Achtung, unbedingt lesen!

Achtung, unbedingt lesen!
Sehr geehrter Kunde!
Wir empfehlen allgemein beim Einsatz eines Routers dringend die Verwendung einer Flatrate
oder zumindest eines Volumentarifes (z.B. 5GByte/Monat).
?
Bei der automatischen Trennung nach einer bestimmten Zeit der Inaktivität
(z.B. nach 10 Minuten, im Router oft als „Idle Timeout“ bezeichnet) kann es
unter bestimmten Umständen zu Problemen kommen.
Das bedeutet, dass trotz einer Einstellung im Router die Internet-Verbindung nicht getrennt wird
und weiterhin Gebühren anfallen, auch wenn keine Internet-Browser-Software läuft oder alle angeschlossenen PCs ausgeschaltet sind.
Dies kann zu sehr hohen Kosten (mehrere 100 Euro im Monat!) führen.
Ursachen für dieses Problem beim Betrieb eines Routers könnte sein:
a) Nicht nur der Internet-Explorer überträgt Daten, sondern auch diverse Programme (z.B. Update-Versuche von Antivirus-Software usw.). Auch Windows XP selbst kann solche Einwahlvorgänge aktivieren (z.B. automatische Updates, Uhrzeitabgleich mit Uhrzeit-Servern usw.).
b) Durch die dynamische Vergabe von IP-Adressen (der Netzbetreiber hat nur eine bestimmte
Anzahl an IP-Adressen; nach Beendigung der Internet-Benutzung eines Anwenders vergibt er
diese an den nächsten Anwender) kommen Antworten auf Suchanfragen etwa von Tauschbörsen wie „eMule“ oder „Kazaa“ an die Ihnen momentan zugeteilte IP-Adresse zurück, obwohl Sie diese Software nicht installiert haben und keine solche Suchanfrage durchgeführt
haben. Die Suchanfrage wurde von jemandem gemacht, der die IP-Adresse vor Ihnen zugeteilt
bekam - und der dann die Internet-Verbindung getrennt hat. Davon hat jedoch die Tauschbörse
nichts mitbekommen und sendet die Suchanfrage an die ihr bekannte IP-Adresse zurück, die
Sie gerade vom Netzbetreiber wieder zugewiesen bekommen haben.
Selbst wenn Ihr PC oder der Router dieses Verhalten momentan nicht zeigen sollte, könnte ein
Update der Firmware des Routers oder die Installation einer Software dies ändern und das Problem danach vorhanden sein!
?
In Ihrem eigenen Interesse sollten Sie deshalb unbedingt zu einem InternetTarif mit Flatrate oder zumindest einem Volumentarif (z.B. 5GByte pro Monat)
wechseln.
Bereits ein einziger Monat mit dauernder Internet-Verbindung bei einem Minutentarif von 1.5
Cent führt zu Kosten von etwa 650 Euro! Bei höheren Minutenpreisen, verzögerter Abrechnung
durch den Netzbetreiber oder durch zu späte Rechnungskontrolle können auch weit höhere Beträge zusammenkommen.
Vielen Dank für Ihr Verständnis.
Installationshilfe für T-DSL
DSL-Router „Micronet SP888“
Version 05/2002
Best.-Nr. 97 58 99
Sehr geehrter Kunde,
um Ihnen die Konfiguration des DSL-Routers bei T-DSL zu erleichtern,
möchten wir Ihnen dazu einige Tipps geben.
Vorbereitung des PCs unter Windows ME
Falls noch kein Internet auf dem PC eingerichtet ist, erscheint beim Doppelklick auf das „Internet-Explorer“-Icon folgendes Fenster.
Wenn Sie schon einen Internetzugang hatten, klicken Sie im
Internet-Explorer auf „Extras“,
wählen Sie „Internetoptionen“
und dann „Verbindungen“, klikken Sie auf „Setup“.
Wählen Sie die im Bild gezeigte
Option „Manuelle Einrichtung
der Internetverbindung...“ und
klicken Sie auf „Weiter“.
Wählen Sie die untere Option
„Internetzugang über ein lokales Netzwerk“ und klicken Sie
auf „Weiter“.
www.conrad.de
Seite 1
Vorbereitung des PCs unter Windows 98SE
Wenn noch kein Internet installiert war, so klicken Sie das „Internet-Explorer“Icon mit der rechten Maustaste an, wählen Sie „Eigenschaften“. Der weitere
Ablauf ist ähnlich wie bei Windows ME beschrieben.
Ggf. müssen Sie danach noch per Hand das Häkchen bei „Extras/
Internetoptionen/Verbindungen/LAN-Einstellungen/Automatische Suche der
Einstellungen“ entfernen.
Bei bereits installiertem Internetzugang gehen Sie wie bei Windows ME
beschrieben vor.
