Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards

Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN
Interface Cards to the Network
Revised: May 1, 2008, OL-12853-01
This guide describes how to connect third-generation (3G) wireless high-speed WAN interface cards
(HWICs) to your network. It contains the following sections:
•
3G Wireless WAN HWIC Overview, page 1
•
HWIC-3G-GSM, page 2
•
HWIC-3G-CDMA, page 4
•
Prerequisites, page 6
•
Restrictions, page 6
•
Installing a SIM Card in the HWIC-3G-GSM, page 7
•
3G Wireless HWIC LEDs, page 10
•
Connecting an Antenna with the 3G Wireless WAN HWIC, page 10
•
Related Documents, page 15
•
Obtaining Documentation, Obtaining Support, and Security Guidelines, page 16
3G Wireless WAN HWIC Overview
The 3G wireless HWIC is a multiband, multiservice WAN card. Its primary application is WAN
connectivity as a backup datalink for critical data applications and as a primary WAN connection. It
supports the Cisco 1800 series, the Cisco 2800 series and the Cisco 3800 series integrated service
routers (Cisco ISRs).
The 3G wireless WAN HWIC houses one cellular modem for connection to a wireless WAN. There are
two different cellular modem (wireless WAN) HWIC versions based on 3G cellular technologies:
•
HWIC-3G-GSM
•
HWIC-3G-CDMA
Americas Headquarters:
Cisco Systems, Inc., 170 West Tasman Drive, San Jose, CA 95134-1706 USA
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
HWIC-3G-GSM
HWIC-3G-GSM
The GSM version supports the following sevices:
•
General Packet Radio Services (GPRS)
•
Enhanced Data Rates for GSM Evolution (EDGE)
•
Universal Mobile Telecommunication System (UMTS)
•
High-Speed Downlink Packet Access (HSDPA)
It supports multiple bands on the multiple services for use in different parts of the world:
•
850/900/1800/1900 MHz for GPRS and EDGE services
•
850/1900/2100 MHz for UMTS and HSDPA services
HWIC-3G-GSM is the Cisco part number for which the interface card is configured.
Figure 1 shows the front panel view of a 3G wireless WAN HWIC.
Figure 1
HWIC-3G-GSM Front Panel
1
2
3
1
HWIC3G-GSM
WWAN RSSI
4
4
Diag Port
UMTS HSDPA
4
4
1
Mounting Screws
3
Antenna Connector
2
Diagnostic Port
4
LEDs
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
2
170842
ANT
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
HWIC-3G-GSM
Figure 2 shows the top view of the 3G wireless WAN HWIC.
Figure 2
Top View of HWIC-3G-GSM
230090
HW
3G IC-G
SM
WW
AN
RS
SI
Dia
gP
or
AN
T
t
1U
MT
S
HS
DP
A
Figure 3 shows the bottom view of the 3G wireless WAN HWIC.
Figure 3
Bottom View of HWIC-3G-GSM
LO
C
K
E
P
O
DP
A
N
HS
UM
ag
Po
rt
1
Di
TS
AN
T
SI
RS
WW
AN
230092
R
HW
HS ICDP
A-
1
SIM Card Socket
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
3
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
HWIC-3G-CDMA
HWIC-3G-CDMA
The CDMA version supports multiple bands and services:
•
800/1900 MHz for 1xRTT
•
800/1900 MHz for EVDO—Release 0 and Release A
HWIC-3G-CDMA-x is the Cisco part number for which the interface card is configured. x is a variable
for carrier-specific versions.
The CDMA 3G wireless HWICs support diversity mode (dual antenna mode) in the antennas. Types of
antennas include swivel-mounted dipole with extended base and ceiling-mounted antennas. The
diversity mode requires two antennas located together and spaced a minimum of 7.5 inches (19 cm) for
better RF reception.
Figure 4 shows the front panel view of a CDMA 3G wireless WAN HWIC.
Figure 4
HWIC-3G-CDMA Front Panel
1
5
2
3
1
DIV
WWAN RSSI
4
Diag Port
4
1xRTT EVDO
4
4
1
Mounting Screws
4
LEDs
2
Diagnostic Port
5
Diversity Antenna Connector
3
Main Antenna Connector
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
4
170843
HWIC3G-CDMA
MAIN
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
HWIC-3G-CDMA
Figure 5 shows the top view of a CDMA 3G wireless WAN HWIC.
Figure 5
Top View of HWIC-3G-CDMA
DIV
230091
HW
EV ICDO
WW
AN
RS
SI
Dia
gP
or
MA
IN
t
1x
RT
T
EV
DO
Figure 6 shows the bottom view of a CDMA 3G wireless WAN HWIC.
Figure 6
Bottom View of HWIC-3G-CDMA
EV
1x
ag
Po
r
Di
RS
230093
WW
AN
HW
EV ICDO
DI
V
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
5
SI
DO
RT
T
t
MA
IN
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
Prerequisites
Prerequisites
Before you connect, make sure you have done the following:
Warning
•
If you are a Cisco HWIC-3G-GSM user, before you connect the HWIC to the network, you need to
install the SIM card. See the “Installing a SIM Card in the HWIC-3G-GSM” section on page 7.
•
Make sure you have subscribed to an appropriate GSM or CDMA service plan with your wireless
service provider.
•
Choose an antenna that best suits your needs. See the “Connecting an Antenna with the 3G Wireless
WAN HWIC” section on page 10.
This equipment must be connected to an indoor antenna only. Statement 373
•
Although the use of two antennas is not required, both antennas can be used to take advantage of
diversity antenna mode for the best RF performance.
•
Contact your carrier for information on network coverage, signal strength, choosing a suitable
antenna, and antenna placement.
Note
The diagnostics port is to be used as an advanced diagnostics tool. Do not use this port for
normal operations.
Restrictions
Limitations of the 3G wireless HWICs include the following:
•
Only one 3G wireless HWIC is supported in the router at a time. Multiple 3G wireless HWICs on a
single chassis is not a supported configuration at this time.
•
The 3G wireless HWIC must be installed in an HWIC slot. To determine which slots on your
platform support HWICs, see the Cisco Interface Cards for Cisco Access Routers guide:
http://www.cisco.com/en/US/docs/routers/access/interfaces/ic/hardware/installation/guide/oview_i
c.html
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
6
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
Installing a SIM Card in the HWIC-3G-GSM
Installing a SIM Card in the HWIC-3G-GSM
To install a SIM card onto the GSM HWIC, follow these steps:
On the bottom side of the 3G wireless HWIC, remove the bracket by unscrewing the M2.5 screw. See
Figure 7 for details.
Figure 7
SIM Card installation Step 1
3
LO
C
K
N
E
P
O
2
1
170613
Step 1
1
SIM Card Bracket
2
SIM socket
3
M2.5 screw
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
7
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
Installing a SIM Card in the HWIC-3G-GSM
Step 2
To open the SIM cover, slide it in the direction of the “Open” arrows. Then lift the hinged cover. See
Figure 8 for details.
Figure 8
SIM Cards Installation Step 2
170614
N
OP
E
LO
CK
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
8
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
Installing a SIM Card in the HWIC-3G-GSM
Step 3
Slide the SIM card into the slot of the open cover. See Figure 9 for details.
Note
The SIM card is keyed. Make sure that the chamfer is oriented as shown in Figure 9, and the
gold-plated contacts face downward to make contact with the contact pins of the SIM socket.
Figure 9
SIM Card Installation Step 3
1
170615
N
OP
E
LO
CK
1
SIM Card
Close the cover by pushing it down and then sliding into the direction of the “Lock” arrows until it locks
into place. Install the bracket back with the M2.5 screw as shown in Figure 10.
Figure 10
SIM Card Installation Step 4
1
LO
K
C
P
O
E
N
170616
Step 4
2
Chamfer
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
9
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
3G Wireless HWIC LEDs
1
Chamfer lined with keyed socket
3
Bracket
2
M2.5 Screw
4
SIM Card
3G Wireless HWIC LEDs
The 3G wireless HWIC LEDs are shown in Figure 1 and Figure 4. The functions of the LEDs are
described in Table 1.
Table 1
3G wireless HWIC LED Description
LED
Description
Received Signal
Strength Indication
(RSSI) LED
Off: Low RSSI (under -100 dBm).
Slow Green Blink: Low or medium RSSI (-99 to -90 dBm).
Fast Green Blink: Medium RSSI (-89 to -70 dBm).
Solid Green: High RSSI (-69 dBm or higher).
Solid Yellow: No service or no RSSI detected.
WWAN LED
Off: HWIC in reset mode or not powered.
(Per PCI Express
Mini-card Wireless
WAN Standard)
Slow blink: Searching for service.
Service Type LEDs
1xRTT: 1xRTT is the active service.
(CDMA HWIC)
EVDO: 1xEVDO is the active service.
Solid Green: Active service; no traffic detected.
Fast Blink: Active service, and traffic detected is proportional to blink rate.
Both Off: No service is active. Both On: Both services available.
Note
If the RSSI LED is solid yellow, it indicates that no service and no RSSI
is detected.
Service Type LEDs
UMTS: UMTS is the active service.
(GSM HWIC)
HSDPA: HSDPA is the active service.
Both Off: Fallback service(GPRS or EDGE) is active.
Note
If the RSSI LED is solid yellow, it indicates that no service and no RSSI
is detected.
Connecting an Antenna with the 3G Wireless WAN HWIC
This section contains the following sub-sections:
•
Wireless Access Devices Safety Guidelines and Warnings, page 11
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
10
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
Connecting an Antenna with the 3G Wireless WAN HWIC
•
Prerequisites for Connecting Antennas, page 12
•
Supported Cisco Antennas and Cables, page 13
•
Connecting Swivel-Mount Dipole Antennas, page 14
•
Faceplate-Mounted and Ceiling-Mounted Antennas and Cabling, page 15
Wireless Access Devices Safety Guidelines and Warnings
The following are guidelines for wireless access devices:
•
Do not touch or move antenna(s) while the unit is transmitting or receiving.
•
Do not hold any component containing a radio so that the antenna is very close to or touching any
exposed parts of the body, especially the face or eyes, while transmitting.
•
The use of wireless devices in hazardous locations is limited to the constraints posed by the local
codes, the national codes, and the safety directors of such environments.
Warning
Before working on a chassis or working near power supplies, unplug the power cord on AC units;
disconnect the power at the circuit breaker on DC units. Statement 12
Warning
When handling the HWICs and antennas, wear grounding wrist straps to avoid ESD damage to the
card. Do not directly touch the backplane with your hand or any metal tool, or you could shock
yourself. Statement 94
Warning
Do not operate your wireless network device near unshielded blasting caps or in an explosive
environment unless the device has been modified to be especially qualified for such use.
Statement 245B
Warning
In order to comply with FCC radio frequency (RF) exposure limits, antennas should be located at a
minimum of 7.9 inches (20 cm) or more from the body of all persons. Statement 332
Warning
This equipment must be connected to an indoor antenna only. Statement 373
Warning
Do not work on the system or connect or disconnect cables during periods of lightning activity.
Statement 1001
Warning
Read the installation instructions before connecting the system to the power source. Statement 1004
Warning
Ultimate disposal of this product should be handled according to all national laws and regulations.
Statement 1040
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
11
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
Connecting an Antenna with the 3G Wireless WAN HWIC
Prerequisites for Connecting Antennas
This section contains information about connecting the antennas.
Note
Before you connect the antennas, install the 3G wireless HWIC in the router. For more information, see
the Installing Cisco Interface Cards in Cisco Access Routers guide:
http://www.cisco.com/en/US/docs/routers/access/interfaces/ic/hardware/installation/guide/inst_ic.html
In addition to antenna orientation, installation location with respect to other wireless equipment and
other RF noise sources, such as telecom and datacom equipment, plays a significant role in determining
overall network performance.
Because antennas transmit and receive radio signals, their performance can be adversely affected by the
surrounding environment, including distance between HWIC antenna and cellular base station, physical
obstructions, or radio frequency (RF) interference.
Follow these guidelines to ensure the best possible performance:
•
Wherever possible, mount the 3G wireless HWIC antenna away from physical obstructions. Barriers
along the line of sight between HWIC antenna and cellular base station will degrade the wireless
radio signals. The 3G wireless HWICs and antennas can be installed above floor level in office
environments or near the ceiling for better performance because most obstructions tend to be near
floor level.
•
The density of the materials used in a building’s construction determines the number of walls the
signal must pass through and still maintain adequate coverage. Consider the following before
choosing the location to install your antenna:
– Paper and vinyl walls have very little effect on signal penetration.
– Solid and precast concrete walls limit signal penetration to one or two walls without signal
degradation.
– Concrete and wood block walls limit signal penetration to three or four walls.
– A signal can penetrate five or six walls constructed of drywall or wood.
– A thick metal wall or a wire-mesh stucco wall causes signals to reflect back and causes poor
penetration.
•
Avoid mounting the antenna next to a column or vertical support that could create a shadow zone
and reduce the coverage area.
•
Keep the antenna away from reflective metal objects such as heating and air-conditioning ducts,
large ceiling trusses, building superstructures, and major power cabling runs. If necessary, use an
extension cable to relocate the antenna away from these obstructions.
Caution
Install the 3G wireless HWIC and any antennas away from appliances that share the same frequency
bands. Microwave ovens, cordless telephones, and security monitors can temporarily interfere with
wireless performance.
Caution
We recommend you avoid installing wireless antennas in or near rack-mounted installations that include
networking equipment and computer servers whose radiated noise emissions can severely degrade radio
performance.
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
12
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
Connecting an Antenna with the 3G Wireless WAN HWIC
Note
If the desired installation site has a marginally acceptable level of radiated noise emissions, consider
using a remotely-mounted antenna, such as a wall-mounted or ceiling-mounted antenna, for better radio
performance and coverage.
Supported Cisco Antennas and Cables
Table 2 lists the Cisco antennas that are supported for use on the 3G wireless WAN HWIC
.
Table 2
Cisco Antennas Supported on the 3G Wireless HWIC
Cisco Part Number
Antenna Type
Maximum Gain and
Frequency Range
3G-ANTM1919D
Dipole
Omnidirectional
0 dBi
(806–960 MHz)
0 dBi
(1710–2170 MHz)
3G-ANTM1916-CM
3G-AE015-R
(Antenna Extension)
High-Gain
Ceiling Mount
Omnidirectional
1.5 dBi
(806–960 MHz)
Extension Base
0.8 GHz–6.0 GHz
2.5 dBi
(1710–2170 MHz)
Description
This is the default antenna. Multiband faceplate
mounted dipole antenna. This antenna is included with
all faceplate-mounted 3G wireless WAN HWICs. For
more information, see the Cisco Multiband Swivel
Mount Dipole Antenna (3G-ANTM1919D) document.
Multiband ceiling-mounted omnidirectional antenna.
