Problems
WAN
IP ADDRESSES: If you have trouble connecting with or contacting
your ISP, double-check the IP address setting of the internet
server. Particularly if your ISP is not using DHCP to dynami-
50
Troubleshooting
Internet Server User’s Guide
cally assign IP addresses, make certain that you are using the
right IP for the login you have set.
ACCESS PASSWORD: It is possible that you entered your ISP
login password incorrectly. Use the Telnet or browser configuration program to re-enter the login password.
LAN
IP ADDRESSES: If stations on your network have trouble connecting with the internet, double check their IP address settings.
Particularly if you are not using the internet server’s DHCP
server function, make certain that you are using only IP addresses from the three reserved ranges and that each PC’s IP
address is within the same subnet as the internet server LAN
IP.
Station Configuration Problems
SUSPEND BROWSER PROXIES: When using a browser to configure the internet server, we recommend that you suspend use
of proxies until after you have completed the configuration. If
you are using a proxy server on a different subnet, your browser
will have difficulty contacting the internet server.
IP ADDRESSES: The PC you are using must have an IP address
on the same subnet as the internet server in order to contact it.
Operating Problems
ISP LOGIN PROCEDURES – LOGIN SCRIPT: It may be necessary for you to create login script entries in order to complete
Troubleshooting
51
Internet Server User’s Guide
your login procedure. Some ISPs prompt for a communications
protocol choice or other data after a successful modem connection. Refer to Chapter 4 for more information.
ISP DETAILS: Double check all ISP login information (i.e., username, password, phone number) for accuracy.
OUTSIDE LINE ACCESS DIALING: If it is necessary for you to
dial a special number in order to dial a phone number outside of
your office, that dialing information will need to be included in
the phone number information provided to the internet server.
See Chapters 3 and 4 for more information.
NUMBER OF USERS: While the internet server can handle any
number of users, it is recommended that no more than 50 attempt to access the internet through the device simultaneously.
Note that the more people who access the internet through the
internet server the slower response times will be for all.
52
Troubleshooting
Internet Server User’s Guide
B
S PECIFICATIONS
General
Standards: IEEE 802.3 10BASE-T Ethernet repeater, IEEE 802.3u
100BASE-TX Fast Ethernet repeater (Class II); ANSI X3T9.5
Twisted-Pair Transceiver
Protocol: CSMA/CD
Network Data Transfer Rate: NWay – Fast Ethernet, 100Mbps;
Or Ethernet, 10Mbps
Ports: One RJ-45 NWay LAN port; One RS-232 serial COM port,
One RJ-11 telephone jack.
Network Media: Ethernet: Category 3 or better UTP cable, 100m
maximum; Fast Ethernet: UTP Cat 5 or STP, 100-ohm twisted-pair
100m maximum.
Status LEDs: Pw/Tx (power on/transmit data on LAN); Link/Rx
(connect o.k./receive data on LAN); COM Tx (transmit data on RJ11) and COM Rx (receive data on RJ-11).
53
Specifications
Internet Server User’s Guide
Environmental and Physical
54
Power Supply:
5V DC, 1.5A (external)
Dimensions:
164 x 118.2 x 30 mm (W x L x H)
Weight:
240 grams (approximately 8.5 ounces)
Operating Temp.:
0° to 50°C
Storage Temp.:
–25° to 55°C
Humidity:
5% to 95% non-condensing
Emissions:
FCC Class A, CE, VCCI Class A, C-Tick
Safety:
UL, CSA, CE Mark, TÜV/GS
Specifications
Internet Server User s Guide
C
AT COMMANDS
The commands provided in the table below are used to control modems and are provided as a supplemental reference in case you need
to use your Internet server as an ordinary modem through its serial
port.
Basic AT Command Set
Each command, except for “+++” and “A ”, must be preceded by
“AT” and executed when you press the <Enter> key.
Command
Var
+++
–
Escape to command mode
A/
–
Repeat last command
A
–
Answer command
Protocol for 1200 bps connection
Bn
0
V.22 mode
1
Bell 212A mode (Default)
Dial Command
Dstring
P
55
Description
Pulse dial, must precede number string
AT Commands
Internet Server User’s Guide
T
Tone dial, must precede number string
W
Inserted between digit. Wait for dial tone for the
period defined by S7 before dialing.
,
Inserted between digit. Pause for the period defined by S8.
!
Flash. Inserted between digit. Cause modem to
go on-hook for 0.5 seconds and return to off-hook.
;
Command append. Return to command mode
after dialing to allow additional dialing command.
S=n
Dial a stored number where n is equal to 0, 1 or 2
corresponding to the slot number.