Einrichtung des DSL-Routers
Nachdem Sie alle Kabelverbindungen hergestellt haben und den Router über
das mitgelieferte Steckernetzteil mit der Netzspannung verbunden haben,
leuchten die LEDs des Routers auf.
Drücken Sie nun für ca. 4 Sekunden mit einem spitzen Gegenstand (z.B. mit
einem Kugelschreiber) vorsichtig den „Reset“-Knopf auf der Rückseite des
DSL-Routers. Nach dem Loslassen des Reset-Tasters leuchet die „DIAG“LED auf, die Einstellungen im DSL-Router werden auf die Grundeinstellungen des Herstellers zurückgesetzt. Warten Sie ca. 10-20 Sekunden, danach
ist der DSL-Router bereit.
Geben Sie im Eingabefeld des Browsers (z.B. Internet-Explorer) ein:
http://192.168.1.1
Folgendes Bild erscheint:
Geben Sie als Kennwort „admin“ ein, achten Sie auf die Kleinschreibung aller Buchstaben. Als Benutzername darf nichts eingegeben werden.
Passwort und Benutzername lassen sich
später frei wählen.
Klicken Sie auf „OK“.
Entfernen Sie das Häkchen bei
„Automatische Suche des
Proxyservers“, wie im Bild links
gezeigt, und klicken Sie auf
„Weiter“.
Der Begrüßungsbildschirm
des DSL-Routers erscheint.
Klicken Sie unten im Bild auf
den Stern links neben „Goto
Setup Wizard“.
Wählen Sie „Nein“ und klicken
Sie auf „Weiter“.
Bei der oberen Frage („Has
your Internet Service Provider
given you any information?“)
wählen Sie „YES“, bei der unteren („Has your Internet Service Provider required you a
host name?“) wählen Sie „NO“.
Klicken Sie auf „Next“.
Danach ist die Konfiguration
abgeschlossen, klicken Sie auf
„Fertig stellen“.
Bei der Frage „Have your
service-provider given you
static IP-adress?“ klicken Sie
auf „NO“.
Klicken Sie auf „Next“ (Bild
ggf. etwas nach unten
scrollen).
Hinweis:
Für die Netzwerkkarten braucht keine IP-Adresse vergeben werden oder gar
andere Einstellungen vorgenommen werden. Die von Windows ME bei der
Hardwareerkennung der Netzwerkkarte gemachten Einstellungen sind ausreichend! Ggf. müssen evtl. vorhandene Einstellungen rückgängig gemacht
werden (IP-Adresse löschen usw.).
Installationshilfe für T-DSL
www.conrad.de
Hier sind die T-DSL-Zugangsdaten, die Sie von T-Online
erhalten haben, einzugeben.
Der User-Name setzt sich dabei aus vier Teilen zusammen,
der korrekt eingegeben werden muss.
Anschlusskennung + T-Online-Nr. + „#“ + Mitbenutzernr. + „@t-online.de“
Daten Ihrer Auftragsbestätigung von T-Online:
11111111111
222222222222
0001
@t-online.de
„Anschlusskennung“
„Zugehörige T-Online-Nummer“
„Mitbenutzernummer/Suffix“
MUSS angehängt werden!
Beispiel: 111111111111222222222222#0001@t-online.de
Machen Sie zwischen den einzelnen Teilen KEIN Leerzeichen, schreiben Sie das „t-online“ unbedingt klein, keine Großbuchstaben!
Vergessen Sie vor der Mitbenutzernummer das „#“ nicht.
Im Eingabefeld „Password“ geben Sie das von T-Online in der Auftragsbestätigung mitgeteilte „Persönliches Kennwort“ ein.
Zur Sicherheit ist das Passwort in der Eingabezeile „Confirm password“
nochmals einzugeben.
Das Eingabefeld „Service Name“ ist leer zu lassen, bitte nichts eingeben!
„Connect on Demand“ sollten Sie auf „Enabled“ (eingeschaltet) umschalten
und bei „Max Idle Time“ z.B. „5“ Minuten wählen.
Der DSL-Router trennt dann nach 5 Minuten Inaktivität die Verbindung. Dabei
ist aber zu beachten, dass diverse Programme (z.B. Download-Manager,
Werbeblocker usw.) im Hintergrund noch laufen, die Verbindung wird nicht
deaktiviert!
Bei einem Wert von „0“ (Null) bleibt die Verbindung immer aktiv.
Scrollen Sie das Fenster ggf. nach unten und klicken Sie auf „Next“.
Bei der Frage „Has your
Internet-Service-Provider
given you the DNS-adress?“
ist „No“ zu wählen.
Klicken Sie auf „Next“.
Wählen Sie die korrekte Zeitzone, wie im Bild links gezeigt.
Klicken Sie auf „Finish“.
Damit sind sämtliche Einstellungen abgeschlossen.
Beim Starten des „Internet Explorers“ baut der DSL-Router die Verbindung
automatisch auf.