For more information, see the Cisco Multiband
Omnidirectional Ceiling Mount Antenna
(3G-ANTM1916-CM) document.
This antenna extension is a base with a 15-foot cable
included for use with dipole omnidirectional antennas.
For more information, see the Cisco Single-Port
Antenna Stand for Multiband TNC Male-Terminated
Portable Antenna (Cisco 3G-AE015-R) document.
Table 3 lists insertion loss information for the ultra-low loss LMR 400 extension cables available from
Cisco for use with the ceiling-mounted antenna. For more information about antenna cables, see the
Antenna Cabling document.
Table 3
Cisco Extension Cables for Use with Antennas
Cisco Product Number
Cable Length
Insertion Loss
Frequency (MHz)
3G-CAB-ULL-20
20 ft (6 m)
1.50 dB max.
2100
3G-CAB-ULL-50
50 ft (15 m)
3.50 dB max.
2100
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
13
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
Connecting an Antenna with the 3G Wireless WAN HWIC
Figure 11 shows the various antenna options with the 3G wireless WAN HWIC.
Figure 11
Antenna Options
Router with
3G Wireless HWIC
Router with
3G Wireless HWIC
1
Cisco 3G-ANTM1919D
Dipole Antenna
Cisco 3G-ANTM1919D
Dipole Antenna
3
Cisco 3G-AE015-R
Extended Antenna Base
Fixture Integrated with
RF Cable (15 feet)
Router with
3G Wireless HWIC
4
Cisco 3G-CAB-ULL-20
RF Cable (20 Feet)
2
Cisco 3G-ANTM1916-CM
Ceiling-mount
Omnidirectional antenna
5
Cisco 3G-CAB-ULL-50
RF Cable (50 Feet)
Cisco 3G-ANTM1916-CM
Ceiling-mount
Omnidirectional antenna
230280
Router with
3G Wireless HWIC
Connecting Swivel-Mount Dipole Antennas
If you are using Cisco swivel-mounted dipole antennas, follow these steps:
Step 1
Attach an antenna to each TNC antenna connectors on the front of the 3G wireless HWIC and tighten it
hand-tight.
Step 2
Orient the antennas, depending on how you intend to mount the router in which the 3G wireless HWIC
is installed.
Note
•
If the router is on a table or desk, orient the antennas to the left and right sides so that they are at a
90-degree angle to each other. (See Figure 11.)
•
If the router is on a vertical surface, such as a wall, orient the antennas up and at a 90-degree angle
to each other.
•
If the router is on a ceiling, orient the antennas down and at a 90-degree angle to each other.
Although it is not absolutely necessary, for best RF performance, do not attach the dipole antenna
directly to the face-plate of the 3G wireless HWIC. Use the antenna extension cable and antenna base
recommended for the product.
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
14
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
Related Documents
For more information about connecting the 3G-ANTM-1919D to the HWIC-3G-GSM or
HWIC-3G-CDMA, see the Cisco Multiband Swivel Mount Dipole Antenna (3G-ANTM1919D)
document.
For more information about connecting the 3G-ANTM1916-CM to the HWIC-3G-GSM or
HWIC-3G-CDMA, see the Cisco Multiband Omnidirectional Ceiling Mount Antenna
(3G-ANTM1916-CM) document.
Faceplate-Mounted and Ceiling-Mounted Antennas and Cabling
Depending on the wireless environment, wall-mounted or ceiling-mounted antennas may be preferred
for optimum radio coverage. If the length of the coaxial antenna cable is insufficient to cover the distance
between the 3G wireless HWIC and the location of the installed antenna, you can use ultra-low-loss TNC
extension cables between the 3G wireless HWIC and the antenna cable.
RF energy is carried between the antennas and the radio equipment through a coaxial cable. An antenna
cable introduces signal loss in the antenna system for both the transmitter and the receiver. Although the
cable run can be 100 feet (30 m) or more from the 3G wireless HWIC to antenna locations, the longer
the cable run, the greater the signal loss. To reduce signal loss, minimize the cable length and use only
ultra-low-loss antenna cables to connect radio devices to antennas.
To connect faceplate-mounted or ceiling-mounted antennas, follow the installation instructions for your
antenna:
•
For more information about connecting the 3G-ANTM1919D to the HWIC, see the Cisco Multiband
Swivel Mount Dipole Antenna (3G-ANTM1919D) document.
•
For more information about connecting the 3G-ANT1916-CM to the HWIC, see the Cisco
Multiband Omnidirectional Ceiling Mount Antenna (3G-ANTM1916-CM) document.
•
For more information about connecting the 3G-AE015-R the HWIC, see the Cisco Extended
Antenna Base (3G-AE015-R) document.
Related Documents
For additional information, see the following documents and resources.
Related Topic
Document Title
Wireless configuration guide
Cisco Wireless ISR and HWIC Access Point Configuration Guide
http://www.cisco.com/en/US/docs/routers/access/1800/wireless/configuration/
guide/awg.html
Regulatory compliance and safety
information
Cisco Network Modules and Interface Cards Regulatory Compliance and Safety
Information
http://www.cisco.com/en/US/docs/routers/access/interfaces/rcsi/IOHrcsi.html
Cisco IOS software website and reference
documentation
Cisco IOS Software
http://www.cisco.com/web/psa/products/index.html?c=268438303
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
15
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
Obtaining Documentation, Obtaining Support, and Security Guidelines
Obtaining Documentation, Obtaining Support, and Security
Guidelines
For information on obtaining documentation, obtaining support, providing documentation feedback,
security guidelines, and also recommended aliases and general Cisco documents, see the monthly
What’s New in Cisco Product Documentation, which also lists all new and revised Cisco technical
documentation, at:
http://www.cisco.com/en/US/docs/general/whatsnew/whatsnew.html
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Cisco Press, Cisco Systems, Cisco Systems Capital, the Cisco Systems logo, Cisco Unity, Collaboration Without Limitation, EtherFast, EtherSwitch,
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Networking Academy, Network Registrar, PCNow, PIX, PowerPanels, ProConnect, ScriptShare, SenderBase, SMARTnet, Spectrum Expert,
StackWise, The Fastest Way to Increase Your Internet Quotient, TransPath, WebEx, and the WebEx logo are registered trademarks of
Cisco Systems, Inc. and/or its affiliates in the United States and certain other countries.
All other trademarks mentioned in this document or Website are the property of their respective owners. The use of the word partner does not imply
a partnership relationship between Cisco and any other company. (0805R)
Any Internet Protocol (IP) addresses used in this document are not intended to be actual addresses. Any examples, command display output, and
figures included in the document are shown for illustrative purposes only. Any use of actual IP addresses in illustrative content is unintentional and
coincidental.
© 2008 Cisco Systems, Inc. All rights reserved.
Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to the Network
16
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN
Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800
Series Routers (HWIC-3G-GSM)
First Published: March 14, 2007
Revised: July 16, 2007
The Third Generation (3G) Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card (HWIC) is a multiband,
multiservice WAN card for use over Global System for Mobile Communications/Universal Mobile
Telecommunication System (GSM/UMTS) networks. Its primary application is WAN connectivity as a
backup data link for critical data applications. However, the 3G wireless HWIC can also function as the
primary WAN connection. It is supported on the following Cisco integrated services routers
(Cisco ISRs):
•
Cisco 1841
•
Cisco 2800 series
•
Cisco 3800 series
The 3G wireless HWIC provides the following functionality:
•
Broadband WAN connectivity using high-speed cellular data technology
•
Support for the following technologies:
– High-speed Downlink Packet Access (HSDPA)
– Universal Mobile Telecommunication System (UMTS)
– Enhanced Data-Rates for GSM Evolution (EDGE)
– General Packet Radio Service (GPRS)
Americas Headquarters:
Cisco Systems, Inc., 170 West Tasman Drive, San Jose, CA 95134-1706 USA
© 2007 Cisco Systems, Inc. All rights reserved.
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
•
Automatic best-network selection
•
Multiple external antenna options
•
Static and dynamic IP addressing
•
Modem-based support for mobile IP
•
Cellular interface based on the asynchronous interface in Cisco IOS software
•
Network Address Translation (NAT) support
•
Security features such as firewall, intrusion-detection systems (IDS), intrusion-prevention systems
(IPS), and IPSec VPN on the router
•
WAN switchover using Cisco IOS software backup interface feature
Table 1 shows the SKU and the frequencies supported by the 3G wireless HWICs.
Table 1
SKU Description and Supported Frequencies
SKU Number
Description
Region
Frequency Bands
HWIC-3G-GSM
HSDPA/UMTS/EDGE/GPRS
Worldwide
850/900/1800/1900
/2100 MHz
Figure 1 shows the GSM (UMTS/HSDPA) HWIC.
Figure 1
Front Panel of HWIC-3G-GSM
1
2
3
1
HWIC3G-GSM
WWAN RSSI
4
Note
4
Diag Port
170842
ANT
UMTS HSDPA
4
4
1
Mounting Screws
3
Antenna Connector
2
Diagnostic Port
4
LEDs
The diagnostic port is not required for normal activation or operation. Please see the “Modem
Troubleshooting Using the Diagnostic Port” section on page 73 for details.
Table 2 lists the LEDs and describes their functionality and different states. The LEDs provide a visual
indication of your available services. Please see Chapter 13 in the Cisco Interface Cards Hardware
Installation Guide for details on hardware installation.
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers (HWIC-3G-GSM)
2
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
Table 2
3G Wireless HWIC (GSM) LED Descriptions
LED
Description
RSSI
Off: Low RSSI (under -100 dBm).
Slow Green Blink: Low or medium RSSI (-99 to -90 dBm).
Fast Green Blink: Medium RSSI (-89 to -70 dBm).
Solid Green: High RSSI (-69 dBm or higher).
Solid Yellow: No service or no RSSI detected.
WWAN
Off: HWIC in reset mode or not powered.
Slow blink: Searching for service.
Solid Green: Active service; no traffic detected.
Fast Blink: Active service, and traffic detected proportional to blink rate.
UMTS
UMTS is the active service.
HSDPA
HSDPA is the active service.
Note
Both UMTS and HSDPA Off: Fallback (EGDE or GPRS) service is active.
If the RSSI LED is solid yellow, it means that no service and no RSSI are detected.
Note
Active service means the currently available service. Your 3G wireless HWIC automatically
selects the best available connection.
The 3G wireless HWIC provides the following software functionality:
•
Modem activation—You can activate the modem by using Cisco IOS commands.
•
Modem management—You can access modem software and hardware information, radio and
network status, and data profile information by using Cisco IOS commands.
•
Dial on Demand Routing (DDR)—This allows you to set up a data call when there is data traffic to
be sent over the wireless network.
•
Fallback connection (DDR backup)—The 3G wireless WAN HWIC allows you to configure the
cellular modem to initiate a dialup connection when connection to a primary service is lost.
•
Teardown after fallback (part of fallback DDR)—After a primary connection has failed and the
cellular connection is in fallback mode, the 3G wireless HWIC tears down the fallback-mode
connection when the primary connection is available.
•
Automatic teardown—After a configurable timeout, the 3G wireless HWIC automatically tears
down a connection if there has been no activity.
•
Portable application—You can move the router into different coverage areas (different base stations
within the same service provider) and the router establishes a connection with the nearest cell
infrastructure automatically. This is different from the mobile capability that cell phones offer.
•
Autodetect—The 3G wireless HWIC automatically detects and uses the best available service.
•
Firmware upgrade—You can upgrade the firmware on the modem by using Cisco IOS commands.
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers (HWIC-3G-GSM)
3
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
Contents
Feature History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This feature was introduced.
Finding Support Information for Platforms and Cisco IOS Software Images
Use Cisco Feature Navigator to find information about platform support and Cisco IOS software image
support. Access Cisco Feature Navigator at http://www.cisco.com/go/fn. You must have an account on
Cisco.com. If you do not have an account or have forgotten your username or password, click Cancel at
the login dialog box and follow the instructions that appear.
Contents
•
Prerequisites for Configuring the 3G Wireless HWIC, page 4
•
Restrictions for Configuring the 3G Wireless HWIC, page 5
•
Overview of GSM/UMTS Data Network, page 5
•
How to Configure the 3G Wireless HWIC (HWIC-3G-GSM), page 9
•
Configuration Examples for the Wireless HWIC, page 18
•
Modem Firmware Upgrade, page 23
•
Additional References, page 25
•
Command Reference, page 26
•
Troubleshooting, page 69
Prerequisites for Configuring the 3G Wireless HWIC
The following are prerequisites to configuring the wireless HWICs:
•
You must have service availability on the HWIC from a carrier, and you must have network coverage
where your router will be physically placed. For a complete list of supported carriers, see the data
sheet at the following URL: http://www.cisco.com/go/3g
•
You must subscribe to a service plan with a wireless service provider and obtain a SIM card from
the service provider.
•
You must install the SIM card before configuring the 3G Wireless HWIC. For instructions on how
to install the SIM card, see Chapter 13 in the Cisco Interface Cards Hardware Installation Guide at
the following URL:
http://cisco.com/en/US/products/hw/modules/ps2641/products_module_installation_guide_book0
9186a0080692b21.html
•
You must install the required antennas before you configure the 3G HWIC. See the following URLs
for instructions on how to install the antennas:
– 3G-ANTM1919D—See the Cisco Multiband Swivel Mount Dipole Antenna (3G-ANTM1919D)
– 3G-ANTM1916-CM—See the Cisco Multiband Omnidirectional Ceiling Mount Antenna
(3G-ANTM1916-CM)
– 3G-AE015-R (Antenna Extension)—See the Cisco Single-Port Antenna Stand for Multiband
TNC Male-Terminated Portable Antenna (3G-AE015-R)
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
Restrictions for Configuring the 3G Wireless HWIC
•
You must check your LEDs for signal reception as described in Table 2.
•
You should be familiar with the Cisco IOS software , beginning with Release 12.4(11)XV or later
for Cisco HWIC support. (See the Cisco IOS documentation.)
•
To configure your GSM data profile, you will need the following information from your service
provider:
– Username
– Password
– Access Point Name (APN)
Restrictions for Configuring the 3G Wireless HWIC
The following restrictions apply to configuring the Cisco Wireless HWICs:
•
Data connection can be originated only by the 3G wireless HWIC. Remote dial-in is not supported.
•
Throughput—due to the shared nature of wireless communications, the experienced throughput
varies depending on the number of active users or congestion in a given network.
•
Cellular networks have higher latency compared to wired networks. Latency rates depend on the
technology and carrier. Latency may be higher because of network congestion.
•
Only one 3G wireless WAN HWIC is supported in the router at a time. Multiple cellular on a single
chassis is not a supported configuration at this time.
•
VoIP is not currently supported.
•
Any restrictions that are a part of the terms of service from your carrier.
