Specifications | Cabletron Systems 520 Network Router User Manual

SmartSwitch Router
510 and 520
Installation and Configuration Guide
9032869
Notice
Only qualified personnel should perform installation procedures.
NOTICE
Cabletron Systems reserves the right to make changes in specifications and other information
contained in this document without prior notice. The reader should in all cases consult Cabletron
Systems to determine whether any such changes have been made.
The hardware, firmware, or software described in this manual is subject to change without notice.
IN NO EVENT SHALL CABLETRON SYSTEMS BE LIABLE FOR ANY INCIDENTAL,
INDIRECT, SPECIAL, OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES WHATSOEVER (INCLUDING
BUT NOT LIMITED TO LOST PROFITS) ARISING OUT OF OR RELATED TO THIS
MANUAL OR THE INFORMATION CONTAINED IN IT, EVEN IF CABLETRON SYSTEMS
HAS BEEN ADVISED OF, KNOWN, OR SHOULD HAVE KNOWN, THE POSSIBILITY OF
SUCH DAMAGES.
 1999 by Cabletron Systems, Inc.
All Rights Reserved. Printed in the United States of America.
Cabletron Systems, Inc.
35 Industrial Way
Rochester, NH 03867-0505
Order Number: 9032869 February 1999
Cabletron Systems and SPECTRUM are registered trademarks, and SmartSwitch is a trademark
of Cabletron Systems, Inc.
IPX is a registered trademark of Novell, Inc.
DEC, DIGITAL, and the DIGITAL logo are trademarks of Compaq Computer Corporation.
All other trademarks and registered trademarks are the property of their respective holders.
i
Notice
FCC NOTICE
This device complies with Part 15 of the FCC rules. Operation is subject to the following two
conditions: (1) this device may not cause harmful interference, and (2) this device must accept any
interference received, including interference that may cause undesired operation.
NOTE: This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class A digital
device, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable
protection against harmful interference when the equipment is operated in a commercial
environment. This equipment uses, generates, and can radiate radio frequency energy and if not
installed in accordance with the operator’s manual, may cause harmful interference to radio
communications. Operation of this equipment in a residential area is likely to cause interference in
which case the user will be required to correct the interference at his own expense.
WARNING: Changes or modifications made to this device which are not expressly approved by
the party responsible for compliance could void the user’s authority to operate the equipment.
VCCI NOTICE
This is a Class A product based on the standard of the Voluntary Control Council for Interference
by Information Technology Equipment (VCCI). If this equipment is used in a domestic
environment, radio disturbance may arise. When such trouble occurs, the user may be required to
take corrective actions.
INDUSTRY CANADA NOTICE
This digital apparatus does not exceed the Class A limits for radio noise emissions from digital
apparatus set out in the Radio Interference Regulations of the Canadian Department of
Communications.
Le présent appareil numérique n'émet pas de bruits radioélectriques dépassant les limites
applicables aux appareils numériques de la class A prescrites dans le Règlement sur le brouillage
radioélectrique édicté par le ministère des Communications du Canada.
ii
ii
Notice
TAIWANESE NOTICE — CLASS A COMPUTING DEVICE
CE NOTICE — CLASS A COMPUTING DEVICE
Warning!
This is a Class A product. In a domestic environment, this product may cause radio interference, in
which case the user may be required to take adequate measures.
Achtung!
Dieses ist ein Gerät der Funkstörgrenzwertklasse A. In Wohnbereichen können bei Betrieb dieses Gerätes
Rundfunkstörungen auftreten, in welchen Fällen der Benutzer für entsprechende Gegenmaßnahmen
verantwortlich ist.
Avertissement!
Cet appareil est un appareil de Classe A. Dans un environnement résidentiel cet appareil peut provoquer des
brouillages radioélectriques. Dans ce cas, il peut être demandé à l'utilisateur de prendre les mesures
appropriées.
CABLETRON SYSTEMS, INC. PROGRAM LICENSE AGREEMENT
IMPORTANT: Before utilizing this product, carefully read this License Agreement.