Für weitere Informationen beachten Sie bitte die vom Hersteller beiliegende Dokumentation.
Achten Sie darauf, dass der Router vor dem Einschalten der PCs über das
mitgelieferte Steckernetzteil mit der Netzspannung verbunden wird, da sonst
die Zuweisung der IP-Adresse an die PCs nicht funktioniert und dadurch evtl.
kein Internetzugang möglich ist.
Diese Information ist eine Publikation der Conrad
Electronic GmbH, Klaus-Conrad-Straße 1, D-92240
Hirschau.
*2002/05/MBC
Seite 2
User’s Manual
BroadLink DSL/Cable Router
Model No.: SP888V3
Website:http://www.micronet.info
The information in this guide may change without notice. The manufacturer
assumes no responsibility for any errors which may appear in this guide.
Fast Ethernet is a trademark of XEROX Corporation. Microsoft, Windows and
Windows logo are trademarks of Microsoft Corporation.
Copyright 2001. All right reserved. No Part of the contents of this guide maybe
transmitted or reproduced in any form or by any means without the written
permission of the manufacturer. Printed in Taiwan.
The revision date for this guide is April 9, 2002
Version 1.0
FCC Certifications
The equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class B
digital device, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to
provide reasonable protection against harmful interference in a residential
installation. This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate radio frequency
energy and, if not installed and used according to the instructions, may cause
harmful interference to radio communications. However, there is no guarantee that
interface will not occur in a particular installation. If this equipment does cause
harmful interference radio or television reception, which can be determined by
turning the equipment off and on.
CE Mark Warning
This is a Class B product. In a domestic environment, this product may cause radio
interference in which case the user may be required to take adequate measures.
Contents
1. Introduction
1.1
1.2
1.3
Before You Start
System Requirement
How to Use this Guide
2. Hardware Installation
2.1 Product Descriptions
2.1.1
Overview
2.1.2
Features
2.1.3
Front Panel
2.1.4
LEDs and Reset Button
2.1.5
Rear Panel
2.2 Installing the DSL/Cable Gateway Router
2.2.1
Preparing for the installation
2.2.2
Getting Started
3. Configuration
3.1 Configuring the DSL/Cable Gateway Router
3.2 The Setup Wizard
3.2.1
PPPoE Connection for WAN
3.2.2
Fixed IP for WAN
3.2.3
Dynamic IP for WAN
3.2.4
Alias IP Setup
3.3 Browsing the Status
3.3.1
Status
3.3.2
DHCP Table
3.3.3
Routing Table
3.3.4
DDNS Status
3.4 Viewing the Tools
3.4.1
System Log
3.4.2
Hacker Log
3.4.3
Reset
3.4.4
Upgrade
3.5 Setup the Advanced Features
3.5.1
LAN IP Setting
3.5.2
DHCP Setting
3.5.3
Firewall Setting
3.5.4
Privilege
3.5.5
Virtual Servers
3.5.6
Routing
3.5.7
WAN MAC Address Clone
3.5.8
DDNS Setting
3.6 Configuring your PCs to Connect to the Router
4. Specifications
4.1 Technical Specifications
4.2 Environmental Information
4.3 Cable Specifications
Appendix
A: About Static and Dynamic IP Address
B: Warranty Statement
1. Introduction
As the interface between WAN and LAN, the DSL/Cable Gateway Router provides
a secure solution to accessing Internet and to sharing the network resource via
cordless connection for Home and Small Business. With the built-in NAT
technology, the DSL/Cable Gateway Router delivers a firewall protection to
prevent any intruders and hackers from accessing your data. Compliant with IEEE
802.3, IEEE 802.3u standards and designed as a DHCP server, the DSL/Cable
Gateway Router offers high-speed network connectivity and the ability to assign IP
address to the devices on your LAN as well.
Throughout this guide, the DSL/Cable Gateway Router may be referred to as the
Router.
1.1
Before You Start
Check the package of the router before you start. The package contents come with:
One DSL/Cable Gateway Router
One AC Power Adapter
User Guide
One Cross-over cable
1.2
System Requirement
Before you getting started, make sure you meet the following requirements.
§ One RJ-45 Broadband network connection
§ One PC with installed 10/100 Mbps Ethernet Adapter
§ UTP network cable with RJ-45 connector
§ Windows 95/98/2000 or Windows NT for the Web-based Configuration
§ Either Microsoft Internet Explorer 4.0 (or above version) or Netscape
Navigator 4.0 (or above version)
1.3
How to Use this Guide
This guide is structured as follows:
§ Chapter 2, Hardware Installation explains the function of the router and how
to physically install it.
§ Chapter 3, Configuration explains how to set up and modify the
configuration of the router with its Web-based utility. In addition, the
configuration of the PCs that you want to connect to the Router can be found
within this chapter.