Overview of GSM/UMTS Data Network
The Global System for Mobile Communications (GSM) is the most widely deployed cellular network in
the world. It is based on the specification from European Telecommunications Standards Institute
(ETSI). GSM was primarily designed for voice and was circuit switched but due to the popularity of
cellular networks and the great demand for data services, GPRS was introduced as a packet switched
data overlay over the GSM radio network. The radio and network resources of GPRS are accessed only
when data actually needs to be transmitted between the GPRS mobile user and the GPRS network.
GPRS introduced several new network nodes into the GSM architecture for packet switching, they form
the Mobile Packet Core. The Mobile Packet Core includes the Serving GPRS Support Node (SGSN) and
the GPRS Gateway Support Node (GGSN). The SGSN is the node which in some ways carries out the
same function as the Foreign Agent in Mobile IP. It tunnels IP packets towards the GGSN and detunnels
packets back from the GGSN. It also carries out mobility managed and billing. The GGSN is the node
which carries out the role in GPRS equivalent to the Home Agent in Mobile IP. The GGSN provides the
connectivity to the IP network and the SGSN. It is responsible for IP address assignment and is the
default router for the connected User Equipment (UE).
Figure 2 shows a GSM network and the network elements it contains.
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers (HWIC-3G-GSM)
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
Overview of GSM/UMTS Data Network
Figure 2
GSM Network Overview
Voice
MSC
PSTN
Data
Internet
GGSN/
PDSN
Leased Line
(MPLS, FR, Fiber)
HQ
Carrier Network
BTS: Base Transceiver Stations
BSC: Base Station Controller
MSC: Mobile Switching Center
SGSN: Service GPRS Support Node
GGSN: Gateway SPRS Support Node
230351
Branch Office
with Cellular HWIC
BTS/BSC
The Base Tranceiver Station (BTS) and Base Station Controller (BSC) are located at the Cell site and
are the common nodes for both voice and data services. They provide the radio or the physical layer
connectivity between the mobile user and the mobile network. As the BSC voice and data traffic get
segregated, the voice traffic goes to the Mobile Switching Center (MSC), while the data traffic is sent to
the GGSN. From the GGSN, the data packets either go directly to the internet or they can be backhauled
to the customer data center for a VPN connection.
UMTS is a 3G wireless system that delivers high-bandwidth data and voice services to mobile
users.UMTS evolved from GSM. UMTS has a new air interface based on Wideband Code Division
Multiple Access (W-CDMA) and an IP core network based on general-packet radio service (GPRS). The
nodes in a UMTS network are almost the same as in a GSM/GPRS network. BTS and BSC have been
renamed to Node B and Radio Network Controller (RNC), respectively. UMTS addresses the growing
demand of mobile and Internet applications for new capacity in the overcrowded mobile
communications sky. The new network increases transmission speed to 2 Mbps per mobile user and
establishes a global roaming standard.
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
Overview of GSM/UMTS Data Network
Supported Cisco Antennas and Cables
Table 3 lists the Cisco antennas that are supported for use on the 3G wireless HWIC.
.
Table 3
Cisco Antennas Supported on the 3G Wireless HWIC
Cisco Part Number
Antenna Type
Maximum Gain and
Frequency Range
3G-ANTM1919D
Dipole
Omnidirectional
0 dBi
(806–960 MHz)
0 dBi
(1710–2170 MHz)
3G-ANTM1916-CM
3G-AE015-R
(Antenna Extension)
High-Gain
Ceiling-Mount
Omnidirectional
1.5 dBi
(806–960 MHz)
Extension Base
0.8–6.0 GHz
2.5 dBi
(1710–2170 MHz)
Description
This is the default antenna. Multiband
faceplate-mounted dipole antenna. For more
information, see the Cisco Multiband Swivel Mount
Dipole Antenna (3G-ANTM1919D) document.
Multiband ceiling-mounted omnidirectional antenna.
For more information, see the Cisco Multiband
Omnidirectional Ceiling Mount Antenna
(3G-ANTM1916-CM) document.
This antenna extension is a base with a 15-foot cable
included for use with a dipole omnidirectional antenna.
For more information, see the Cisco Single-Port
Antenna Stand for Multiband TNC Male-Terminated
Portable Antenna (3G-AE015-R) document.
Table 4 lists insertion loss information for the ultra-low-loss (ULL) LMR 400 extension cables available
from Cisco for use with the ceiling-mounted antenna.
Table 4
Cisco Extension Cables for Use with Antennas
Cisco Product Number
Cable Length
Insertion Loss
Frequency (MHz)
3G-CAB-ULL-20
20 ft (6 m)
1.50 dB max.
2100
3G-CAB-ULL-50
50 ft (15 m)
3.50 dB max.
2100
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers (HWIC-3G-GSM)
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
Overview of GSM/UMTS Data Network
Figure 3 shows the various antenna options for the 3G wireless HWIC.
Figure 3
Antenna Options
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
How to Configure the 3G Wireless HWIC (HWIC-3G-GSM)
How to Configure the 3G Wireless HWIC (HWIC-3G-GSM)
To configure the 3G wireless HWIC, follow these procedures:
•
Data Account Provisioning
•
Data Call Setup
Data Account Provisioning
Note
To provision your modem, you must have an active wireless account with a service provider and a SIM
card installed in your 3G wireless HWIC.
To provision your data account, follow these procedures:
•
Verifying Signal Strength and Service Availability, page 9
•
Configuring a Modem Data Profile, page 10
Verifying Signal Strength and Service Availability
To verify the signal strength and service availability on your modem, use the following commands in
privileged EXEC mode.
SUMMARY STEPS
1.
show cellular network
2.
show cellular radio
3.
show cellular profile
4.
show cellular security
5.
show cellular all
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
How to Configure the 3G Wireless HWIC (HWIC-3G-GSM)
DETAILED STEPS
Step 1
Command or Action
Purpose
Router# show cellular <slot/wic/port> network
Displays information about the carrier network, cell
site, and available service.
Example:
Router# show cellular 0/0/0 network
Step 2
Router# show cellular <slot/wic/port> radio
Example:
Router# show cellular 0/0/0 radio
Step 3
Router# show cellular <slot/wic/port> profile
Shows the radio signal strength.
Note
The RSSI should be better than -90 dBm for
steady and reliable connection.
Shows information about the modem data profiles
created.
Example:
Router# show cellular 0/0/0 profile
Step 4
Router# show cellular <slot/wic/port> security
Shows the security information for the modem, such
as SIM and modem lock status.
Example:
Router# show cellular 0/0/0 security
Step 5
Router# show cellular <slot/wic/port> all
Example:
Shows consolidated information about the modem,
profiles created, radio signal strength, network
security, and so on.
Router# show cellular 0/0/0 all
Configuring a Modem Data Profile
To configure or create a new modem data profile, enter the following command in privileged EXEC
mode.
SUMMARY STEPS
1.
cellular gsm profile create <profile number> <apn> <authentication> <username> <password>
DETAILED STEPS
Command or Action
Purpose
Router# cellular <slot/wic/port> gsm profile create
<profile number> <apn> <authentication> <username>
<password>
Creates a new modem data profile. Refer
to Table 5 for details on the command
parameters.
Example:
Router# cellular 0/0/0 gsm profile create 3 apn.com
chap GSM GSMPassword
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers (HWIC-3G-GSM)
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
How to Configure the 3G Wireless HWIC (HWIC-3G-GSM)
Table 5
Modem Data Profile Parameters
profile number
Number for the profile you are creating. You can create upto 16 profiles.
apn
Access Point Name. You must get this information from the service
provider.
authentication
The type of authentication. For example, CHAP, PAP.
Username
The username provided by your service provider.
Password
The password provided by your service provider.
Data Call Setup
To set up a data call, use the following procedures:
•
Configuring the Cellular Interface, page 11
•
Configuring DDR, page 13
•
Configuring DDR Backup, page 15
Figure 4 shows a typical data call setup with the 3G wireless HWIC.
Figure 4
Traffic of
interest
Data Call Setup with HWIC-3G-GSM
Chat Script with
Modem AT
Commands
(ATDT*99*<N>#)
Modem AT
Command Embedded
Cisco IOS
Modem
Dialer
Data Call Setup
GGSN
PPP Session Established
PDP Context Established
IP Address Negotiated
Transmitting Data packet
Carrier Network
230353
IP Address
Obtained
using IPCP
Cisco Router IOS
Configuring the Cellular Interface
To configure the cellular interface, enter the following commands in the cellular interface mode.
SUMMARY STEPS
1.
configure terminal
2.
interface cellular <slot/wic/port>
3.
encapsulation ppp
4.
ppp chap hostname <host>
5.
ppp chap password 0 <password>
6.
asynchronous mode interactive
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
How to Configure the 3G Wireless HWIC (HWIC-3G-GSM)
7.
Note
ip address negotiated
The PPP CHAP authentication parameters that you use in this procedure must be the same as the
username and password provided by your carrier and configured under the GSM profile.
DETAILED STEPS
Step 1
Command or Action
Purpose
Router# configure terminal
Enters global configuration mode from the terminal.
Example:
Router# configure terminal
Step 2
Router(config)# interface cellular <slot/wic/port>
Specifies the cellular interface.
Example:
Router (config)# interface cellular 0/0/0
Step 3
Router(config-if)# encapsulation ppp
Example:
Specifies PPP encapsulation for an interface
configured for dedicated asynchronous mode or
dial-on-demand routing (DDR).
Router (config-if)# encapsulation ppp
Step 4
Router(config-if)# ppp chap hostname <hostname>
Defines an interface-specific CHAP hostname. This
must match the username given by the carrier.
Example:
Router (config-if)# ppp chap hostname cisco@wwan.ccs
Step 5
Router(config-if)# ppp chap password <password>
Defines an interface-specific CHAP password. This
must match the password given by the carrier.
Example:
Router (config-if)# ppp chap password 0 cisco
Step 6
Router(config-if)# async mode interactive
Example:
Router (config-if)# async mode interactive
Step 7
Router(config-if)# ip address negotiated
Returns a line that has been placed into dedicated
asynchronous network mode to interactive mode,
thereby enabling the SLIP and PPP commands in
privileged EXEC mode.
Specifies that the IP address for a particular interface
is obtained via PPP/IPCP address negotiation.
Example:
Router (config-if)# ip address negotiated
Note
When a static IP address is required for the cellular interface, the address may be configured as ip
address negotiated. During IPCP, the network ensures that the correct static IP address is allocated to
the device. If a tunnel interface is configured with ip address unnumbered <cellular interface>, it is
necessary to configure the actual static IP address under the cellular interface, in place of ip address
negotiated. For a sample cellular interface configuration, see the “Basic Cellular Interface
Configuration” section on page 18.
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
How to Configure the 3G Wireless HWIC (HWIC-3G-GSM)
Configuring DDR
To configure DDR for the cellular interface, follow these steps.
SUMMARY STEPS
1.
configure terminal
2.
interface cellular <slot/wic/port>
3.
dialer in-band
4.
dialer idle-timeout <seconds>
5.
dialer string <string>
6.
dialer group <number>
7.
exit
8.
dialer-list <dialer-group> protocol <protocol-name> {permit | deny | list <access-list-number> |
access-group}>
9.
ip access-list<access list number>permit <ip source address>
10. line <slot/wic/port>
11. script dialer <regexp>
12. exit
13. chat-script <script name> ”” “ATDT*99*<profile number>#” TIMEOUT <timeout value>
CONNECT
14. interface cellular <slot/wic/port>
15. dialer string <string>
DETAILED STEPS
Step 1
Command or Action
Purpose
Router# configure terminal
Enters global configuration mode from the terminal.
Example:
Router# configure terminal
Step 2
Router(config)# interface cellular <slot/wic/port>
Specifies the cellular interface.
Example:
Router (config)# interface cellular 0/0/0
Step 3
Router(config-if)# dialer in-band
Enables DDR and configures the specified serial
interface to use in-band dialing.
Example:
Router (config-if)# dialer in-band
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
How to Configure the 3G Wireless HWIC (HWIC-3G-GSM)
Step 4
Command or Action
Purpose
Router(config-if)# dialer idle-timeout <seconds>
Specifies the duration of idle time, in seconds, after
which a line will be disconnected.
Example:
Router (config-if)# dialer idle-timeout 30
Step 5
Router(config-if)# dialer string <string>
Specifies the number or string to dial. Use the name
of the CHAT script here.
Example:
Router (config-if)# dialer string gsm
Step 6
Router(config-if)# dialer-group <number>
Specifies the number of the dialer access group to
which the specific interface belongs.
Example:
Router (config-if)# dialer-group 1
Step 7
Router(config-if)# exit
Enters the global configuration mode.
Example:
Router (config-if)# exit
Step 8
Router(config)# dialer-list <dialer-group> protocol
<protocol-name> {permit | deny | list
<access-list-number> | access-group}>
Creates a dialer list for traffic of interest and permits
access to an entire protocol.
Example:
Router (config)# dialer-list 1 protocol ip list 1
Step 9
Router(config)# ip access-list<access list
number>permit <ip source address>
Defines traffic of interest.
Example:
Router (config)# ip access list 1 permit any
Step 10
Router(config)# line <slot/wic/port>
Specifies the line configuration mode.
Example:
Router (config-line)# line 0/0/0
Step 11
Router(config-line)script dialer <regexp>
Specifies a default modem chat script.
Example:
Router (config-line)# script-dialer gsm
Step 12
Router(config-line)exit
Exits line configuration mode.
Example:
Router (config-line)# exit
Step 13
Router(config)# chat-script <script name> ””
“ATDT*99*<profile number>#” TIMEOUT <timeout value>
CONNECT
Defines the ATDT commands when the dialer is
initiated.
Example:
Router (config)# chat-script gsm "" "ATDT*98*2#"
TIMEOUT 60 "CONNECT“
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers (HWIC-3G-GSM)
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
How to Configure the 3G Wireless HWIC (HWIC-3G-GSM)
Step 14
Command or Action
Purpose
Router(config)# interface cellular <slot/wic/port>
Specifies the cellular interface.
Example:
Router (config)# interface cellular 0/1/0
Step 15
Router(config-if)# dialer string <string>
Specifies the dialer script (defined using the chat
script command).
Example:
Router (config)# dialer string gsm
Configuring DDR Backup
To monitor the primary connection and initiate the backup connection when needed, the router can use
one of the following methods:
•
Backup Interface—The backup interface that stays in standby mode until the primary interface line
protocol is detected as down and then is brought up.
•
Floating Static Route—The route through the backup interface has an administrative distance that
is greater than the administrative distance of the primary connection route and therefore would not
be in the routing table until the primary interface goes down.
•
Dialer Watch—Dialer watch is a backup feature that integrates dial backup with routing capabilities.
Configuring Interfaces to Use a Backup Interface
To configure one or more interfaces to use a backup interface, use the following commands, beginning
in global configuration mode.