This document is an agreement between you, the end user, and Cabletron Systems, Inc. (“Cabletron”) that sets forth your
rights and obligations with respect to the Cabletron software program (the “Program”) contained in this package. The
Program may be contained in firmware, chips or other media. BY UTILIZING THE ENCLOSED PRODUCT, YOU ARE
AGREEING TO BECOME BOUND BY THE TERMS OF THIS AGREEMENT, WHICH INCLUDES THE LICENSE
AND THE LIMITATION OF WARRANTY AND DISCLAIMER OF LIABILITY. IF YOU DO NOT AGREE TO THE
TERMS OF THIS AGREEMENT, PROMPTLY RETURN THE UNUSED PRODUCT TO THE PLACE OF PURCHASE
FOR A FULL REFUND.
CABLETRON SOFTWARE PROGRAM LICENSE
1.
LICENSE. You have the right to use only the one (1) copy of the Program provided in this package subject to the terms
and conditions of this License Agreement.
You may not copy, reproduce or transmit any part of the Program except as permitted by the Copyright Act of the
United States or as authorized in writing by Cabletron.
2.
OTHER RESTRICTIONS. You may not reverse engineer, decompile, or disassemble the Program.
3.
APPLICABLE LAW. This License Agreement shall be interpreted and governed under the laws and in the state and
federal courts of New Hampshire. You accept the personal jurisdiction and venue of the New Hampshire courts.
iii
Notice
EXCLUSION OF WARRANTY AND DISCLAIMER OF LIABILITY
1.
EXCLUSION OF WARRANTY. Except as may be specifically provided by Cabletron in writing, Cabletron makes
no warranty, expressed or implied, concerning the Program (including its documentation and media).
CABLETRON DISCLAIMS ALL WARRANTIES, OTHER THAN THOSE SUPPLIED TO YOU BY
CABLETRON IN WRITING, EITHER EXPRESSED OR IMPLIED, INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO
IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE, WITH
RESPECT TO THE PROGRAM, THE ACCOMPANYING WRITTEN MATERIALS, AND ANY
ACCOMPANYING HARDWARE.
2.
NO LIABILITY FOR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES. IN NO EVENT SHALL CABLETRON OR ITS
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DAMAGES FOR LOSS OF BUSINESS, PROFITS, BUSINESS INTERRUPTION, LOSS OF BUSINESS
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ARISING OUT OF THE USE OR INABILITY TO USE THIS CABLETRON PRODUCT, EVEN IF CABLETRON
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ALLOW THE EXCLUSION OR LIMITATION OF LIABILITY FOR CONSEQUENTIAL OR INCIDENTAL
DAMAGES, OR ON THE DURATION OR LIMITATION OF IMPLIED WARRANTIES, IN SOME INSTANCES
THE ABOVE LIMITATIONS AND EXCLUSIONS MAY NOT APPLY TO YOU.
UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT RESTRICTED RIGHTS
The enclosed product (a) was developed solely at private expense; (b) contains “restricted computer software” submitted
with restricted rights in accordance with Section 52227-19 (a) through (d) of the Commercial Computer Software Restricted Rights Clause and its successors, and (c) in all respects is proprietary data belonging to Cabletron and/or its
suppliers.
For Department of Defense units, the product is licensed with “Restricted Rights” as defined in the DoD Supplement to the
Federal Acquisition Regulations, Section 52.227-7013 (c) (1) (ii) and its successors, and use, duplication, disclosure by the
Government is subject to restrictions as set forth in subparagraph (c) (1) (ii) of the Rights in Technical Data and Computer
Software clause at 252.227-7013. Cabletron Systems, Inc., 35 Industrial Way, Rochester, New Hampshire 03867-0505.
iv
iv
Notice
Declaration of Conformity
Addendum
Application of Council Directive(s): 89/336/EEC
73/23/EEC
Manufacturer’s Name: Cabletron Systems, Inc.