§
§
Chapter 4, Specification contains information about the cables, environment
and the technical specifications of the router.
Appendices include the information of Static IP address and Dynamic IP
address, and warranty Statement. Read them as necessary.
2: Hardware Installation
2.1 Product Description
This chapter describes the features and function of the router and shows how to
physically install it.
2.1.1 Overview
The SP888 V3 provides the home or small office users the broadband access to the
Internet via cord connection. At the same time with the integrated router, SP888 V3
allows multiple users to share one Internet connection while ensuring the safety
and security of the packet flow.
The local users' IP address masking and specific port blocking offers two levels of
security. Also, the Micronet SP888 V3 serves as a DHCP server that automatically
assigns IP address to the devices on your local area network (LAN)
2.1.2 Features
§ Supports PPPoE, PPTP Client, and Dynamic DNS
§ Connects to a broadband modem or to an Ethernet backbone
§ Equipped with a 4-port 10/100 Mbps Switch
§ Creates a firewall to protect your PCs from outside intruders
§ Configurable through any networked PC’s web browser
§ Speeds up the gaming and multimedia connections dramatically
§ Simultaneously act as either a DHCP server on the LAN or a DHCP client on
the WAN
§ By using virtual server, outside users will be able to access the internal IP
servers via Internet. Compatible with virtually all standard Internet
applications
§ Administrators can block specific interior users’ Internet access
2.1.3 Front Panel
The front panel of the router has 3 LEDs for each 10/100 Mbps ports and one 10
Base-T WAN port, two Module Status LED at the left. The WAN LED is at the
right. Figure 2-1 shows a front panel of the router.
Figure 2-1 Front panel of the DSL/Cable Gateway Router
2.1.4 LEDs and Reset Button
The LEDs are explained in the following tables.
LED
Power
Diag
LED
Link/Act
FDX/Col
100/10
Table 2-1 Module Status LED Functionality
Color
Function
Green
Lights to indicate the router has power.
Red
Lights to indicate the router is under its self-diagnosis
mode during the boot-up. The lights should go off when
it completes its self-diagnosis successfully.
Table 2-2: 10/100 Port Status LED Functionality
Color
Function
Green
1. Lights to indicate a functional network link
through the corresponding port (1 through 4) with
an attached device.
2. Blinks to indicate that the router is actively
sending or receiving data over that port.
Green
1. Lights to indicate that the connection made
through the corresponding port is running in Full
Duplex mode.
2. Blinks periodically to indicate that the
connection is experiencing collisions.
Orange
1. Lights for any port to indicate that the port is
operating at 100Mbps.
2. Off to indicate that the port is operating at 10
Mbps while the network is still operating.
Table 2-3: WAN Port Status LED Functionality
LED
WAN
Color
Green
Function
Lights to indicate that the router is connected to
the ADSL or Cable modem
Blinks to indicate that the router is actively
sending or receiving data over that port
2.1.5 Rear Panel
The rear panel of the router has a Reset button at the center. At the right area are
the WAN and LAN ports and a power connector. Figure 2-2 shows a rear panel of
the router. Table 2-3 explains the function of the port.
Figure 2-2 Rear panel of the DSL/Cable Gateway Router
Port
Reset
LAN port
WAN port
DC Input Port
Table 2-4 All Port Functionality
Function
Pressing the Reset button for more than 3 seconds to restore
to the factory default.
This is where you connect to the PC.
This is where you connect to the broadband modem.
To connect the adapter to receive power.
Caution: Reset Button
Pressing the Reset button for more than 3 seconds while the router powers up will
restore to factory default. Note that this should be done only when you had tried all
the troubleshooting options. Pressing the Reset button during operation may bring
you into the risk of creating IP address conflict between your PC and the router. In
such a case, you may be compelled to reboot your entire system(s).
2.2 Installing the Router
This section will discuss what you should do before connecting your router to the
network and how to physically install it.
2.2.1 Preparing for Installation
Before you start to connect your router to any network device, make sure you get
the following values from your ISP. You will need those values to setup the Router
and configure you networked PCs to accept the IP address the Router chooses to
assign them.
§ PPPoE User Name and Password
or
§ Fixed Internet IP Address assigned by your local ISP
§ Your Subnet Mask
§ Your Default Gateway
§ Your Primary DNS IP address
You are supposed to have all those information mentioned above from your ISP. If
not, contact your ISP and they will be able to supply all the information you need.
2.2.2 Getting Started
You may complete the following steps to install your SP888 V3 when you have all
the information mentioned above on hand.
Step 1. Power all devices down. This should include your PCs, Cable or DSL
modem and the Router.
Step 2. Connect the Router to your PCs.
A. Connect one end of a standard network cable to the 10/100 RJ-45 LAN ports on
the back of the SP888 V3 Router
B. Connect the other end of the cable to the PC.
Step 3. Connect the Router to your Cable or DSL modem.