SUMMARY STEPS
1.
interface type number
2.
backup interface cellular number
3.
backup delay enable-delay disable-delay
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
How to Configure the 3G Wireless HWIC (HWIC-3G-GSM)
DETAILED STEPS
Step 1
Command or Action
Purpose
Router(config)# interface type number
Specifies the interface to be backed up and begins
interface configuration mode.
Example:
Router(config)# interface ATM0/0/0
Step 2
Router(config-if)# backup interface cellular
<number>
Specifies the cellular interface as backup.
Example:
Router(config-if)# backup interface cellular0/3/0
Step 3
Router(config-if)# backup delay enable-delay
disable-delay
Example:
Specifies delay between the physical interface going
down and the backup interface being enabled, and
between the physical interface coming back up and
the backup being disabled.
Router(config-if)# backup delay enable delay
Note
You cannot configure a backup interface for the cellular interface and any other asynchronous serial
interface.
Configuring DDR Backup Using Dialer Watch
To initiate dialer watch, you must configure the interface to perform DDR and backup. Use traditional
DDR configuration commands, such as dialer maps, for DDR capabilities. To enable dialer watch on the
backup interface and create a dialer list, use the following commands in interface configuration mode.
SUMMARY STEPS
1.
configure terminal
2.
interface type number
3.
dialer watch group group-number
4.
dialer watch-list group-number ip ip-address address-mask
5.
dialer-list <dialer-group> protocol <protocol name> {permit | deny | list <access list number> |
access-group}
6.
ip access-list <access list number> permit <ip source address>
7.
interface cellular <slot/wic/port>
8.
dialer string <string>
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
How to Configure the 3G Wireless HWIC (HWIC-3G-GSM)
DETAILED STEPS
Step 1
Command or Action
Purpose
Router# configure terminal
Enters global configuration mode from the terminal.
Example:
Router# configure terminal
Step 2
Router(config)# interface type number
Specifies the interface.
Example:
Router (config)# interface ATM0/0/0
Step 3
Router(config-if)# dialer watch-group
group-number
Enables dialer watch on the backup interface.
Example:
Router(config-if)# dialer watch-group 2
Step 4
Router(config)# dialer watch-list group-number ip
ip-address address-mask
Defines a list of all IP addresses to be watched.
Example:
Router(config-if)# dialer watch-list 2 ip 10.4.0.254
255.255.0.0
Step 5
Router(config)# dialer-list <dialer-group> protocol
<protocol-name> {permit | deny | list
<access-list-number> | access-group}>
Creates dialer list for traffic of interest and permits
access to an entire protocol.
Example:
Router(config)# dialer-list 2 protocol ip permit
Step 6
Router(config)# ip access-list<access list
number>permit <ip source address>
Note
Example:
Router(config)# access list 2 permit 10.4.0.0
Step 7
Defines traffic of interest.
Router(config)# interface cellular <slot/wic/port>
Do not use the access list permit all
command to avoid sending traffic to the IP
network. This may result in call termination.
Specifies the cellular interface.
Example:
Router (config)# interface cellular 0/1/0
Step 8
Router(config-if)# dialer string <string>
Specifies the dialer script (defined using the chat
script command).
Example:
Router (config)# dialer string cdma
Configuring DDR Backup Using Floating Static Route
To configure a floating static default route on the secondary interface beginning in the global
configuration mode, perform the following tasks.
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
Note
Make sure you have ip classless enabled on your router.
SUMMARY STEPS
1.
configure terminal
2.
ip route network-number network-mask {ip address | interface} [administrative distance] [name
name]
DETAILED STEPS
Step 1
Command or Action
Purpose
Router# configure terminal
Enters global configuration mode from the terminal.
Example:
Router# configure terminal
Step 2
Router(config)# ip route network-number network-mask
{ip-address | interface} [administrative distance]
[name name]
Establishes a floating static route with the
configured administrative distance through the
specified interface.
Example:
Router (config)# ip route 0.0.0.0 Dialer 2 track 234
Note
A higher administrative distance should be
configured for the route through the backup
interface, so that it is used only when the
primary interface is down.
Configuration Examples for the Wireless HWIC
This section provides the following configuration examples:
•
Basic Cellular Interface Configuration, page 18
•
Tunnel over Cellular Interface Configuration, page 19
•
3G Wireless Modem as Backup with NAT and IPSec, page 20
Basic Cellular Interface Configuration
The following example shows how to configure the cellular interface to be used as a primary and is
configured as the default route:
chat-script gsm "" "ATDT*98*2#" TIMEOUT 60 "CONNECT“
!
interface Cellular0/0/0
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
Configuration Examples for the Wireless HWIC
ip address negotiated
encapsulation ppp
dialer in-band
dialer string gsm
dialer-group 1
async mode interactive
ppp chap hostname cisco@wwan.ccs
ppp chap password 0 cisco
ppp ipcp dns request
!
ip route 0.0.0.0 0.0.0.0 Cellular0/0/0
!
!
access-list 1 permit any
dialer-list 1 protocol ip list 1
!
line 0/0/0
exec-timeout 0 0
script dialer gsm
login
modem InOut
Tunnel over Cellular Interface Configuration
The following example shows how to configure the static IP address when a tunnel interface is
configured with ip address unnumbered <cellular interface>:
interface Tunnel2
ip unnumbered Cellular0/3/0
tunnel source Cellular0/3/0
tunnel destination 128.107.248.254
interface Cellular0/3/0
bandwidth receive 1400000
ip address 23.23.0.1 255.255.0.0
ip nat outside
ip virtual-reassembly
encapsulation ppp
no ip mroute-cache
dialer in-band
dialer idle-timeout 0
dialer string dial<carrier>
dialer-group 1
async mode interactive
no ppp lcp fast-start
ppp chap hostname <hostname>
ppp chap password 0 <password>
ppp ipcp dns request
! traffic of interest through the tunnel/cellular interface
ip route 10.10.0.0 255.255.0.0 Tunnel2
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Configuration Examples for the Wireless HWIC
3G Wireless Modem as Backup with NAT and IPSec
The following example shows how to configure the 3G wireless modem on the router as backup with
NAT and IPSec:
Note
The receive and transmit speeds cannot be configured. The actual throughput depends on the cellular
network service.
ip dhcp excluded-address 10.4.0.254
!
ip dhcp pool gsmpool
network 10.4.0.0 255.255.0.0
dns-server 66.209.10.201 66.102.163.231
default-router 10.4.0.254
!
!
chat-script gsm "" "atdt*98*1#" TIMEOUT 30 "CONNECT"
crypto isakmp policy 1
encr 3des
authentication pre-share
crypto isakmp key gsm address 128.107.241.234
!
!
crypto ipsec transform-set gsm ah-sha-hmac esp-3des
!
crypto map gsm1 10 ipsec-isakmp
set peer 128.107.241.234
set transform-set gsm
match address 103
!
!
interface ATM0/0/0
no ip address
ip virtual-reassembly
load-interval 30
no atm ilmi-keepalive
dsl operating-mode auto
!
interface ATM0/0/0.1 point-to-point
backup interface Cellular0/3/0
ip nat outside
ip virtual-reassembly
no snmp trap link-status
pvc 0/35
pppoe-client dial-pool-number 2
!
!
interface Cellular0/3/0
bandwidth receive 1400000
ip address negotiated
ip nat outside
ip virtual-reassembly
encapsulation ppp
no ip mroute-cache
dialer in-band
dialer idle-timeout 0
dialer string gsm
dialer-group 1
async mode interactive
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Configuration Examples for the Wireless HWIC
no ppp lcp fast-start
ppp chap hostname cisco@wwan.ccs
ppp chap password 0 cisco
ppp ipcp dns request
crypto map gsm1
!
interface Vlan104
description used as default gateway address for DHCP clients
ip address 10.4.0.254 255.255.0.0
ip nat inside
ip virtual-reassembly
!
interface Dialer2
ip address negotiated
ip mtu 1492
ip nat outside
ip virtual-reassembly
encapsulation ppp
load-interval 30
dialer pool 2
dialer-group 2
ppp authentication chap callin
ppp chap hostname cisco@dsl.com
ppp chap password 0 cisco
ppp ipcp dns request
crypto map gsm1
!
ip local policy route-map track-primary-if
ip route 0.0.0.0 0.0.0.0 Dialer2 track 234
ip route 0.0.0.0 0.0.0.0 Cellular0/3/0 254
!
!
ip nat inside source route-map nat2cell interface Cellular0/3/0 overload
ip nat inside source route-map nat2dsl interface Dialer2 overload
!
ip sla 1
icmp-echo 209.131.36.158 source-interface Dialer2
timeout 1000
frequency 2
ip sla schedule 1 life forever start-time now
access-list 1 permit any
access-list 2 permit 10.4.0.0 0.0.255.255
access-list 3 permit any
access-list 101 permit ip 10.4.0.0 0.0.255.255 any
access-list 102 permit icmp any host 209.131.36.158
access-list 103 permit ip host 166.138.186.119 128.107.0.0 0.0.255.255
access-list 103 permit ip host 75.40.113.246 128.107.0.0 0.0.255.255
dialer-list 1 protocol ip list 1
dialer-list 2 protocol ip permit
!
!
route-map track-primary-if permit 10
match ip address 102
set interface Dialer2
!
route-map nat2dsl permit 10
match ip address 101
match interface Dialer2
!
route-map nat2cell permit 10
match ip address 101
match interface Cellular0/3/0
!
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Configuration Examples for the Wireless HWIC
line 0/3/0
exec-timeout 0 0
script dialer dial gsm
login
modem InOut
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
Modem Firmware Upgrade
Modem Firmware Upgrade
The 3G Wireless HWIC has an embedded modem from Sierra Wireless (MC8775). The firmware for the
modem is upgradable using Cisco IOS commands. The firmware is packaged in a tar distribution file and
can be downloaded from the wireless software download page on Cisco.com. Use the following
procedure to upgrade the modem firmware:
Caution
Before upgrading the modem to a new firmware version, please check if the new firmware version has
been certified by your wireless service provider. Using an uncertified firmware version on the modem
may impact the wireless service provider network adversely.
Refer to the following website for the latest certified firmware version for your carrier and IOS
compatibility:
http://www.cisco.com/en/US/products/hw/routers/networking_solutions_products_generic_content090
0aecd80601f7e.html
SUMMARY STEPS
Step 1
Go to the Cisco Wireless WAN software download website at:
http://tools.cisco.com/support/downloads/go/Redirect.x?mdfid=278875243
Step 2
Download the appropriate GSM firmware release under Wireless Integrated Switches and Routers.
Step 3
Use the archive command to untar the firmware distribution into router flash:
archive tar /xtract source-url destination-url
Step 4
Use the following command to initiate the firmware upgrade process:
microcode reload cellular pa-bay slot gsm modem-provision
DETAILED STEPS
Command or Action
Step 1
Purpose
Go to the Cisco Wireless WAN "software download"
website at
Gives you access to Cisco Wireless WAN software
downloads. Select firmware for Cisco 3G Wireless
http://tools.cisco.com/support/downloads/go/Redirect.x HWIC.
?mdfid=278875243
Note
Step 2
This Web site is only available to registered
Cisco.com users.
Download the appropriate GSM firmware release under Downloads the modem firmware package to a
Wireless Integrated Switches and Routers.
TFTP/FTP server that is accessible from the router
with the 3G Wireless HWIC.
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
Modem Firmware Upgrade
Step 3
Command or Action
Purpose
router# archive tar /xtract source-url
destination-url
Uncompresses the files of the modem firmware
package and copies them to a location that is
accessible by the router with the 3G Wireless
HWIC.
Example:
source-url—URL of the source location with the
firmware TAR filename. Valid URLs can refer to
TFTP or HTTP servers or to router flash memory.
Router# archive tar /xtract
tftp://192.168.1.1/MC8775_1_0_0_7_package.tar
flash:
destination-url—URL of the destination where the
tar file would be extracted. Use router flash.
Step 4
router# microcode reload cellular pa-bay slot
gsm modem-provision
Initiates the firmware upgrade process.
pa-bay—Use 0 for HWIC.
slot—slot number where the HWIC is plugged in.
Note
Caution
This command requires the cellular
interface to be in administrative shutdown
mode. The firmware upgrade process may
take up to 15 minutes, during which the
modem would be inaccessible.
Do not disconnect power or switch the router off during the firmware upgrade process. This may result
in permanent modem failure.
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Additional References
Additional References
The following sections provide references related to Configuring the 3G Wireless HWIC.
Related Documents
Related Topic
Supported Cisco Antennas
Hardware Installation
Document Title
•
Cisco Multiband Swivel Mount Dipole Antenna (3G-ANTM1919D)
•
Cisco Multiband Omnidirectional Ceiling Mount Antenna
(3G-ANTM1916-CM)
•
Cisco Single-Port Antenna Stand for Multiband TNC Male-Terminated
Portable Antenna (3G-AE015-R)
Chapter 13 in the Cisco Interface Cards Hardware Installation Guide,
“Connecting 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Cards to a Network.”
Technical Assistance
Description
Link
The Cisco Technical Support & Documentation
website contains thousands of pages of searchable
technical content, including links to products,
technologies, solutions, technical tips, and tools.
Registered Cisco.com users can log in from this page
to access even more content.
http://www.cisco.com/techsupport
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Command Reference
Command Reference
This section documents new commands only.
•
cellular gsm plmn search
•
cellular gsm plmn select
•
cellular gsm profile create
•
debug cellular driver
•
debug cellular firmware
•
debug cellular messages all
•
debug cellular messages async
•
debug cellular messages data
•
debug cellular messages dm
•
debug cellular messages management
•
debug cellular messages virt-con
•
show cellular all
•
show cellular connection
•
show cellular hardware
•
show cellular network
•
show cellular profile
•
show cellular radio
•
show cellular security
•
show controllers cellular
•
show interfaces cellular
•
show run interface cellular
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cellular gsm plmn search
cellular gsm plmn search
To search for the available public land mobile networks (PLMNs), use the cellular gsm plmn search
command in privileged EXEC mode.
cellular slot/wic_slot/port gsm plmn search
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Command Default
None
Command Modes
Privileged EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
Usage Guidelines
This command searches for the available PLMNs or carrier networks at your location. After you issue
this command, you must wait for the search completion message and then use the show cellular network
command to view the list of the PLMNs available. It may take upto 5 minutes for the search to be
completed.
Examples
The following example shows output for this command:
router# cellular 0/1/0 gsm plmn search
router#
Dec 12 07:37:15.147: Searching for available PLMNS...Please wait...
Dec 12 07:37:45.095: PLMN search done. Please use "show cellular
x/x/x network" to see available PLMNS
c2800#sh cellular 0/1/0 network
<…deleted…>
Available PLMN's:
PLMN Name = <carrier name>
MCC = 310, MNC = 380
Status = Registered,, Network = Unknown
PLMN Name = <carrier name>
MCC = 310, MNC = 380
Status = Registered,Supports GPRS, Network = GSM
PLMN Name = <carrier name>
MCC = 310, MNC = 17
Status = Supports GPRS, Network = GSM
Related
Commands
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cellular gsm plmn search
Command
Description
cellular gsm plmn select
Allows manual or automatic selection of an available PLMN.