Manufacturer’s Address: 35 Industrial Way
PO Box 5005
Rochester, NH 03867
European Representative Name: Mr. J. Solari
European Representative Address: Cabletron Systems Limited
Nexus House, Newbury Business Park
London Road, Newbury
Berkshire RG13 2PZ, England
Conformance to Directive(s)/Product Standards: EC Directive 89/336/EEC
EC Directive 73/23/EEC
EN 55022
EN 50082-1
EN 60950
Equipment Type/Environment: Networking Equipment, for use in a
Commercial or Light
Industrial Environment.
We the undersigned, hereby declare, under our sole responsibility, that the equipment
packaged with this notice conforms to the above directives.
Manufacturer
Legal Representative in Europe
Mr. Ronald Fotino
____________________________________________________
Mr.
J. Solari
____________________________________
Full Name
Full Name
Principal
Compliance Engineer
____________________________________________________
Title
Managing Director - E.M.E.A.
____________________________________
Rochester, NH, USA
____________________________________________________
Newbury, Berkshire, England
____________________________________
Location
Location
Title
v
Contents
Preface
Overview .......................................................................................................xi
Using This Guide ..........................................................................................xi
Intended Audience .......................................................................................xi
Structure of This Guide................................................................................xii
Related Documentation............................................................................. xiii
Document Convention .................................................................................xv
Glossary ......................................................................................................xvi
Getting Help ...............................................................................................xvii
Chapter 1
Product Introduction
Overview .................................................................................................... 1-1
Chapter Contents........................................................................................ 1-1
What Are the SmartSwitch Router 510 and SmartSwitch Router 520? .... 1-2
SSR-510 Router .................................................................................. 1-2
SSR-520 Router .................................................................................. 1-2
Features ...................................................................................................... 1-3
Performance and Memory .................................................................. 1-3
Configuration and Management ......................................................... 1-3
EasyStart ............................................................................................. 1-4
Front and Back Panel Components............................................................ 1-5
Front Panel Components..................................................................... 1-5
Back Panel Components ..................................................................... 1-8
Chapter 2
Installing and Cabling
Overview .................................................................................................... 2-1
Chapter Contents........................................................................................ 2-1
Installing the Router in the Rack Mounting Shelf ..................................... 2-2
Assembling the Rack Mount Shelf ..................................................... 2-3
Attaching Adhesive Strips .................................................................. 2-4
Cabling the Routers.................................................................................... 2-6
Cabling the SSR-510 .......................................................................... 2-6
Cabling the SSR-520 .......................................................................... 2-8
vii
Contents
Removing the Cables .......................................................................................2-10
Removing the SSR-510 Cables.................................................................2-10
Removing the SSR-520 Cables.................................................................2-11
Chapter 3
Connecting the Console Port Cable
Overview ............................................................................................................3-1
Chapter Contents................................................................................................3-1
Signaling Standards............................................................................................3-2
Console Port Device Cabling .............................................................................3-2
Connecting the Console Port..............................................................................3-3
Chapter 4
Configuring the Router
Overview ............................................................................................................4-1
Chapter Contents................................................................................................4-1
Using the Router Configurator to Configure the Router....................................4-2
Console Screens ..........................................................................................4-4
Using the CLI to Manually Configure the Router .............................................4-6
Preconfigured Router Screen ......................................................................4-9
Using Menus to Setup the Router ....................................................................4-10
[1] Restart with Factory Defaults..............................................................4-11
[2] Restart with Current Settings ..............................................................4-12
[3] Show Current Settings.........................................................................4-13
[4] IP Configuration..................................................................................4-14
[1] Set SNMP Read/Write Community .............................................4-15
[2] Set In-Band Interface IP Address ................................................4-16
[3] Set Default Gateway ....................................................................4-17