A. Connect one end of a standard network cable to the RJ-45 WAN ports on the
back of the SP888 V3.
B. Connect the other end of the cable to either a Cable or DSL modem
Step 5. Supply the power to the Router.
A. Connect one end of the power cable to the SP888 V3
B. Connect the power cube end of the power cable to a standard wall outlet.
When the Router receives power, the Power LED should remain solid Green.
Step 6. Supply the power to either your Cable or DSL modem.
Step 7. Press the Reset button to restore the SP888 V3’s default settings. Hold the
button in for three seconds, or until the Diag LED illuminates red.
3:Configuration
3.1 Configuring the DSL/Cable Gateway Router
Once you’ve done with the hardware installation, you may start to configure your
system. Note that this high-speed Router has an internal integrated-circuit chip that
programs all the administrative utility. The utility can be accessed by any PC on the
network at http://192.168.1.1 .
Typing http://192.168.1.1 into the PC’s browser address windows. (See Figure 3-1)
Then, you will receive a pop-up password request page. (See Figure 3-2) Type
“admin” into the Password field and leave the User Name field empty.
After you access the Utility, you can find detailed instructions and explanations by
clicking each page’s Help button. To apply any settings you’ve altered on any
page, click the Apply button, and then click Continue. To clear any values you’ve
entered on any page, click Cancel.
Figure 3-1 Http://192.68.1.1
Figure 3-2 A Password Request Page
Note: If you have completed the basic configuration of the router, you may refer to
Section 3.64 Configuring your PCs to Connect to the Router to configure the PCs
that you plan to connect to the Router.
3.2 The Setup Wizard
Figure 3-3 shows the page that you will see once you have accessed to the Utility.
The Setup Wizard of the router will lead you step by step to configure your Router.
Please follow the instructions as the wizard page request and change the settings in
accordance to the information provided by your ISP.
If you use ADSL modem to make broadband access, please go to 3.2.1 PPPoE
Connection for WAN. If the fixed IP is used, please go to 3.2.2 Fixed IP for WAN.
As for the cable modem, please go to 3.2.3 Dynamic IP for WAN.
Figure 3-3 The “Home” page of the Utility Menu Screen
3.2.1 PPPoE Connection for WAN
If your ISP uses PPPoE (Point-to-Point Over Ethernet) to establish
communications with end-users, you will receive information such as User Name
and Password from them. To set up a PPPoE connection for WAN, follow the
instructions as shown in Figure 3-4 Setup Menu Screen and Figure 3-5 Setup Menu
with “No” Option Screen. Then, you need to configure the following values to
make your router work. (See Figure 3-6 PPPoE Menu Screen)
-User Name and Password
Fill in the entries with the information you get from your ISP.
-Service Name
If your ISP provides this info, please type it into the field.
-Connect on Demand
If you have been disconnected due to inactivity, Connect on Demand will enable
you to establish a connection again between your Router and ISP.
-Max Idle Time
The Max Idle time is the amount of time you would like to pass before the Router
drops your Internet connection due to inactivity. Enter zero (0) in the field to
remain Internet connection on at all time.
Figure 3-4 Setup Menu Screen
Figure 3-5 Setup Menu with “No” Option Screen
Figure 3-6 PPPoE Menu Screen
3.2.2 Fixed IP for WAN
If your ISP has assigned your home a static IP address (See Appendix E About
Static and Dynamic IP Address), you may connect to the Internet by using a fixed,
or static address. To set up a Fixed IP for WAN, do the following steps as an
example.
Step 1 Choose “YES” when you see the question: (See Figure 3-5 Setup Menu)
Has your Internet Service Provider given you static IP address?
Step 2 Enter the information of IP Address, Subnet Mask and Default Gateway
as required (see Figure 3-7). Then click the “NEXT” button. You should obtain
above information from your ISP. If not, contact your ISP.
Figure 3-7
Step 3 Enter the DNS Address. (See Figure 3-8 DNS Menu Screen) Your ISP
should provide you with at least one DNS IP Address. If not, contact your ISP.
Figure 3-8 DNS Menu Screen
3.2.3 Dynamic IP for WAN
If you did not receive any values such as fixed IP address, Subnet Mask, Default
Gateway and Primary DNS IP address from your ISP, choose the “NO” option in
both Figure 3-4 Setup Menu Screen and Figure 3-8 DNS Menu Screen.
Note: See Appendix E to learn more about static and dynamic IP address.
3.2.4 Alias IP Setup
The Alias IP Setup allows you to enter maximum 5 IP addresses that can be
distributed to your computer. The error message will pop up if you enter more than
5 IP addresses. See Figure 3-8 Alias IP Setup. Note that this function is effective
only when your ISP supports it. If you want to delete the entered IP address, pull
down the IP address and highlight the IP address you want to delete. Click Delete
this entry. Then this IP address will be deleted.