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cellular gsm plmn select
cellular gsm plmn select
To manually or automatically select from the available public land mobile network (PLMN) in an area
to attach the modem to, use the cellular gsm plmn select command in privileged EXEC mode.
cellular slot/wic_slot/port gsm plmn select {manual<mcc> <mnc>| auto}
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
manual
Allows manual selection of the PLMN for the modem.
mcc
Mobile country code—a number between 0 and 65535.
mnc
Mobile network code—a number between 0 and 65535.
auto
Automatically selects the PLMN available in the area.
Command Default
By default, PLMN is set to automatic.
Command Modes
Privileged EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Examples
The following example shows output for the cellular gsm plmn select manual command. In this
example, the user selects PLMN with MCC=310, MNC=17. The show cellular x/x/x network", shows
the modem attached to the EDGE network.
Dec 12 07:38:43.799: Selecting PLMN mode to Manual...Please wait...
Dec 12 07:38:43.811: PLMN Selection Successful
router# show cellular 0/1/0 network
Current Service Status = Normal, Service Error = None
Current Service = Combined
Packet Service = EDGE (Attached)
Packet Session Status = Inactive
Current Roaming Status = Roaming
Network Selection Mode = Manual
Country = USA, Network = Cinglr
Mobile Country Code (MCC) = 310
Mobile Network Code (MNC) = 17
Location Area Code (LAC) = 230
Routing Area Code (RAC) = 1
Cell ID = 25573
Primary Scrambling Code = 0
PLMN Selection = Manual
Registered PLMN = Cingular , Abbreviated = Cinglr
Service Provider = ROGERS
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cellular gsm plmn select
The following example shows output for the cellular gsm plmn select auto command.
router# cellular 0/1/0 gsm plmn select auto
router#
Dec 12 07:46:42.751: Selecting PLMN mode to Auto...Please wait...
Dec 12 07:46:42.763: PLMN Selection Successful
router#
router#sh cellular 0/1/0 network
Current Service Status = Normal, Service Error = None
Current Service = Combined
Packet Service = UMTS/WCDMA (Attached)
Packet Session Status = Inactive
Current Roaming Status = Roaming
Network Selection Mode = Automatic
Country = USA, Network = CINGULAR
Mobile Country Code (MCC) = 310
Mobile Network Code (MNC) = 380
Location Area Code (LAC) = 56997
Routing Area Code (RAC) = 253
Cell ID = 4503
Primary Scrambling Code = 169
PLMN Selection = Automatic
Registered PLMN = CINGULAR , Abbreviated = CINGULAR
Service Provider = ROGERS
Related Commands
Command
Description
cellular gsm plmn search
Searches for and selects an available public land mobile network
(PLMN).
cellular gsm profile create
Creates a new GSM profile.
cellular gsm profile delete
Deletes an existing GSM profile.
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cellular gsm profile create
cellular gsm profile create
To create a new modem data profile, use the cellular gsm profile create command in privileged EXEC
mode.
cellular slot/wic_slot/port gsm profile create <profile
number><apn><authentication><username><password>
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
profile number
Number for the profile you are creating. You can create up to 16 profiles.
apn
Access point name. You must get this information from the service provider.
authentication
The type of authentication. For example, CHAP or PAP.
username
The username provided by your service provider.
password
The password provided by your service provider.
Command Default
None
Command Modes
Privileged EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Usage Guidelines
Examples
Some of the command parameters, such as username, password, and authentication, are optional, and do
not need specification. When multiple profiles are created, you can select the profile used to set up the
data call by including the profile number in the ATDT command (ATDT*99*<profile number>#). If you
do not include a profile number in the ATDT command (ATDT*99#), profile 1 is used.
The following example shows output for this command:
router# cellular 0/0/0 gsm profile create 3 apn.com chap GSM GSMPassword
Profile 3 will be created with the following values:
APN = apn.com
Authenticaton = CHAP
Username = GSM
Password = GSMPassword
Are you sure? [confirm]y
Profile 3 written to modem
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cellular gsm profile create
Related Commands
Command
Description
cellular gsm profile delete
Deletes an existing GSM profile.
show cellular profile
Displays the modem data profiles created.
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cellular gsm profile delete
cellular gsm profile delete
To delete a modem data profile you have created, use the cellular gsm profile delete command in
privileged EXEC mode.
cellular slot/wic_slot/port gsm profile delete<profile number>
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
profile number
Number for the profile you are creating.
Command Default
None
Command Modes
Privileged EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Usage Guidelines
At the command prompt, enter y to delete the profile.
Examples
The following example shows output from this command:
router# cellular 0/0/0 gsm profile delete 3
Profile 3 will be deleted
Are you sure? [confirm]y
Profile 3 deleted from modem
Related
Commands
Command
Description
show cellular profile
Displays the modem data profiles created.
cellular gsm profile create
Creates a new GSM profile.
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debug cellular driver
debug cellular driver
To debug the Cisco IOS driver for the cellular interface, use the debug cellular driver command in
EXEC mode.
debug cellular slot/wic_slot/port driver {crcdump | errdump | errors}
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
crcdump
CRC error details.
errdump
Other error details.
errors
Errors debugging.
Command Default
None
Command Modes
EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Usage Guidelines
Use this command for debugging purposes only.
Related Commands
Command
Description
debug cellular messages async
Debugs cellular async.
debug cellular messages data
Prints Cisco IOS data path debug messages.
debug cellular firmware
Displays Cisco IOS firmware information.
debug cellular messages
management
Prints management path messages, such as CnS.
debug cellular messages dm
Prints diagnostics monitor (DM) messages from the Qualcomm
CDMA chipset.
debug cellular messages virt-con
Redirects the Nios II console driver messages to display them in the
Cisco IOS router console environment.
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debug cellular firmware
debug cellular firmware
To see the Cisco IOS firmware information, use the debug cellular firmware command in EXEC mode.
debug cellular slot/wic_slot/port firmware
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Command Default
None
Command Modes
EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
Usage Guidelines
Use this command for debugging purposes only.
Related Commands
Command
Description
debug cellular messages async
Debugs cellular async.
debug cellular messages data
Prints Cisco IOS data path debug messages.
debug cellular driver
Debugs the Cisco IOS driver.
debug cellular messages
management
Prints management path messages, such as CnS.
debug cellular messages dm
Prints diagnostics monitor (DM) messages from the Qualcomm
CDMA chipset.
debug cellular messages virt-con
Redirects the Nios II console driver messages to display them in the
Cisco IOS router console environment.
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debug cellular messages all
debug cellular messages all
To print all Cisco IOS driver debug messages, use the debug cellular messages all command in EXEC
mode.
debug cellular slot/wic_slot/port messages all
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Command Default
None
Command Modes
EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
Usage Guidelines
Use this command for debugging purposes only.
Related Commands
Command
Description
debug cellular messages async
Debugs cellular async.
debug cellular messages data
Prints Cisco IOS data path debug messages.
debug cellular driver
Debugs the Cisco IOS driver.
debug cellular firmware
Displays Cisco IOS firmware information.
debug cellular messages
management
Prints management path messages, such as CnS.
debug cellular messages dm
Prints diagnostics monitor (DM) messages from the Qualcomm
CDMA chipset.
debug cellular messages virt-con
Redirects the Nios II console driver messages to display them in the
Cisco IOS router console environment.
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debug cellular messages async
debug cellular messages async
To debug cellular async, use the debug cellular messages async command in EXEC mode.
debug cellular slot/wic_slot/port messages async
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Command Default
None
Command Modes
EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
Usage Guidelines
Use this command for debugging purposes only.
Related Commands
Command
Description
debug cellular messages all
Prints all Cisco IOS driver debug messages.
debug cellular messages data
Prints Cisco IOS data path debug messages.
debug cellular driver
Debugs the Cisco IOS driver.
debug cellular firmware
Displays Cisco IOS firmware information.
debug cellular messages
management
Prints management path messages, such as CnS.
debug cellular messages dm
Prints diagnostics monitor (DM) messages from the Qualcomm
CDMA chipset.
debug cellular messages virt-con
Redirects the Nios II console driver messages to display them in the
Cisco IOS router console environment.
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debug cellular messages data
debug cellular messages data
To print Cisco IOS data path debug messages, use the debug cellular messages data command in EXEC
mode.
show cellular slot/wic_slot/port messages data
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Command Default
None
Command Modes
EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
Usage Guidelines
Use this command for debugging purposes only.
Related Commands
Command
Description
debug cellular messages all
Prints all Cisco IOS driver debug messages.
debug cellular messages async
Debugs cellular async.
debug cellular driver
Debugs the Cisco IOS driver.
debug cellular firmware
Displays Cisco IOS firmware information.
debug cellular messages
management
Prints management path messages, such as CnS.
debug cellular messages dm
Prints diagnostics monitor (DM) messages from the Qualcomm
CDMA chipset.
debug cellular messages virt-con
Redirects the Nios II console driver messages to display them in the
Cisco IOS router console environment.
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
debug cellular messages dm
debug cellular messages dm
To print Diagnostics Monitor (DM) messages from the Qualcomm CDMA chipset, use the debug
cellular messages dm command in EXEC mode.
debug cellular slot/wic_slot/port messages dm
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Command Default
There is no default for this command.
Command Modes
EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
Usage Guidelines
Use this command for debugging purposes only.
Related Commands
Command
Description
debug cellular messages all
Prints all Cisco IOS driver debug messages.
debug cellular messages async
Debugs cellular async.
debug cellular messages data
Prints Cisco IOS data path debug messages.
debug cellular driver
Debugs the Cisco IOS driver.
debug cellular firmware
Displays Cisco IOS firmware information.
debug cellular messages
management
Prints management path messages, such as CnS.
debug cellular messages virt-con
Redirects the Nios II console driver messages to display them in the
Cisco IOS router console environment.
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
debug cellular messages management
debug cellular messages management
To print management path messages, such as CnS, use the debug cellular messages management
command in EXEC mode.
debug cellular slot/wic_slot/port messages management
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Command Default
None
Command Modes
EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
Usage Guidelines
Use this command for debugging purposes only.
Related Commands
Command
Description
debug cellular messages all
Prints all Cisco IOS driver debug messages.
debug cellular messages async
Debugs cellular async.
debug cellular messages data
Prints Cisco IOS data path debug messages.
debug cellular driver
Debugs the Cisco IOS driver.
debug cellular firmware
Displays Cisco IOS firmware information.
debug cellular messages virt-con
Redirects the Nios II console driver messages to display them in the
Cisco IOS router console environment.
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debug cellular messages virt-con
debug cellular messages virt-con
To redirect the Nios II console driver messages to display them in the Cisco IOS router console
environment, use the debug cellular virt-con command in EXEC mode.
debug cellular slot/wic_slot/port virt-con {clear | disable | dump-data-structs | log | monitor |
wrapper-on | wrapper-off}
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
clear
(Optional) Clears all virtual console debug log messages.
disable
(Optional) Disables virtual console real-time debug monitoring.
dump-data-structurs
(Optional) Dumps virtual console data structures.
log
(Optional) Displays virtual console messages from the debug log.
monitor
(Optional) Enables monitoring of real-time virtual console debug messages.
wrapper-on
(Optional) Disables wraparound for virtual console log messages.
wrapper-off
(Optional) Enables wraparound for virtual console log messages.
Command Default
There is no default for this command.
Command Modes
EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Usage Guidelines
Use this command for debugging purposes only.
Related Commands
Command
Description
debug cellular messages all
Prints all Cisco IOS driver debug messages.
debug cellular messages async
Debugs cellular async.
debug cellular messages data
Prints Cisco IOS data path debug messages.
debug cellular driver
Debugs the Cisco IOS driver.
debug cellular firmware
Displays Cisco IOS firmware information.
debug cellular messages
management
Prints management path messages, such as CnS.
debug cellular messages dm
Prints diagnostics monitor (DM) messages from the Qualcomm
CDMA chipset.
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
show cellular all
show cellular all
To display all the modem information in one listing, use the show cellular all command in privileged
EXEC mode.
show cellular slot/wic_slot/port all
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Command Default
None
Command Modes
Privileged EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
Usage Guidelines
The command usage is the same for Global System for Mobile Communications (GSM) and code
division multiple acces (CDMA), although the output is different for each.