Select Line Modulation
Fn
56
0
Auto-detect mode
1
V.21 or Bell 103
2
Reserved
3
V.23
4
V.22 or Bell 212A 1200 bps line speed
5
V.22
6
V.32bis or V.32 4800
7
V.32 7200
8
V.32bis or V.32 9600
9
V.32bis 12000
10
V.32bis 14400
13
V.FC 14400
14
V.FC 16800
15
V.FC 19200
16
V.FC 21600
AT Commands
Internet Server User’s Guide
17
V.FC 24400
18
V.FC 24600
19
V.FC 28800
Hook Switch
Hn
0
Go on-hook (hang-up)
1
Go off-hook
Identification Command
In
0
Display the product identification code.
1
Report pre-computed checksum.
2
Report O.K.
3
Report firmware revision, model and interface
type.
4
Report response programmed by an OEM.
5
Report the country code parameter.
6
Report modem data pump model and code version.
Speaker Volume
Ln
0
Off
1
Low (Default)
2
Medium high
3
High
Speaker Control
Mn
AT Commands
0
Speaker always off
1
Speaker on during handshaking and off while receiving carrier. (Default)
2
Speaker on during handshaking and while receiving carrier.
3
Speaker off during dialing and receiving carrier
57
Internet Server User’s Guide
and turn speaker on during answering.
Automode Detection – This command interacts
with the F command and should be thus used.
Nn
0
Disabled
1
Enabled (Default)
Return to Data Mode – after using +++ command
to switch to command mode.
On
0
Return to data mode.
1
Perform equalizer retrain sequence, then return to
data mode. A retrain causes the modem to optimize for the best data transmission.
This
command works at speeds of 2400 bps or higher.
Force Pulse Dialing
P
Modem Responses – Determines whether the modem returns responses after typing a command.
Qn
0
Send responses to local computer (Default)
1
Do not send response
Sn
Select S-Register as default
Sn?
Display the value of S-Register n
Sn=v
Change the value of Register n to v
Set default S-Register to value v
=v
?
Display the value of the default S-Register
T
Force DTMF dialing
Vn
Response Format – Used with Q command.
0
Numeric response format
1
Word response format (Default)
Extended Response Code
Wn
0
58
Report DTE speed in EC mode. (Default)
AT Commands
Internet Server User’s Guide
1
Report line speed, EC protocol and DTE speed.
2
Report DCE speed in EC mode.
Long Space Disconnect
Yn
0
Modem does not send or respond to break signals.
(Default)
1
Modem sends break signals for 4 seconds before
disconnecting.
Extended AT& Command Set
Command
Var
Data rate, terminal-to-modem
&Bn
1
DTE/DCE rate fixed at DTE setting
Carrier Detect signal status
&Cn
0
Forced to On continuously (Default)
1
Follows the status of remote carrier signal
Date Terminal Ready (DTR) operations
&Dn
2
DTR off causes modem to hang up
Load the default factory settings
&F
Data flow control, DTE/DCE
&Hn
AT Commands
Description
0
Flow control disabled
3
Hardware (RTS/CTS) flow control
4
Software (Xon/Xoff) flow control
59
Internet Server User’s Guide
Data Set Ready (DSR)
&Sn
0
60
DSR overridden, DSR always on
AT Commands
Internet Server User’s Guide
D
P ORT P INOUTS
This appendix provides pinout data for the internet server’s ports.
Serial Ports
The table below shows the pinouts of the internet server’s RS-232
serial port.
Pin
8
3
2
20
7
6
4
5
22
61
Signal
DCD
RxD
TxD
DTR
Gnd
DSR
RTS
CTS
RI
Function
Data Carrier Detected
Received Data
Transmitted Data
Data Terminal Ready
Signal Ground
Data Set Ready
Request To Send
Clear To Send
Ring Indicator
Port Pinouts
Internet Server User’s Guide
RJ-45 Port
The RJ-45 port of the device is a LAN port designed to use standard,
straight twisted-pair cabling (with different ratings at different
lengths for Ethernet and Fast Ethernet).
Straight Twisted-Pair Cable Pinouts
Contact
MDI-X Signal
MDI Signal
1
RD+ (receive)
TD+ (transmit)
2
RD- (receive)
TD- (transmit)
3
TD+ (transmit)
RD+ (receive)
4
Not used
Not used
5
Not used
Not used
6
TD- (transmit)
RD- (receive)
7
Not used
Not used
8
Not used
Not used
RJ-45 Twisted-Pair Cabling Active Pinout Configuration
62
Port Pinouts
Internet Server User’s Guide
E
G LOSSARY
Please note that the terms in this glossary are defined according to
their usage in this document and as part of the field of computer
networking. Any meaning or usage outside of these specific areas
may not be included and is not necessarily implied.