Go to Local Console .................................................................................4-18
[5] Go To Local Console...........................................................................4-19
Chapter 5
Supporting ISDN for the SSR-510
Overview ............................................................................................................5-1
Chapter Contents................................................................................................5-1
Ordering Your ISDN Line..................................................................................5-2
Obtaining a Network Termination Device ........................................................5-3
viii
Contents
Appendix A Problem Solving
Overview ....................................................................................................A-1
Appendix Contents.....................................................................................A-1
Normal Powerup ........................................................................................A-2
Self-Test Progress States ............................................................................A-3
LED Descriptions.......................................................................................A-5
Problem Solving Using the LEDs ..............................................................A-7
Appendix B Connectors, Adapters and Cable Connections
Overview ....................................................................................................B-1
Appendix Contents.....................................................................................B-1
Connector Assignments..............................................................................B-2
10BaseT Port (8-pin MJ) Connector ..........................................................B-4
Adapters .....................................................................................................B-5
H8571-J Adapter .................................................................................B-5
H8575-A Adapter................................................................................B-5
Cable Connections......................................................................................B-6
Appendix C Product Specifications
Overview ....................................................................................................C-1
Appendix Contents.....................................................................................C-1
Product Specifications................................................................................C-2
Acoustical Specifications ...........................................................................C-3
Connectors..................................................................................................C-4
Parts List.....................................................................................................C-5
Appendix D Installation Information – United Kingdom
Overview ....................................................................................................D-1
Appendix Contents.....................................................................................D-1
Service Categories......................................................................................D-2
Power Rating, Router Isolation and Safety Status .....................................D-3
Host Power Rating ..............................................................................D-3
Router Isolation...................................................................................D-3
Safety Status........................................................................................D-3
ix
Contents
Cable Approval ..........................................................................................D-4
Supported Cables ................................................................................D-4
Equipment Between the Approved Router and a Digital Circuit (PTT) ....D-5
x
Preface
Preface
Preface
Overview
This manual describes how to install the SmartSwitch Router 510 and SmartSwitch
Router 520 (also referred to in this manual as SSR-510 and SSR-520). It also provides
problem solving information, connector pin assignments, and other general information.
Using This Guide
Read through this guide completely to understand the router features, capabilities, and
Local Management functions. A general working knowledge of Ethernet and IEEE 802.3
type data communications networks and their physical layer components is helpful when
using these devices.
Intended Audience
This manual is intended for the hardware installer. The installer is responsible for ensuring
that the hardware is installed and tested. It shows how to install when the site is verified
and the cables and devices are in place. This guide shows how to verify the site, install
cables and devices and troubleshoot problems. The person installing software can then
verify the system installation.
xi
Preface
Structure of This Guide
This guide is organized as follows:
Chapter/
Appendix
Title
Description
Chapter 1
Product Introduction
Describes the SSR-510 and SSR-520 routers and their
features.
Chapter 2
Installing and Cabling
Provides instructions for installing the router in a Rack
Mounting Shelf and cabling the routers.
Chapter 3
Connecting the
Console Port Cable
Provides instructions for connecting the router to the
console port.
Chapter 4
Configuring the
Router
Describes how to configure the routers using menus.
Chapter 5
Supporting ISDN for
the SSR-510
Describes ordering an ISDN line and obtaining a
network terminator device.
Appendix A
Problem Solving
Provides installation-specific problem solving
information using the LEDs.
Appendix B
Connectors, Adapters
and Cable
Connections
Describes connectors and pin assignments, adapters,
and cable connections.
Appendix C
Product
Specifications
Provides product specifications and a parts list.
Appendix D
Installation
Information - United
Kingdom
Contains installation information required for the
United Kingdom.
xii
Preface
Related Documentation
The following documents may help the user to configure and manage the SmartSwitch
Router SSR-510 and SSR-520:
Part Number
Title
Description
SmartSwitch Router 500 Series
Bridging Configuration Guide
Describes bridging methods,
operational features of bridging,
configuration methods, basic
configurations, and monitoring the
bridging functionality.