Examples
This section contains:
•
Sample Output for 3G-HWIC-GSM
•
Sample Output for 3G-HWIC-CDMA
Sample Output for 3G-HWIC-GSM
The following example shows output from the show cellular all command for slot 0, WIC slot 0, port 0:
router# show cellular 0/0/0 all
Hardware Information
====================
Modem Firmware Version = U1_2_22MCAP G:/WORK
Modem Firmware built = 04/17/06
Hardware Version = E2
International Mobile Subscriber Identity (IMSI) = 001012345678901
International Mobile Equipment Identity (IMEI) = 352678010002779
Factory Serial Number (FSN) = S2128751274E2OK
Modem Status = Online
Current Modem Temperature = 28 deg C, State = Normal
Profile Information
====================
Profile 1 = INACTIVE*
--------
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show cellular all
PDP Type = IPv4, Header Compression = OFF
Data Compression = OFF
Access Point Name (APN) = vpn.com
Authentication = CHAP
Username: wapuser1, Password: wap
* - Default profile
Data Connection Information
===========================
Data Transmitted = 0 bytes, Received = 0 bytes
Profile 1, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate state
Profile 2, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate state
Profile 3, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate state
Profile 4, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate state
Profile 5, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate state
Profile 6, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate state
Profile 7, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate state
Profile 8, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate state
Profile 9, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate state
Profile 10, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate state
router#
Network Information
===================
Current Service Status = No service, Service Error = None
Current Service = Invalid
Packet Service = None
Packet Session Status = Inactive
Current Roaming Status = Home
Network Selection Mode = Automatic
Country = 0, Network =
Mobile Country Code (MCC) = 0
Mobile Network Code (MNC) = 0
Location Area Code (LAC) = 0
Routing Area Code (RAC) = 255
Cell ID = 0
Primary Scrambling Code = 0
PLMN Selection = Automatic
Radio Information
=================
Current Band = None, Channel Number = 0
Current RSSI = -110 dBm
Modem Security Information
==========================
Card Holder Verification (CHV1) = Disabled
SIM Status = OK
SIM User Operation Required = None
Number of Retries remaining = 3
router#
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show cellular all
Sample Output for 3G-HWIC-CDMA
The following example shows the output from the show cellular all command for slot 0, WIC slot 3,
port 0:
router# show cellular 0/0/0 all
Hardware Information
====================
Modem Firmware Version = p2005600
Modem Firmware built = 11-14-06
Hardware Version = 1.0
Electronic Serial Number (ESN) = 0x6032688F
Preferred Roaming List (PRL) Version = 20224
Current Modem Temperature = 32 degrees Celsius
Profile Information
====================
Electronic Serial Number (ESN) = 0x6032688F
Modem activated = YES
Account Information:
======================
Activation Date: Not available
Phone Number (MDN) : 9135938079
Mobile Station Identifier (MSID) : 9135938079
Data Profile Info:
=====================
Number of data profiles configured : 2
Current active data profile : 1
Data Profile 0 Information
==================================
NAI (Network Access Identifier) = 6032688F@hcm.sprintpcs.com
MN-HA SS = Set
MN-HA SPI = 1234
MN-AAA SS = Set
MN-AAA SPI = 1234
Reverse Tunneling Preference = Set
Home Address = 0.0.0.0
Primary Home Agent Address = 68.28.15.12
Secondary Home Agent Address = 68.28.31.12
Data Profile 1 Information (Active)
==================================
NAI (Network Access Identifier) = productmarketing432@sprintpcs.com
MN-HA SS = Set
MN-HA SPI = 1234
MN-AAA SS = Set
MN-AAA SPI = 1234
Reverse Tunneling Preference = Set
Home Address = 0.0.0.0
Primary Home Agent Address = 68.28.81.76
Secondary Home Agent Address = 68.28.89.76
Data Connection Information
===========================
Phone number of outgoing call =
HDR AT State = Idle, HDR Session State = Open
HDR Session Info:
UATI (Hex) = 0084:0AC0:0000:0000:000A:05DC:A821:DCFC
Color Code = 32, RATI = 0xFFFFFFFF
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show cellular all
Session duration = 0 msecs, Session start = 0 msecs
Session end = 0 msecs, Authentication Status = Not authenticated
HDR DRC Value = 11, DRC Cover = 0, RRI = Pilot only
Current Transmitted = 0 bytes, Received = 0 bytes
Total Transmitted = 0 KB, Received = 0 KB
Current Call Status = DISCONNECTED
Current Call Duration = 30 secs
Total Call Duration = 4482879 seconds
Current Call State =
Last Call Disconnect Reason = Base station release (No reason)
Last Connection Error = None
HDR DDTM (Data Dedicated Transmission Mode) Preference = Off
Mobile IP Error Code (RFC-2002) = 0 (Registration accepted)
Network Information
===================
Current Service = 1xEV-DO (Rev A) and 1xRTT
Current Roaming Status(1xRTT) = HOME, (HDR) = HOME
Current Idle Digital Mode = HDR
Current System Identifier (SID) = 4183
Current Network Identifier (NID) = 87
Current Call Setup Mode = Mobile IP only
Serving Base Station Longitude = 0 deg 0 min 0 sec
Serving Base Station Latitude = 0 deg 0 min 0 sec
Current System Time = Tue Feb 6 15:12:18 2007
Radio Information
=================
1xRTT related info
-----------------Current RSSI = -94 dBm, ECIO = -8 dBm
Current Channel Number = 50
Current Channel State = Acquired
Current Band Class = Band Class 1
HDR (1xEVDO) related info
------------------------Current RSSI = -83 dBm, ECIO = -0 dBm
Current Channel Number = 25
Current Band Class = Band Class 1
Sector ID (Hex) = 0084:0AC0:0000:0000:000A:05DC:A801:1202
Subnet Mask = 104, Color Code = 32, PN Offset = 240
Rx gain control(Main) = 0 dBm, Diversity = Unavailable
Tx total power = -2 dBm, Tx gain adjust = 1536 dBm
Carrier to interference (C/I) ratio = 7
Modem Security Information
==========================
Modem PIN Security UNLOCKED
Power-up lock DISABLED
router#
Related Commands
Command
Description
cellular cdma activate otasp
Activates a cellular account using the over the air service
provisioning (OTASP).
show cellular hardware
Displays the cellular modem hardware information.
show cellular network
Displays the cellular network (base station) information.
show cellular profile
Displays the cellular profile information.
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
show cellular all
Command
Description
show cellular radio
Displays the cellular modem radio statistics.
show cellular security
Displays the modem lock state.
show controllers cellular
Displays the SMS messages received by the cellular modem.
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
show cellular connection
show cellular connection
To display the current active connection state and data statistics, use the show cellular connection
command in privileged EXEC mode.
show cellular slot/wic_slot/port connection
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Command Default
None
Command Modes
Privileged EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
Usage Guidelines
The command usage is the same for Global System for Mobile Communications (GSM) and code
division multiple acces (CDMA), although the output is different for each.
Examples
This section contains:
•
Sample Output for 3G-HWIC-GSM
•
Sample Output for 3G-HWIC-CDMA
Sample Output for 3G-HWIC-GSM
The following is sample output for slot 1, wic 0, port 1.
router# show cellular 1/0/1 connection
Data Transmitted = 1066807500 bytes, Received = 1066807500 bytes
Profile 1, Packet Session Status = ACTIVE
IP address = 1.5.97.2
Profile 2, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate state
Table 6 describes each output field.
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show cellular connection
Table 6
Output Description
Field
Description
Data Transmitted
Total data transmitted by the modem. Can be
cleared by the clear counters command.
Data Received
Total data received by the modem. Can be cleared
by the clear counters command.
Profile <profile number>
Indicates the profiles configured in the modem. A
total of 16 profiles can be configured.
Packet Session Status
Packet Data Protocol (PDP) session status of the
profile. Active when the call is made and PDP
context has become active in the modem.
IP Address
IP address of the cellular interface received during
IPCP negotiation.
Inactivity Reason
Reason why the profile is inactive.
Sample Output for 3G-HWIC-CDMA
The following example is sample output for slot 0, WIC slot 0, port 0 from the show cellular connection
command:
router# show cellular 0/0/0 connection
Phone number of outgoing call =
HDR AT State = Idle, HDR Session State = Open
HDR Session Info:
UATI (Hex) = 0084:0AC0:0000:0000:000A:05DC:A821:DCFC
Color Code = 32, RATI = 0xFFFFFFFF
Session duration = 0 msecs, Session start = 0 msecs
Session end = 0 msecs, Authentication Status = Not authenticated
HDR DRC Value = 11, DRC Cover = 0, RRI = Pilot only
Current Transmitted = 0 bytes, Received = 0 bytes
Total Transmitted = 0 KB, Received = 0 KB
Current Call Status = DISCONNECTED
Current Call Duration = 30 secs
Total Call Duration = 4482879 seconds
Current Call State =
Last Call Disconnect Reason = Base station release (No reason)
Last Connection Error = None
HDR DDTM (Data Dedicated Transmission Mode) Preference = Off
Mobile IP Error Code (RFC-2002) = 0 (Registration accepted)
router#
Table 7 describes each output field.
Table 7
Description of Sample Output for CDMA
Field
Description
Phone number of outgoing call
Shows the phone number of the data call dialed.
HDR AT State
Indicates the AT state. Will show as
CONNECTED when the CONNECT is received
from the modem while dialing out. This is valid
only for 1xEVDO.
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show cellular connection
Table 7
Description of Sample Output for CDMA (continued)
Field
Description
HDR Session State
Will indicate as OPEN once the HDR session is
established. This is valid only for 1xEVDO
UATI
Unicast Access Terminal Identifier (UATI)
obtained by the modem or access terminal (AT)
from the base station during session
establishment.
Color Code
HDR session color code for the sector.
RATI
HDR Random Access Terminal Identifier used for
opening a session.
Session Duration
HDR session duration in milliseconds.
Session Start
Phone uptime in units of milliseconds at session
start.
Session End
Phone uptime in units of milliseconds at session
end.
Authentication Status
Modem or access terminal authentication status
with the base station.
HDR DRC Value
The data rate channel value specified by the
access terminal. The access terminal uses DRC
value to specify the requested transmission rate
DRC Cover
DRC cover value used by the access terminal to
specify the transmitting sector.
RRI
Indicates the rate of the reverse traffic data
channel.
Current Transmitted
Number of bytes transmitted by the modem to the
base station. This will be cleared when the call is
disconnected.
Current Received
Number of bytes received by the modem from the
base station. This will be cleared when the call is
disconnected.
Current call status
Current call status of the modem, such as
CONNECTED, DISCONNECTED, DORMANT,
CONNECTING, or ERROR.
Privacy Mode
Current privacy status of the call in progress.
Service Option
Service option for the call in progress.
Current Call Duration
Duration of the call in progress. A call status of
DISCONNECTED displays the call duration of
the last call.
Total Transmitted
Total number of kilobytes transmitted from the
modem. This will be cleared by the clear
counters command.
Total Received
Total number of kilobytes received by the modem.
This will be cleared by the clear counters
command.
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show cellular connection
Table 7
Related Commands
Description of Sample Output for CDMA (continued)
Field
Description
Total Call Duration
Total duration of calls made from the modem.
This will be updated when the current call in
progress is disconnected.
Current Call State
Indicates the type of call made.
Last Call Disconnect Reason
Indicates why the last call was disconnected.
Last Connection Error
Indicates the error code if the call status indicates
an error.
Mobile IP Error Code
Indicates the error code in accordance with
RFC-2002 if the call is a mobile IP call.
Command
Description
cellular cdma activate manual
Manually activates a cellular account using the over-the-air service
(OTA) procedure.
show cellular hardware
Displays the cellular modem hardware information.
show cellular network
Displays the cellular network (base station) information.
show cellular profile
Displays the cellular profile information.
show cellular radio
Displays the cellular modem radio statistics.
show cellular security
Displays the modem lock state.
show controllers cellular
Displays HWIC hardware- and driver-specific information.
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show cellular hardware
show cellular hardware
To display the cellular modem hardware information, use the show cellular hardware command in
privileged EXEC mode.
show cellular slot/wic_slot/port hardware
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Command Default
None
Command Modes
Privileged EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
Usage Guidelines
The command usage is the same for Global System for Mobile Communications (GSM) and code
division multiple acces (CDMA), although the output is different for each.
Examples
This section contains:
•
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-GSM
•
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-CDMA
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-GSM
The following example shows output for slot 0, WIC slot 0, port 0:
router# show cellular 0/0/0 hardware
Modem Firmware Version = H1_0_0_1MCAP C:/WS/
Modem Firmware built = 09/08/06
Hardware Version = 1.0
International Mobile Subscriber Identity (IMSI) = <number>
International Mobile Equipment Identity (IMEI) = <number>
Factory Serial Number (FSN) = X2819460254100D
Modem Status = Online
Current Modem Temperature = 33 deg C, State = Normal
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show cellular hardware
Table 8
Output Description for show cellular hardware command
Field
Description
Modem Firmware Version
Firmware version of the modem.
Modem Firmware Built
Date firmware was built in mm-dd-yy format.
Hardware Version
Modem hardware version.
International Mobile Subscriber Identity (IMSI)
IMSI is stored in the SIM. IMSI consists of MCC
(mobile country code, 3 digits), MNC (mobile
network code, 3 digits for N. America and 2 digits
for rest of the world) and MSIN (mobile station
identification number). The MCC and MNC in the
IMSI identify the subscribers in the PLMN
(Public Land Mobile Network).
International Mobile Equipment Identity (IMEI)
Number that uniquely identifies the modem in a
GSM/UMTS network.
Factory Serial Number (FSN)
Unique serial number of the modem.
Modem Status
Will be online if the modem has booted up
correctly; otherwise will be offline and the
modem will not be usable.
Current Modem Temperature
Radio temperature of the modem in degrees
Celsius. State is normal when temperature is
between 5 to 185˚F (-15˚ to 85˚C). If state reaches
critical 226.4˚F (108˚C), the modem will be
shutdown.
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-CDMA
The following example shows output for slot 0, WIC slot 0, port 0:
router# show cellular 0/0/0 hardware
Modem Firmware Version = p2005600
Modem Firmware built = 11-14-06
Hardware Version = 1.0
Electronic Serial Number (ESN) = 0x6032688F
Preferred Roaming List (PRL) Version = 20224
Current Modem Temperature = 32 degrees Celsiuss
Table 9 describes each output field.
Table 9
Output Description for show cellular hardware command
Field
Description
Modem Firmware Version
Firmware version of the modem.
Modem Firmware Built
Date firmware was built in mm-dd-yy format.
Hardware Version
Modem hardware version.
Electronic Serial Number
Unique serial number of the modem.
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show cellular hardware
Table 9
Related Commands
Output Description for show cellular hardware command (continued)
Field
Description
Preferred Roaming List (PRL) Version
PRL version is unique to a service provider. This
indicates to the modem which channels the
modem should scan.
Current Modem Temperature
Radio temperature of the modem in degrees
Celsius.
Command
Description
show cellular radio
Displays the cellular modem radio statistics.
show cellular security
Displays the modem lock state.
show controllers cellular
Displays HWIC hardware- and driver-specific information.
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show cellular network
show cellular network
To display information about the carrier network and service, use the show cellular network command
in privileged EXEC mode.
show cellular slot/wic_slot/port network
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Command Default
None
Command Modes
Privileged EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
Usage Guidelines
The command usage is the same for Global System for Mobile Communications (GSM) and code
division multiple acces (CDMA), although the outputs differ.
Examples
This section contains:
•
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-GSM
•
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-CDMA
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-GSM
The following example shows output for HWIC-3G-GSM in slot 0, WIC slot 0, port 0:
router# show cellular 0/0/0 network
Current Service Status = Normal, Service Error = None
Current Service = Combined
Packet Service = UMTS/WCDMA (Attached)
Packet Session Status = Inactive
Current Roaming Status = Roaming
Network Selection Mode = Automatic
Country = USA, Network = CINGULAR
Mobile Country Code (MCC) = 310
Mobile Network Code (MNC) = 380
Location Area Code (LAC) = 56997
Routing Area Code (RAC) = 253
Cell ID = 4503
Primary Scrambling Code = 169
PLMN Selection = Automatic
Registered PLMN = Cingular , Abbreviated =
Service Provider =
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show cellular network
Table 10 describes each output field.
Table 10
Output Description for show cellular hardware command for GSM
Field
Description
Current Service Status
Indicates whether service is available.
Current Service Error
Shows the error in case there is no service
Current Idle Digital Mode
Idle mode of the modem.
Packet Service
Indicates the type of service available. For normal
operation, the modem should be attached.
Packet Session Status
Status of PDP session. When data transfer is
taking place, packet session will be active.
Current Roaming Status
Indicates whether the modem is in the home
network or is roaming.
Network Selection Mode
Can be manual selection mode or automatic
selection mode. Set to automatic by default.
Country
Country string given by the base station.
Network
Network string given by the base station.
Mobile Country Code
Country code given by the base station. The
modem will be in the home network only if the
country code given by the base station matches
the MCC of the IMSI and the network code given
by the base station matches the MNC of the IMSI.