#
100BASE-TX
100Mbps Ethernet LAN communications
standard set by the IEEE (in standard
802.3u); also called “Fast Ethernet.”
100Mbps
100 million bits per second; an expression of
transmission speed in a network.
10BASE-T
The original Ethernet LAN communications
standard set by the IEEE (in standard
802.3); a 10Mbps standard.
10Mbps
10 million bits per second; an expression of
transmission speed in a network.
A
Address
63
A number, set of numbers, or name which
uniquely identifies a computer, network device, or network resource.
Glossary
Internet Server User’s Guide
B
Bandwidth
The range of frequencies available across a
communications channel; in one sense, the
“size” or “speed” of the communications
channel.
C
Category 3, 4, 5
Communication cabling standards referring
to the quality of the transmission medium
and whether or not the cable includes
transmission shielding.
Collision
Simultaneous data transmission on a network medium, resulting in a garbled (and
unreadable) transmission. See “C
”
Collision Domain
A section of a network isolated from other
sections by a switch, bridge, or hub that detects and resolves collisions locally so that
there is less impact on the entire network.
CSMA/CD
Carrier Sense Multiple Access with Collision Detection; a network communications
protocol in which each transmission source
(i.e., station, server, switch, etc.) monitors
the main data channel for traffic before and
during transmission, postponing transmission when the data channel is in use.
D
DHCP
64
Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol.
DHCP is a protocol that allows IP addresses
to be dynamically assigned as computers are
turned on.
Glossary
Internet Server User’s Guide
DNS
Domain Name Service. DNS entries on
internet DNS servers map site names (also
called, “URLs”) to their actual IP addresses.
E
Ethernet
A particular type of LAN described in a
standard established by the IEEE (802.3),
with 10Mbps data transmission.
F
Fast Ethernet
An extension of Ethernet LAN (defined in
standard 802.3u) to allow 100Mbps transmissions.
H
Hub
The central device in a star-topology LAN
used to connect each station to the network.
I
IEEE
Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, an accredited professional group of
scientists and engineers who help set standards for LAN communications technology.
In-band
Communications with a network device using the network medium itself. Contrast
with out-of-band.
Internet server
A device designed to provide internet access
to multiple users at multiple stations but
through a single access point (both a single
ISP and only one public domain IP).
Glossary
65
Internet Server User’s Guide
ISP
Internet Service Provider. ISPs are companies that provide internet access, often
through a modem-to-modem phone line connection.
L
LAN
Local Area Network, an interconnected set
of computers and other devices, in an office
for example.
Leased-Line
A phone line, usually “rented” from a phone
company, which is dedicated to the sole use
of the “renter.” Internet access speeds are
faster using a leased-line, because there is no
bandwidth sharing.
LED
Light Emitting Diode an electronic device
that lights up when electricity is passed
through it. LEDs are commonly used for
status indicators on electronic devices.
M
Mbps
Megabits per second; millions of bits per second.
T
TCP/IP
Transmission Control Protocol/Internet Protocol; a suite of transport and network layer
communications protocols.
Telnet
Terminal emulation for the TCP/IP protocol
suite, used for interacting with remote computers and devices.
66
Glossary
Internet Server User’s Guide
Twisted-pair
Wire such as is commonly used with networking, consisting of pairs of copper wire
usually terminating in an RJ-45 connector.
U
UTP/STP
UTP – unshielded twisted-pair, twisted pair
wire without shielding. STP – shielded
twisted-pair, twisted-pair wire with shielding.
W
WAN
Glossary
Wide Area Network, an interconnected set of
computers and other devices spread over a
large geographic area. (Often used synonymously with “internet.”) A WAN connection
might be the connection of two office buildings on different sides of the city, or a
connection to the Internet, for example.
Compare, “LAN.”