The application of Virtual Server and DMZ Host IP Addresses requires more than
one IP address. Alias IP provides a good support for such applications.
Figure 3-9 Alias IP Setup
3.3 Browsing the Status
3.3.1 Status
This screen provides the current information of the device. All of the information
provided is read-only. (See Figure 3-11 Status Menu Screen)
§ Router Name: You will see the name of this device in this field.
§ Firmware Version: You will see the installed version of the firmware.
§ WAN IP Configure: This field shows whether or not you have enabled the
use of PPPoE connection, Static IP or Dynamic IP.
§ Firewall Settings:
- NAT allows all of the computers on your network to use one IP address.
- Hacker Attack Protect keeps you from hackers’ attack.
- DHCP server shows the status of the router’s DHCP server function.
- Block Hacker Scan makes your Router invisible so that hackers cannot
find your Router on the network.
- Remote Management allows you to manage this device from the remote
site via the network.
§ LAN: These fields display the current IP address and Subnet Mask of the
router as seen by the users on your internal network.
§ WAN: These fields display the IP Address, Subnet Mask and Gateway IP of
the router as seen by external users on the Internet. DNS (Domain Name
Server) shows the IP address of the DNS currently being used.
Figure 3-11 Status Menu Screen
3.3.2 DHCP Table
This table shows the number of clients who exist on your DHCP pool and their
information such as MAC Address, Computer name and IP Address. Figure 3-12
shows the DHCP Table Screen.
Figure 3-12 DHCP Table Screen
3.3.3 Routing Table
You will see the current routing configuration such as the address of Destination
LAN IP, Default Gateway, Subnet Mask and the Interface (LAN or WAN). See
Figure 3-13 Routing Table Menu Screen
Figure 3-13 Routing Table Menu Screen
3.3.4 DDNS Status Screen
This router supports the DDNS service allowing you to use one specific DNS name
while the actual IP address changes. You can see the Dynamic DNS status from
this screen. This screen shows the information of the connection status for the
supported DDNS server. See Figure 3-14 DDNS Status Screen.
Figure 3-14 DDNS Status Screen
3.4 Viewing the Tools
3.4.1 System Log
You can acquire the information of the system in this screen, including the time,
the type and the message.
Figure 3-15
3.4.2 Hacker Log
You can detect the intrusion from this screen. This screen shows the information of
the unauthorized access request to your network. See Figure 3-16 Hacker Log
Menu Screen.
Figure 3-16 Hacker Log Menu Screen
3.4.3 Reset
You have two options to reset your Router. If you choose “Restart”, the router will
reboot yet retain all the previous configuration settings. On the other hand, if you
choose “Restore Factory Settings”, the Router will remove all the previous
settings and go back to the factory state. See Figure 3-17 Reset Menu Screen
For more information about “Reset”, see Page 10 Caution: Reset Button
Figure 3-17 Reset Menu Screen
3.4.4 Upgrade
You may download the latest firmware version from us. In addition, you can find
links to the documentation of the internal support of the Utility. To upgrade
Router’s firmware, simply click the “Browse” button on the Upgrade Menu Screen
and find the firmware upgrade file that you downloaded from our website. Then,
double-click the “Start” button. See Figure 3-18 Upgrade Menu Screen
Figure 3-18 Upgrade Menu Screen
3.5 Setup the Advanced Features
Once you’ve configured the basic settings discussed in section 3.2, you may move
to the settings of Advanced Features. In this section, we’ll explain the setting of
LAN IP, DHCP, Firewall, Privilege, Virtual Servers and the Routing. You may set
up the Advanced Features by clicking the “Advanced Features” button on the left
column of the page.
3.5.1 LAN IP Setting
The LAN IP and Subnet Mask of the router are the values seen by the users on
their internal network. The default value is 192.168.1.1 for IP and 255.255.255.0
for Subnet Mask. (See Figure 3-19 LAN IP Setting Menu Screen)
Figure 3-19 LAN IP Setting Menu Screen
3.5.2 DHCP Setting
A DHCP (Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol) Server automatically assigns IP
address to each computer on your network. Unless you already have one, it is
highly recommended that your router be set up as a DHCP server. Figure 3-21
shows the DHCP Setting screen. Simply fill out the values of each entry and click
the “Apply” button. DHCP Setting:
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Do you want to enable DHCP Server on this router?
Click the “Enable” option to enable the DHCP server. Note that you can’t
have two DHCP servers on the network at the same time. Set the router’s
DHCP option to “Disable” if you already have one DHCP server on your
network.
Number of DHCP Users
Enter the maximum number of PC that you want the DHCP server to assign
IP addresses to, with the absolute maximum being 253.
Starting IP Address
Enter a numerical value for the DHCP server to start with when issuing IP
address.
Figure 3-20 DHCP Setting Menu Screen
3.5.3 Firewall Setting
NAT allows all of the computers on your network to use one IP address.