Mobile Network Code
Network code given by the base station. The
modem will be in the home network only if the
country code given by the base station matches
the MCC of the IMSI and the network code given
by the base station matches the MNC of the IMSI.
Location Area Code
LAC given by the base station.
Routing Area Code
RAC given by the base station.
Cell ID
Cell ID given by the base station.
PLMN Selection
Default is automatic.
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-CDMA
The following example shows output for slot 0, WIC slot 0, port 0:
router# show cellular 0/0/0 network
Current
Current
Current
Current
Current
Current
Serving
Serving
Current
Service = 1xEV-DO (Rev A) and 1xRTT
Roaming Status(1xRTT) = HOME, (HDR) = HOME
Idle Digital Mode = HDR
System Identifier (SID) = 4183
Network Identifier (NID) = 87
Call Setup Mode = Mobile IP only
Base Station Longitude = 0 deg 0 min 0 sec
Base Station Latitude = 0 deg 0 min 0 sec
System Time = Tue Feb 6 15:16:9 2007
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show cellular network
Table 11
Related Commands
Output Description for show cellular hardware command for CDMA
Field
Description
Current Service
Service attached by the modem.
Current Roaming Status
Indicates whether the modem is in the home
network or roaming.
Current Idle Digital Mode
Idle mode of the modem.
Current System Identifier
SID received by the modem (applicable only for
1xRTT).
Current Network Identifier
NID received by the modem (applicable only for
1xRTT).
Current BSS Longitude/Latitude
Geographic location of the BSS (if this
information is received from the BSS).
Current System Time
System time received from the base station.
Command
Description
show cellular radio
Displays the cellular modem radio statistics.
show cellular security
Displays the modem lock state.
show controllers cellular
Displays HWIC hardware and driver-specific information.
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show cellular profile
show cellular profile
To display the cellular profile information, use the show cellular profile command in privileged EXEC
mode.
show cellular slot/wic_slot/port profile
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Command Default
None
Command Modes
Privileged EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
Usage Guidelines
The command usage is the same for Global System for Mobile Communications (GSM) and code
division multiple acces (CDMA), although the output is different for each.
Examples
This section contains:
•
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-GSM
•
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-CDMA
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-GSM
The following example shows output for HWIC-3G-GSM for slot 0, WIC slot 1, port 1:
router# show cellular 0/1/1 profile
Profile 1 = ACTIVE
-------PDP Type = IPv4, Header Compression = ON
Data Compression = ON
PDP address = 0x7F000201
Access Point Name (APN) = enzo.cisco.com
Authentication = CHAP
Username: cisco, Password: lab
Primary DNS address = 127.0.2.1
Source Address = 127.0.2.1 255.255.255.0
Profile 2 = INACTIVE
--------PDP Type = IPv4, Header Compression = ON
Data Compression = ON
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show cellular profile
PDP address = 0x7F000202
Access Point Name (APN) = enzo.cingular.com
Authentication = CHAP
Username: cisco, Password: lab
Primary DNS address = 127.0.2.1
Source Address = 127.0.2.2 255.255.255.0
Table 12
Field Descriptions for show cellular profile command
Field
Description
Profile <number>
Shows whether a particular profile is ACTIVE or
INACTIVE. The profile is ACTIVE when the
PDP context is active. This happens when a data
call is successfully established.
PDP Type
Indicates the packet data protocol (PDP) type.
Supported type is IPv4.
PDP Address
Shows the IP address assigned for the PDP
context during PPP negotiation.
Access Point Name
Access Point Name for the profile. This
information is provided by the service provider.
Authentication
PPP authentication supported. CHAP and PAP are
supported. The type of authentication to be used is
provided by the service provider.
Username
Username to be used for PPP authentication. This
information is provided by the service provider.
Password
Password to be used for PPP authentication. This
information is provided by the service provider.
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-CDMA
The following example shows output for HWIC-3G-CDMA for slot 0, WIC slot 1, port 1:
router# show cellular 0/0/0 profile
Electronic Serial Number (ESN) = 0x6032688F
Modem activated = YES
Account Information:
======================
Activation Date: Not available
Phone Number (MDN) : 1234567890
Mobile Station Identifier (MSID) : 1234567890
Data Profile Info:
=====================
Number of data profiles configured : 2
Current active data profile : 1
Data Profile 0 Information
==================================
NAI (Network Access Identifier) = 6032688F@hcm.sprintpcs.com
MN-HA SS = Set
MN-HA SPI = 1234
MN-AAA SS = Set
MN-AAA SPI = 1234
Reverse Tunneling Preference = Set
Home Address = 0.0.0.0
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show cellular profile
Primary Home Agent Address = 68.28.15.12
Secondary Home Agent Address = 68.28.31.12
Data Profile 1 Information (Active)
==================================
NAI (Network Access Identifier) = productmarketing432@sprintpcs.com
MN-HA SS = Set
MN-HA SPI = 1234
MN-AAA SS = Set
MN-AAA SPI = 1234
Reverse Tunneling Preference = Set
Home Address = 0.0.0.0
Primary Home Agent Address = 68.28.81.76
Secondary Home Agent Address = 68.28.89.76
“*” Indicates the default profile.
Table 13 describes the output fields from the command.
Table 13
Field Description
Field
Description
Electronic Serial Number
A unique serial number for the CDMA modem.
Modem Activated
Indicates the activation status of the modem. Yes
indicates that the modem is activated on the carrier
network.
Related Commands
Data Profile
A data profile consists of the mobile IP (MIP)
settings for the data connection. These settings
are populated on the modem by the network using
OTASP/IOTA.
ProvDate
Date the modem was provisioned, in yyyy/mm/dd
format.
MDN
Mobile Directory Number assigned to the modem
by the carrier during provisioning.
MIN
Mobile Identity Number assigned to the modem
by the carrier during provisioning
Command
Description
cellular cdma activate manual
Manually activates a cellular account using the over-the-air service
(OTA) procedure.
cellular cdma activate otasp
Activates a cellular account using the over the air service
provisioning (OTASP).
cellular cdma activate iota
Provisions data profile using Internet-based over-the-air
provisioning (IOTA).
Note
IOTA is supported only with certain wireless service
providers. Please check with your wireless service
provider.
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show cellular radio
show cellular radio
To display the cellular modem radio statistics, use the show cellular radio command in user privileged
EXEC mode.
show cellular slot/wic_slot/port radio [history <all | per-hour | per-min | per-sec>]
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
history
Displays the RSSI history.
all
Complete RSSI history.
per-hour
Per-hour RSSI history.
per-min
Per-minute RSSI history.
per-sec
Per-second RSSI history.
Command Default
None
Command Modes
Privileged EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Usage Guidelines
The command usage is the same for Global System for Mobile Communications (GSM) and code
division multiple acces (CDMA), although the output is different for each.
Examples
This section contains:
•
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-GSM
•
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-CDMA
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-GSM
The following example shows output for HWIC-3G-GSM in slot 0, WIC slot 0, port 0:
router# show cellular 0/0/0 radio
Current Band = WCDMA 1900, Channel Number = 9721
Current RSSI(RSCP) = -91 dBm
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show cellular radio
Table 14
Output Description for show cellular radio command for GSM
Field
Description
Current Band
GPRS/UMTS band to which the modem is
attached.
Channel Number
Channel number to which the modem is attached.
Current RSSI
Current radio signal strength on the modem. (-125
dbm indicates no signal.)
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-CDMA
The following example shows output for HWIC-3G-CDMA in slot 0, WIC slot 0, port 0:
router#show cellular 0/0/0 radio
1xRTT related info
-----------------Current RSSI = -95 dBm, ECIO = -6 dBm
Current Channel Number = 50
Current Channel State = Acquired
Current Band Class = Band Class 1
HDR (1xEVDO) related info
------------------------Current RSSI = -88 dBm, ECIO = -2 dBm
Current Channel Number = 25
Current Band Class = Band Class 1
Sector ID (Hex) = 0084:0AC0:0000:0000:000A:05DC:A801:1202
Subnet Mask = 104, Color Code = 32, PN Offset = 240
Rx gain control(Main) = 0 dBm, Diversity = Unavailable
Tx total power = -2 dBm, Tx gain adjust = 1536 dBm
Carrier to interference (C/I) ratio = 2
Table 15
Output Description for show cellular radio command for HWIC-3G-CDMA
Field
Description
Current RSSI
Current radio signal strength in dbm (-125 dbm
indicates no signal).
Current ECIO
Current energy per chip (ECIO) in dbm.
Current Channel Number
Current channel number to which the modem is
attached to the base station.
Current Channel State
Indicates whether the modem is scanning or has
acquired the channel.
Current Band Class
Current band class that the modem is attached to.
Sector ID
Sector ID of the base station to which the modem
is attached.
Subnet Mask
Subnet mask of the sector.
Color Code
Color code of the sector.
PN Offset
PN offset for the sector.
Rx Gain Control
Received gain control for the modem.
Tx Total Power
Transmitted power.
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show cellular radio
Related Commands
Command
Description
show cellular all
Displays the consolidated information about the modem.
show controllers cellular
Displays HWIC-hardware and driver-specific information.
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show cellular security
show cellular security
To display the SIM status (only for HWIC-3G-GSM) and modem lock state, use the show cellular
security command in privileged EXEC mode.
show cellular slot/wic_slot/port security
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Command Default
None
Command Modes
Privileged EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
Usage Guidelines
The command usage is the same for Global System for Mobile Communications (GSM) and code
division multiple acces (CDMA), although the output is different for each.
Examples
This section contains:
•
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-GSM
•
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-CDMA
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-GSM
The following example shows output for an HWIC-3G-GSM in slot 0, WIC slot 0, port 0:
router# show cellular 0/0/0 security
Card Holder Verification (CHV1) ENABLED
SIM Status = OK
SIM User Operation Required = CHV1
Number of Retries remaining = 3
Table 16 describes the output from this command:
Table 16
Output Description
Filed
Description
Card Holder Verification
If enabled, access to the SIM is restricted.
SIM Status
Indicates whether the SIM is present or removed
from the SIM socket.
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show cellular security
Table 16
Output Description (continued)
Filed
Description
SIM User Operation Required
If the SIM is protected (for example, because of
CHV1 enabled), it will indicate the type of user
operation required.
Number of Retries Remaining
Indicates the number of attempts remaining in
case the SIM is locked. If the number of retries
becomes zero, the SIM is blocked and becomes
unusable.
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-CDMA
The following example shows output for an HWIC-3G-CDMA in slot 0, WIC slot 0, port 0:
router# show cellular 0/0/0 security
Modem PIN Security UNLOCKED
Power-up lock DISABLED
Table 17 describes the output for this command.
Table 17
Related Commands
Output Description
Field
Description
Modem PIN Security
If the modem is locked, you cannot make calls
without unlocking.
Power-up Lock
Shows whether the modem will be locked on
power-up.
Command
Description
show cellular all
Displays the consolidated information about the modem.
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show controllers cellular
show controllers cellular
To display high-speed WAN interface card (HWIC) hardware and driver-specific information, use the
show controllers cellular command in privilege EXEC mode.
show controllers cellular slot/wic_slot/port
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Command Default
There is no default for this command.
Command Modes
Privilege EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
Usage Guidelines
Use this command to capture the output for debugging or troubleshooting purposes only.
Related Commands
Command
Description
show interfaces cellular
Displays statistics for the cellular interfaces.
show run interface cellular
Displays the current running configuration for the cellular
interface.
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show interfaces cellular
show interfaces cellular
To display statistics for the cellular interface, use the show interfaces cellular command in EXEC
mode.
show interfaces cellular slot/wic_slot/port
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Command Default
There is no default for this command.
Command Modes
EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
Usage Guidelines
When you enter this command, encapsulation should be PPP and all signals, such as DCD, DSR, DTR,
RTS, and CTS, should be up during normal operation.
Examples
This section contains:
•
Sample Output for 3G-HWIC-GSM
•
Sample Output for 3G-HWIC-CDMA
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-GSM
The following example shows the cellular interface statistics for HWIC-3G-GSM in slot 0, WIC slot 0,
port 0 for GSM:
router#
router# show interfaces cellular 0/0/0
Cellular0/0/0 is up, line protocol is up
Hardware is HSDPA/UMTS/EDGE/GPRS-850/900/1800/1900/2100MHz
Internet address is 1.5.97.2/32
MTU 1500 bytes, BW 384 Kbit, RxBW 2400000 Kbit, DLY 100000 usec,
reliability 255/255, txload 1/255, rxload 1/255
Encapsulation PPP, LCP Open
Open: IPCP, loopback not set
Keepalive not set
Time to interface disconnect: idle 3w3d
Last input 00:20:21, output 00:20:21, output hang never
Last clearing of "show interface" counters 00:00:01
Input queue: 1/75/0/0 (size/max/drops/flushes); Total output drops: 0
Queueing strategy: weighted fair
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show interfaces cellular
Output queue: 0/1000/64/0 (size/max total/threshold/drops)
Conversations 0/16/16 (active/max active/max total)
Reserved Conversations 0/0 (allocated/max allocated)
Available Bandwidth 288 kilobits/sec
30 second input rate 0 bits/sec, 0 packets/sec
30 second output rate 0 bits/sec, 0 packets/sec
0 packets input, 0 bytes, 0 no buffer
Received 0 b
*Feb 7 22:55:33.985: %CLEAR-5-COUNTERS: Clear counter on all interfaces by
consoleroadcasts, 0 runts, 0 giants, 0 throttles
0 input errors, 0 CRC, 0 frame, 0 overrun, 0 ignored, 0 abort
0 packets output, 0 bytes, 0 underruns
0 output errors, 0 collisions, 0 interface resets
0 output buffer failures, 0 output buffers swapped out
0 carrier transitions
DCD=up DSR=up DTR=up RTS=up CTS=up
Sample Output for HWIC-3G-CDMA
The following example shows the output for an HWIC-3G-CDMA in slot 0, WIC slot 0, port 0 for the
show interfaces cellular command.
router#
show int cellular 0/0/0
Cellular0/0/0 is up (spoofing), line protocol is up (spoofing)
Hardware is EVDO Rev A/Rel 0/1xRTT-800/1900MHz / SP
Internet address will be negotiated using IPCP
MTU 1500 bytes, BW 9 Kbit, DLY 100000 usec,
reliability 255/255, txload 1/255, rxload 1/255
Encapsulation PPP, LCP Closed, loopback not set
Keepalive not set
Last input never, output never, output hang never
Last clearing of "show interface" counters never
Input queue: 0/75/0/0 (size/max/drops/flushes); Total output drops: 0
Queueing strategy: weighted fair
Output queue: 0/1000/64/0 (size/max total/threshold/drops)
Conversations 0/0/16 (active/max active/max total)
Reserved Conversations 0/0 (allocated/max allocated)
Available Bandwidth 6 kilobits/sec
30 second input rate 0 bits/sec, 0 packets/sec
30 second output rate 0 bits/sec, 0 packets/sec
0 packets input, 0 bytes, 0 no buffer
Received 0 broadcasts, 0 runts, 0 giants, 0 throttles
0 input errors, 0 CRC, 0 frame, 0 overrun, 0 ignored, 0 abort
0 packets output, 0 bytes, 0 underruns
0 output errors, 0 collisions, 0 interface resets
0 output buffer failures, 0 output buffers swapped out
0 carrier transitions
DCD=up DSR=up DTR=up RTS=up CTS=up
Related Commands
Command
Description
show cellular radio
Displays the cellular modem radio statistics.
show controllers cellular
Displays HWIC hardware and driver-specific information.
show run interface cellular
Displays the current running configuration for the cellular
interface.