67
Internet Server User’s Guide
INDEX
100BASE-TX................................ 51
100Mbps....................................... 51
10BASE-T..................................... 51
10Mbps......................................... 51
AT Commands............................. 53
Auto Dial ...................................... 41
baud rate....................................... 34
Baud Rate ..................................... 32
Browser......................................... 20
Cables............................................ 10
carrier signal................................. 34
Category 3/4/5................................xi
CE.................................................. 52
Class II .......................................... 51
configuration program................ 15
Connections................................. 11
CSMA/CD .................................... 51
DCD............................................... 34
Default Addressing................ 17
Default Gateway .......................... 26
default IP address........................ 16
Default setting
public ......................................... 40
DHCP................................. 17, 26, 36
DHCP Server Status .................. 44
Dial on Demand........................... 41
Dial Up .......................................... 45
Dial Up Mode................................ 41
Dial-up Schedule ......................... 40
Display Configuration ............... 43
DNS ............................................... 26
Index
DNS IP Address.....................21, 29
DSR................................................34
DTR................................................34
end node .........................................2
Factory Reset...............................45
Fast Ethernet ................................51
FCC ...............................................52
filter NetBIOS ...............................43
flow control...................................34
Gateway address............................4
gateway IP address .....................16
global IP address ...........................3
Holiday Table ...............................41
host address .................................17
Idle Time........................................30
IEEE 802.3......................................51
installation ..................................5, 2
Installation....................................48
internet server................................3
Internet Server................................2
IP Address........................25, 28, 33
IP Address Range........................37
IP Addresses ................................16
IP ADDRESSES ..........................49
IP Lease Time ...............................37
IP networking ...............................18
IP Reserve Table ..........................38
IP subgroups ..................................3
ISP............................................15, 50
ISP Account .....................22, 32, 33
ISP LOGIN PROCEDURES ......49
1
Internet Server User’s Guide
Keyin ............................................. 24
LANxi, 2, 3, 9, 26, 28, 29, 38, 39, 49,
51, 59
LAN IP address ........................... 39
LED................................ 9, 10, 47, 48
Line Type...................................... 31
Link/Rx............................................ 9
local LAN........................................ 3
Local Network.............................. 10
Log and Filter............................... 40
Login Script............................ 24, 35
Manager Server IP Address ...... 40
Modem AT Commands .............. 34
MODEM COMMANDS ............. 50
Monitor WAN Port..................... 43
Monitoring ................................... 43
Navigation Controls .................... 27
NetBIOS........................................ 43
network IP address...................... 17
NUMBER OF USERS ................. 50
Operation Mode .......................... 30
Password .......................... 23, 31, 33
Phone Number....................... 22, 32
Port .................................................. 8
Port Number................................ 39
Port Pinouts.................................. 58
POST ................................. 10, 47, 48
power.............................xi, 10, 12, 13
Power............................................. 52
Prompt........................................... 24
Protocol ........................................ 39
2
PROXIES ......................................49
proxy settings...............................20
Pw/Tx...............................................9
Quit................................................27
redial........................................22, 32
Reset..............................................45
RJ-11 ..........................................8, 12
RJ-45 ........................................... xi, 8
Routing Table...............................42
Schedule Table ............................40
serial port ........................................8
Server Address Settings.............38
Server Name..................................28
Specifications...............................51
static routing table.......................42
STP.......................................11, 51, 2
subnet mask...................... xii, 16, 29
Subnet Mask ................................29
System POST................................47
Telnet.............................................18
Tools ..............................................44
Troubleshooting..................... ix, 47
twisted-pair.................................... xi
Unpacking.......................................5
User Connection Status .............44
User ID ....................................23, 33
UTP......................................11, 51, 2
VCCI..............................................52
wall mount kit .................................6
WAN .. xiii, 21, 29, 30, 32, 45, 48, 51
WAN Port .....................................31
Index
Offices
AUSTRALIA
D-LINK AUSTRALIA PTY.LTD.
Unit 16, 390 Eastern Valley Way Roseville, NSW 2069 Sydney Australia
TEL: 61-2-9417-7100 FAX: 61-2-9417-1077 TOLL FREE: 180017710
WEB: www.dlink.com.au E-MAIL: info@dlink.com.au
CANADA
D-LINK CANADA, INC.
2180 Winston Park Drive, Oakville, Ontario L6H 5W1 Canada
TEL: 1-905-829-5033 FAX: 1-905-829-5223
WEB: www.dlinknet.com FTP: ftp.dlinknet.com E-MAIL: techsup@dlinknet.com
CHINA
D-LINK BEIJING
15th Floor, Science & Technology Tower,
No. 11, Baishiqiao Road, Haidian District, Beijing 100081 China
TEL: 86-10-68467106-9 FAX: 86-10-68467110 WEB: www.dlink.co.cn
DENMARK
D-LINK DENMARK
Naverland 2 DK-2600 Glostrup Copenhagen, Denmark
TEL:45-43-969-040 FAX:45-43-424-347
FRANCE
D-LINK FRANCE
Le FLORILEGE #2, Allee de la Fresnerie
78330 Fontenay Le Fleury France
TEL: 33-1-3023-8688 FAX: 33-1-3023-8689 WEB: www.dlink-france.com
GERMANY
D-LINK (DEUTSCHLAND) GMBH I.G.