Hacker Attack Protect keeps your network away from hacker attacking.
Block Hacker Scan is used to hide the router so that the hackers won’t find it on
the network.
Remote Management makes you be able to manage the router from Internet.
DMZ Host IP Addresses can allow one local user to be exposed to the Internet. As
local user wish to use some special-purpose service such as Internet game or
Video-conferencing. Figure 3-21 shows the Firewall Setting screen.
Figure 3-21 Firewall Settings Menu
If you make the DMZ Host IP Address enabled, the following screen will appear.
Figure 3-22 Firewall Settings Menu
Your can choose the WAN IP set up previously in 3.2.4 Alias IP Setup as your IP
address. You can enter the desired IP address number in the blank of the LAN IP.
3.5.4 Privilege
Privilege setting allows you to keep certain PCs on your network from accessing to
the Internet. You can set up a filter through an IP address or network port number.
Users who have their IP address or Port number listed on the “Blocked Private
Address” field or “Block Private Ports” field will no longer be able to access the
Internet. Figure 3-23 shows the screen of Privilege setting.
Figure 3-23 Privilege Menu Screen
3.5.5 Virtual Servers
You can set up public services on your network by configuring the values in the
Virtual Servers Setting menu. You may assign certain IP addresses as the
destination of the network information. When users from the Internet make certain
requests of your network, the Router will forward those requests to the appropriate
computer. The DHCP function must be disable to use this function.
This function is generally used to set up a web server, ftp server, or e-mail server
on your network. Figure 3-24 shows the screen of Virtual Servers Menu.
To add a Virtual Server:
1. Enter the port number used by the server. On the same line, enter the IP
Address of the server that you want the Internet users to be able to access.
2. Configure as many entries as you would like until all the link entries are
filled.
3. Click the “Apply” button to save the settings.
Figure 3-24 Virtual Server Setting Menu Screen
Application to Configure: You can choose one of 10 applications to configure.
Name: Enter the desired name in the column.
Status: Choose Enabled to enable it or Disabled to ignore.
IP Address: Set IP addresses to be detected by users.
WAN Address: If more than one Alias Address is set in section 3.2.4 the Alias IP
Setup, you can get multiple WAN IP addresses to choose. The
following screen will appear with a pull-down column in WAN
Address.
Figure 3-25 Virtual Server Setting Menu Screen (With WAN Address)
3.5.6 Routing
Static Routing:
You may set up a static route if your want to connect your router to more than one
network. A static route is a pre-determined pathway that network information must
travel to reach a specific host or network.
Figure 3-26 shows the screen of Static Routing and Dynamic Routing menu.
Create a Static route entry as follows:
1.Select “Static Routing” from the drop down list.
2.Enter the following data to set the Static Routing
Destination LAN IP
You can create a static route by entering the IP address of the remote host or
network. If you wish to build a route to the entire network, be sure to set the
network portion of the IP address to zero (0).
Network Mask
The Network Mask determines which portion of an IP address is the network
portion, and which portion is the host portion.
Gateway IP
This is the address of the gateway device that allows for a contact between the
Router and the remote network or host.
Dynamic Routing:
Dynamic Routing can be used to cache routes learned by routing protocols, thus
allowing the automation of static routing maintenance. The router, using the RIP
protocol, determines the network packet’s route based on the fewest number of
hops between the source and the destination. In this case, you could automatically
adjust to physical changes in the network’s layout. Complete the following steps to
set up dynamic Routing:
Step 1 Choose the Working Mode.
Gateway Mode means the router is served as a gateway that hosts your
network’s connection to the Internet.
Router Mode means there is more than one router that exists on your
network.
Step 2 Select Dynamic Routing from the drop down list and choose the protocol
you wish to use on your network.
Step 3 Click the “Apply” button.
Figure 3-26 Static Routing and Dynamic Routing Menu Screen
3.5.7 WAN MAC Address Clone
Enter the MAC Address. Your ISP can be accessed by one specific PC’s Ethernet
MAC address. (See Figure 3-27 WAN MAC Address Setting)
Click Restore MAC Address to return to the default set.
Figure 3-27 WAN MAC Address Setting
3.5.8 DDNS Setting
Setting the Dynamic DNS allows others to access your FTP or Web service on your
computer using DNS-like address.
DDNS Status: Choose Enabled to enable it or Disabled to ignore.
Retry Time : It allows the router to make the connection again in the period you
set.
DDNS Server: Choose the desired server from the drop down list. Click the
Website to make the link to the server.
Host name: It is the DNS-like address used to access your FTP or web service.
User Name : This is the user name for your account at DNS server.
Password: This is the password for your account at DNS server.
Figure 3-28 DDNS Setting Screen
3.6 Configuring your PCs to Connect to the Router
Before you start to configure other PCs to accept the IP address that your Router
will provide, make sure the network card or adapter has been successfully installed
into each PC you planed to connect to the Router. Complete the following steps to
configure your PC:
Step 1 Click the Start button, select Setting, then Control Panel.