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show run interface cellular
show run interface cellular
To see the current running configuration for the cellular interface, use the show run interface cellular
command in privileged EXEC mode.
show run interface cellular slot/wic_slot/port
Syntax Description
slot/wic_slot/port
Command Default
There is no default for this command.
Command Modes
Privileged EXEC
Command History
Release
Modification
12.4(11)XV
This command was introduced.
12.4(15)T
This command was integrated into Cisco IOS Release 12.4(15)T.
Examples
Numeric values that indicate the router slot, WAN interface card (WIC) slot,
and port.
The following example shows the output of the command for 3G HWIC in slot 0, WIC slot 0, port 0:
router#show running-config interface cellular 0/0/0
interface Cellular0/0/0
ip address negotiated
ip access-group 10 out
ip nat outside
ip virtual-reassembly
encapsulation ppp
no ip mroute-cache
load-interval 30
dialer in-band
dialer idle-timeout 2147483
dialer string cdma
dialer-group 2
async mode interactive
no peer default ip address
fair-queue
ppp ipcp dns request
routing dynamic
end router#
Related Commands
Command
Description
show controllers cellular
Displays HWIC hardware and driver-specific information.
show interfaces cellular
Displays statistics for the cellular interfaces.
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Troubleshooting
Troubleshooting
This section provides the necessary background information and resources available for troubleshooting
the Cisco 3G wireless HWIC.
Verifying Data Call Setup
To verify the data call setup, follow these steps:
Step 1
After you create a modem data profile cellular profile create command and configuring DDR on the
cellular interface, send a ping from the router to a host across the wireless network.
Step 2
If the ping fails, debug the failure by using the following debug and show commands:
Step 3
•
debug chat
•
debug dialer
•
debug ppp negotiation
•
show cellular all
•
show interface cellular
•
show running-config
•
show ip route
Save the output from these commands and contact your system administrator.
Checking Signal Strength
If the Received Signal Strength Indication (RSSI) level is very low (for example, if it is less than -110
dBm) follow these steps:
Step 1
Check the antenna connection. Make sure the TNC connector is correctly threaded and tightened.
Step 2
If you are using a remote antenna, move the antenna cradle and check if the RSSI has improved.
Step 3
Contact your wireless service provider to verify if there is service availability in your area.
Verifying Service Availability
The following is a sample output for the show cellular all command for a scenario where the antenna is
disconnected and a modem data profile has not been created. The errors in this case have been
highlighted with >>>>>>>:
3825_GSM_3#show cellular 0/3/0 all
Load for five secs: 0%/0%; one minute: 0%; five minutes: 1%
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Troubleshooting
Time source is hardware calendar, 19:40:43.239 UTC Wed Nov 8 2006
Hardware Information
====================
Modem Firmware Version = H1_0_0_7MCAP G:/WS/
Modem Firmware built = 10/26/06
Hardware Version = 1.0
International Mobile Subscriber Identity (IMSI) = <specific sim number>
International Mobile Equipment Identity (IMEI) = <specific modem number>
Factory Serial Number (FSN) = X2819460388100D
Modem Status = Online
Current Modem Temperature = 38 deg C, State = Normal
Profile Information
====================
* - Default profile >>>>>>>> no profile here.
Data Connection Information
===========================
Profile 1, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate
Profile 2, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate
Profile 3, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate
Profile 4, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate
Profile 5, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate
Profile 6, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate
Profile 7, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate
Profile 8, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate
Profile 9, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate
Profile 10, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate
Profile 11, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate
Profile 12, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate
Profile 13, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate
Profile 14, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate
Profile 15, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate
Profile 16, Packet Session Status = INACTIVE
Inactivity Reason = Normal inactivate
state
state
state
state
state
state
state
state
state
state
state
state
state
state
state
state
Network Information
===================
Current Service Status = No service, Service Error = None
connected to the network.
Current Service = Combined
Packet Service = None
Packet Session Status = Inactive
Current Roaming Status = Home
Network Selection Mode = Automatic
Country = USA, Network = Cinglr
>>>>>>> no service means not
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers (HWIC-3G-GSM)
70
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
Troubleshooting
Mobile Country Code (MCC) = 310
Mobile Network Code (MNC) = 380
Location Area Code (LAC) = 6042
Routing Area Code (RAC) = 255
Cell ID = 0
Primary Scrambling Code = 0
PLMN Selection = Automatic
Radio Information
=================
Current Band = None, Channel Number = 0
Current RSSI = -110 dBm
>>>>>>> either no antenna, or bad antenna or out of
network.
Modem Security Information
==========================
Card Holder Verification (CHV1) = Disabled
SIM Status = OK
SIM User Operation Required = None
Number of Retries remaining = 3
Successful Call Setup
The following is a sample output when a call is set up using a CHAT script. It shows a received IP address
from the network. Call setup is successful, and data path is open.
Debugs
debug
debup
debug
debug
debup
modem
chat
ppp negotiation
ppp event
ppp error
3825_GSM_3#
Nov 8 20:04:42.295: CHAT0/3/0: Attempting async line dialer script
Nov 8 20:04:42.295: CHAT0/3/0: Dialing using Modem script: <carrier> & System script:
none
Nov 8 20:04:42.299: CHAT0/3/0: process started
Nov 8 20:04:42.299: CHAT0/3/0: Asserting DTR
Nov 8 20:04:42.299: CHAT0/3/0: Chat script <carrier> started
>>>>> chat script
invoked
Nov 8 20:04:42.299: CHAT0/3/0: Sending string: atdt*98*1#
Nov 8 20:04:42.299: CHAT0/3/0: Expecting string: CONNECT
Nov 8 20:04:42.343: CHAT0/3/0: Completed match for expect: CONNECT
Nov 8 20:04:42.343: CHAT0/3/0: Chat script <carrier> finished, status = Success >>>>
successful communication with modem
Nov 8 20:04:42.395: TTY0/3/0: no timer type 1 to destroy
Nov 8 20:04:42.395: TTY0/3/0: no timer type 0 to destroy
Nov 8 20:04:42.395: TTY0/3/0: no timer type 2 to destroy
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: %LINK-3-UPDOWN: Interface Cellular0/3/0, changed state to up
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0 PPP: Using dialer call direction
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0 PPP: Treating connection as a callout
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0 PPP: Session handle[7E000089] Session id[46]
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0 PPP: Phase is ESTABLISHING, Active Open
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0 PPP: No remote authentication for call-out
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0 LCP: O CONFREQ [Closed] id 75 len 16
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers (HWIC-3G-GSM)
71
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
Troubleshooting
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.395: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.399: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.399: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.399: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.399: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.399: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.399: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.399: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.399: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.399: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.399: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.399: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.399: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.399: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.403: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.403: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.403: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.403: Ce0/3/0
the cellular interface>"
Nov 8 20:04:44.407: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.407: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.407: Ce0/3/0
Nov 8 20:04:44.407: Ce0/3/0
LCP:
ACCM 0x000A0000 (0x0206000A0000)
LCP:
MagicNumber 0x179E8E46 (0x0506179E8E46)
LCP: I CONFREQ [REQsent] id 83 len 25
LCP:
ACCM 0x00000000 (0x020600000000)
LCP:
AuthProto CHAP (0x0305C22305)
LCP:
MagicNumber 0x374C7C61 (0x0506374C7C61)
LCP:
PFC (0x0702)
LCP:
ACFC (0x0802)
LCP: O CONFREJ [REQsent] id 83 len 8
LCP:
PFC (0x0702)
LCP:
ACFC (0x0802)
LCP: I CONFACK [REQsent] id 75 len 16
LCP:
ACCM 0x000A0000 (0x0206000A0000)
LCP:
MagicNumber 0x179E8E46 (0x0506179E8E46)
LCP: I CONFREQ [ACKrcvd] id 84 len 21
LCP:
ACCM 0x00000000 (0x020600000000)
LCP:
AuthProto CHAP (0x0305C22305)
LCP:
MagicNumber 0x374C7C61 (0x0506374C7C61)
LCP: O CONFACK [ACKrcvd] id 84 len 21
LCP:
ACCM 0x00000000 (0x020600000000)
LCP:
AuthProto CHAP (0x0305C22305)
LCP:
MagicNumber 0x374C7C61 (0x0506374C7C61)
LCP: State is Open
PPP: Phase is AUTHENTICATING, by the peer
CHAP: I CHALLENGE id 1 len 35 from "UMTS_CHAP_SRVR"
CHAP: Using hostname from interface CHAP
CHAP: Using password from interface CHAP
CHAP: O RESPONSE id 1 len 40 from "<username configured on
CHAP: I SUCCESS id 1 len 4
PPP: Phase is FORWARDING, Attempting Forward
PPP: Phase is ESTABLISHING, Finish LCP
PPP: Phase is UP
>>>>> pap/chap succeeded
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
Nov
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
20:04:44.407:
20:04:44.407:
20:04:44.407:
20:04:44.407:
20:04:44.407:
20:04:45.411:
20:04:45.411:
20:04:45.411:
20:04:45.411:
20:04:45.411:
20:04:45.411:
20:04:45.411:
20:04:45.459:
20:04:45.459:
20:04:45.459:
20:04:45.459:
20:04:45.459:
20:04:45.459:
20:04:45.459:
20:04:45.459:
20:04:45.459:
20:04:45.459:
20:04:45.463:
20:04:45.463:
20:04:45.463:
20:04:45.463:
20:04:45.463:
20:04:45.463:
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
Ce0/3/0
IPCP: O CONFREQ [Closed] id 1 len 22
IPCP:
Address 0.0.0.0 (0x030600000000)
IPCP:
PrimaryDNS 0.0.0.0 (0x810600000000)
IPCP:
SecondaryDNS 0.0.0.0 (0x830600000000)
PPP: Process pending ncp packets
IPCP: I CONFNAK [REQsent] id 1 len 16
IPCP:
PrimaryDNS 10.11.12.13 (0x81060A0B0C0D)
IPCP:
SecondaryDNS 10.11.12.14 (0x83060A0B0C0E)
IPCP: O CONFREQ [REQsent] id 2 len 22
IPCP:
Address 0.0.0.0 (0x030600000000)
IPCP:
PrimaryDNS 10.11.12.13 (0x81060A0B0C0D)
IPCP:
SecondaryDNS 10.11.12.14 (0x83060A0B0C0E)
IPCP: I CONFREQ [REQsent] id 25 len 4
IPCP: O CONFACK [REQsent] id 25 len 4
IPCP: I CONFNAK [ACKsent] id 2 len 22
IPCP:
Address 166.138.186.119 (0x0306A68ABA77)
IPCP:
PrimaryDNS 66.102.163.231 (0x81064266A3E7)
IPCP:
SecondaryDNS 66.102.163.232 (0x83064266A3E8)
IPCP: O CONFREQ [ACKsent] id 3 len 22
IPCP:
Address 166.138.186.119 (0x0306A68ABA77)
IPCP:
PrimaryDNS 66.102.163.231 (0x81064266A3E7)
IPCP:
SecondaryDNS 66.102.163.232 (0x83064266A3E8)
IPCP: I CONFACK [ACKsent] id 3 len 22
IPCP:
Address 166.138.186.119 (0x0306A68ABA77)
IPCP:
PrimaryDNS 66.102.163.231 (0x81064266A3E7)
IPCP:
SecondaryDNS 66.102.163.232 (0x83064266A3E8)
IPCP: State is Open
IPCP: Install negotiated IP interface address 166.138.186.119
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers (HWIC-3G-GSM)
72
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
Troubleshooting
Modem Troubleshooting Using the Diagnostic Port
The RJ-45 port on the faceplate of the 3G wireless HWIC provides access to the debug port on the Sierra
Wireless modem. By connecting an industry-standard diagnostic tool like Qualcomm CAIT/QXDM or
Spirent UDM to this port, you can perform radio-level diagnostics and traffic monitoring on the modem.
Use the following test command to turn diagnostics on:
router# test cell-hwic slot/port/wic dm-port on
The cable used to connect the PC/Laptop running the diagnostic tool is the standard Cisco router console
cable (RJ-45 to DB-9).
Note
To enable test commands, you must enter the service internal command in the global configuration
mode.
Any Internet Protocol (IP) addresses used in this document are not intended to be actual addresses. Any examples, command display output, and
figures included in the document are shown for illustrative purposes only. Any use of actual IP addresses in illustrative content is unintentional and
coincidental
CCVP, the Cisco logo, and the Cisco Square Bridge logo are trademarks of Cisco Systems, Inc.; Changing the Way We Work, Live, Play, and Learn is a
service mark of Cisco Systems, Inc.; and Access Registrar, Aironet, BPX, Catalyst, CCDA, CCDP, CCIE, CCIP, CCNA, CCNP, CCSP, Cisco, the Cisco
Certified Internetwork Expert logo, Cisco IOS, Cisco Press, Cisco Systems, Cisco Systems Capital, the Cisco Systems logo, Cisco Unity,
Enterprise/Solver, EtherChannel, EtherFast, EtherSwitch, Fast Step, Follow Me Browsing, FormShare, GigaDrive, HomeLink, Internet Quotient, IOS,
iPhone, IP/TV, iQ Expertise, the iQ logo, iQ Net Readiness Scorecard, iQuick Study, LightStream, Linksys, MeetingPlace, MGX, Networking Academy,
Network Registrar, Packet, PIX, ProConnect, ScriptShare, SMARTnet, StackWise, The Fastest Way to Increase Your Internet Quotient, and TransPath are
registered trademarks of Cisco Systems, Inc. and/or its affiliates in the United States and certain other countries.
All other trademarks mentioned in this document or Website are the property of their respective owners. The use of the word partner does not imply a
partnership relationship between Cisco and any other company. (0705R)
© 2007 Cisco Systems, Inc. All rights reserved.
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers (HWIC-3G-GSM)
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Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers
Troubleshooting
Configuring the 3G Wireless High-Speed WAN Interface Card for Cisco 1841, and 2800 and 3800 Series Routers (HWIC-3G-GSM)
74
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