Bachstrae 22, D/65830 Kriftel Germany
TEL: 49-6192-97110 FAX: 49-6192-971111 WEB: www.dlink.de BBS: 49-6192-971199
INFO: 0130-7250-00 (toll free) HELP: 0130-7250-40 (toll free)
INDIA
D-LINK (INDIA) PVT. LTD.
Plot No.5, Kurla-Bandra Complex Rd.
Off Cst Rd., Santacruz (E), Bombay - 400 098 India
TEL: 91-22-6526578 FAX: 91-22-6528476
JAPAN
D-LINK TOKYO
10F, 8-8-15 Nishigotanda, Shinagawa-ku, Tokyo 141 Japan
TEL: 81-3-5434-9678 FAX: 81-3-5434-9868 WEB: www.d-link.co.jp
SINGAPORE
D-LINK SINGAPORE PTE. LTD.
1 International Business Park, #03-12 The Synergy, Singapore 609917
TEL : 65-774-6233 FAX: 65-774-6322 E-MAIL: info@dlink.com.sg
SWEDEN
D-LINK A/B SWEDEN
World Trade Centre P. O. Box 70396, 107 24 Stockholm Sweden
TEL: 46-8-700-6211 FAX: 46-8-219-640 E-MAIL: info@dlink.se
TAIWAN
D-LINK TAIWAN
2F, No. 233-2 Pao-Chiao Rd, Hsin-Tien, Taipei, Taiwan, R.O.C.
TEL: 886-2-2916-1600 FAX: 886-2-2914-6299 WEB: www.dlink.com.tw
U.K.
D-LINK (EUROPE) LTD.
D-Link House, 6 Garland Road, Stanmore, London HA7 1DP U.K.
TEL: 44-181-235-5555 FAX: 44-181-235-5500 WEB: www.dlink.co.uk
U.S.A.
D-LINK SYSTEMS, INC.
53 Discovery Drive, Irvine, CA 92618 USA
TEL: 1-949-788-0805 FAX: 1-949-753-7033
WEB: www.dlink.com E-MAIL: tech@dlink.com
Registration Card
Print, type or use block letters.
Your name: Mr./Ms
_____________________________________________________________________________
Organization: ________________________________________________
Dept. ____________________________
Your title at organization:
________________________________________________________________________
Telephone:
_______________________________________ Fax:________________________________________
Organization's full address:
______________________________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________________________________________
Country:
_____________________________________________________________________________________
Date of purchase (Month/Day/Year):
_______________________________________________________________
Product Model
Product Serial
No.
* Product installed in type of
computer (e.g., Compaq 486)
* Product installed in
computer serial No.
(* Applies to adapters only)
Product was purchased from:
Reseller's name:
______________________________________________________________________________
Telephone:
_______________________________________ Fax:________________________________________
Reseller's full address:
_________________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________
Answers to the following questions help us to support your product:
1.
Where and how will the product primarily be used?
oHome oOffice oTravel oCompany Business oHome Business oPersonal Use
2. How many employees work at installation site?
o1 employee o2-9 o10-49 o50-99 o100-499 o500-999 o1000 or more
3. What network protocol(s) does your organization use ?
oXNS/IPX oTCP/IP oDECnet oOther_____________________________
4. What network operating system(s) does your organization use ?
oD-Link LANsmart oNovell NetWare oNetWare Lite oSCO Unix/Xenix oPC NFS o3Com 3+Open
oBanyan Vines oDECnet Pathwork oWindows NT oWindows NTAS oWindows '95
oOther__________________________________________
5. What network management program does your organization use ?
oD-View oHP OpenView/Windows oHP OpenView/Unix oSunNet Manager oNovell NMS
oNetView 6000 oOther________________________________________
6. What network medium/media does your organization use ?
oFiber-optics oThick coax Ethernet oThin coax Ethernet o10BASE-T UTP/STP
o100BASE-TX o100BASE-T4 o100VGAnyLAN oOther_________________
7. What applications are used on your network?
oDesktop publishing oSpreadsheet oWord processing oCAD/CAM
oDatabase management oAccounting oOther_____________________
8. What category best describes your company?
oAerospace oEngineering oEducation oFinance oHospital oLegal oInsurance/Real Estate oManufacturing
oRetail/Chainstore/Wholesale oGovernment oTransportation/Utilities/Communication oVAR
oSystem house/company oOther________________________________
9. Would you recommend your D-Link product to a friend?
oYes oNo oDon't know yet
10.Your comments on this product?
__________________________________________________________________________________________
__________________________________________________________________________________________