Step 2 Double Click the Network and Dial-up icon.
Step 3 Highlight the Local Area Connection and click the button of Properties.
Step 4 In the Configuration window, select the TCP/IP protocol line that has been
associated with your network card or adapter. (See Figure 3-29)
Figure 3-29 Network Box Screen
Step 5 Click Properties button, then choose IP Address tab. Select Obtain an IP
address automatically. Press OK. You have completed the client settings.
(See Figure 3-30)
Note: Windows may ask you for original Windows installation files, supply the as
needed.
Figure 3-30 TCP/IP Properties
4: Specifications
4.1 Technical Specifications
Standards
IEEE 802.3, IEEE 802.3u
Protocol
CSMA/CD, PPPoE, PPP, PPTP Client, ARP, DHCP Client
and Server, TCP/IP, UDP, ICMP, RIP1/RIP2, DNS Proxy,
Dynamic DNS, SNTP
Ports
Four 10/100 Mbps LAN ports
One 10/100 Mbps WAN ports
Connector
RJ-45 connector
Speed
WAN Router 10/100 Mbps (Half Duplex),
20/200 Mbps (Full Duplex)
LAN Switch - 10/100Mbps(Half Duplex),
20/200Mbps(Full Duplex)
Cabling Type
10Base-T: UTP/STP Category 3 or 5, Cross-Over
100Base-TX: UTP/STP Category 5, Cross-Over
Topology
Star
LED
Power, Diag, WAN per unit,
Link/ACT, FDX /Col, 10/100 per port
NAT
Translate private IP to pubic IP
Multiple DMZ
Support multiple public IP translate to multiple private IP
Virtual Server
Provide public services on the network
Firewall
IPSec, PPTP, L2TP pass through, Hacker Attack Prevention
Access Control
IP/MAC filter
Management
Web-based Configuration
4.2 Environmental Information
Dimensions
230 x 150 x 38 mm
Power
DC 5V/2A
CE Mark
ClassB
Emissions
FCC ClassB
Operating
0°C to 50°C (32°F to 122°F)
Temperature
Storage
-40°C to 70°C (-40°F to 158°F)
Temperature
Operating
20% to 95% relative humidity, non-condensing
Humidity
Storage Humidity 20% to 95% relative humidity, non-condensing
4.3 Cable Specifications
Ethernet Type Cable Requirements
10BASE-T
Category 3 or better, UTP or STP
100BASE-TX
Category 5 or better, UTP or STP
1000BASE-T
Category 5e or better, UTP or STP
Maximum Length
328 ft (100M)
328 ft (100M)
328 ft (100M)
Caution: Please do not use telephone cables. Telephone cables do not support
Ethernet or Fast Ethernet
There are two types of cables: Straight Through Cables and Crossover Cables.
Category 5 UTP/STP cable has eight wires inside the sheath. The wires form four
pairs. Straight Through Cables has same pin-outs at both ends while Crossover
Cables has a different pin arrangement at each end.
Figure 4-1 shows the diagram of Straight Through Cables and Crossover Cables.
Appendix A: About Static and Dynamic IP Address
A static IP address is an IP address that is assigned to a computer by an Internet
service provider to be its permanent address on the Internet. It is normally used in
the computer networks, where computers are connected all the times. As the
Internet gets more crowded, there are not enough IP numbers to go around. For this
reason, more and more ISPs are offering dynamic IP address instead. Check with
your ISP if they provide you a Static IP address. A dynamic IP address is a
temperately IP address assigned by a DHCP (Dynamic Host Computer Protocol)
server from a pool of IP addresses. A dynamic IP address may change every time
when you log in the network.
Appendix B: Warranty Statement
We provide this limited warranty for its product only to the person or entity who
originally purchased the product from us or its authorized reseller or distributor.
We guarantee that equipment is free from physical defects in workmanship and
material under normal use from the date of original retail purchase of the
Hardware. If the product proves defective during this warranty period, call our
Customer Service in order to obtain a Return Authorization number. Be sure to
have a proof of purchase on hand when calling. Return requests cannot be
processed without proof of purchase. When returning a product, mark the Return
Authorization Number clearly on the package pack and include your original proof
of purchase. All customers outside the R.O.C shall be held responsible for shipping
and handling charges.
In no event shall our liability exceed the price paid for the product from direct,
incidental or consequential damage resulting from the use of the product, its
accompanying software, or its documentation. We make no warranty or
representation, expressed, implied, or statutory, with respect to its products or the
contents or use of this documentation and all accompanying software, and
specifically disclaims its quality, performance, merchantability, or fitness for any
particular purpose. We reserve the right to revise or update its products, software,
or documentation without obligation to notify any individual or entity.
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