SmartSwitch Router 500 Series
Event Logging System
Messages Guide
Describes messages logged by the
Event Logging System (ELS).
SmartSwitch Router 500 Series
Network Interface Operations
Guide
Describes the configuration and
monitoring the supported network
interfaces.
SmartSwitch Router 500 Series
Routing Protocols Reference
Guide
Provides detailed reference
information about protocols and
interfaces supported by the router.
SmartSwitch Router 500 Series
Routing Protocols Users Guide
Explains how to configure and monitor
the routing protocols supported by the
router.
SmartSwitch Router 500 Series
Router Configurator User’s
Guide
Explains how to install the Router
Configurator software, and use it to
create and load configurations into the
6PDUW6ZLWFK5RXWHU6HULHV
routers.
SmartSwitch Router 500 Series
System Software Guide
Provides information about installing,
configuring, and operating the router
system software.
xiii
Preface
Part Number
Title
Description
SmartSwitch Router 500 Series
System Quick Reference Guide
Provides quick reference information
about configuring the 6PDUW6ZLWFK
5RXWHU6HULHV system software.
SmartSwitch Router 500 Series
Systems Network Architecture
Guide
Describes how to use SDLC Relay to
route SNA traffic across a WAN.
SmartSwitch Router 500 Series
DTF (Digital Trace Facility)
User Guide
How to install and use the trace
facility which enables you to trace
packets within the protocol layers
of the 6PDUW6ZLWFK5RXWHU.
The manuals referenced above can be obtained on the World Wide Web (refer to the
section titled Getting Help).
xiv
Preface
Document Conventions
Throughout this guide, the following symbols are used to call attention to important
information.
Note symbol. Calls the reader’s attention to any item of information that may be of
special importance.
Caution symbol. Contains information essential to avoid damage to the equipment.
!
Electrical Hazard Warning symbol. Warns against an action that could result in the
presence of an electrical hazard.
xv
Preface
Glossary
This book uses the following terms:
xvi
Term
Definition
Basic Rate
A specific ISDN offering providing users with two
64Kb/s data channels (e.g. “B” channels) and one
16Kb/s signalling channel (e.g. “D” channel).
CLI
Command Line Interface
Dedicated
Ethernet cable
IEEE 10Base2 coaxial cable that carries Ethernet signals.
DRS
Distributed Routing Software
Ethernet
A term used for product compatibility with ISO 8802-3/
ANSI/IEEE 802.3 standards and the Ethernet standards
for CSMA/CD local area networks (LANs).
SNMP
Simple Network Management Protocol, an industry
standard protocol for network management.
SSR
SmartSwitch Router
WAN
Wide Area Network. A generic term used to identify
serial links which traverse large geographic areas.
Preface
Getting Help
For additional support related to this device or document, contact the
Cabletron Systems using one of the following methods:
World Wide Web
http://www.cabletron.com/
Phone
(603) 332-9400
Internet mail
support@cabletron.com
FTP
ftp://ftp.cabletron.com/
anonymous
your email address
Login
Password
To send comments or suggestions concerning this document, contact the Cabletron
Systems Technical Writing Department via the following
email address: TechWriting@cabletron.com
Make sure to include the document Part Number in the email message.
Before calling Cabletron Systems, have the following information ready:
•
Your Cabletron Systems service contract number
•
A description of the failure
•
A description of any action(s) already taken to resolve the problem (e.g.,
changing mode switches, rebooting the unit, etc.)
•
The serial and revision numbers of all involved Cabletron Systems
products in the network
•
A description of your network environment (layout, cable type, etc.)
•
Network load and frame size at the time of trouble (if known)
•
The device history (i.e., have you returned the device before, is this a
recurring problem, etc.)
•
Any previous Return Material Authorization (RMA) numbers
xvii
Chapter 1
Product Introduction
Overview
This chapter provides a description of the SmartSwitch Router 510 and
SmartSwitch Router 520 (also referred to in this manual as SSR-510 and
SSR-520) and their features.
Chapter Contents
Topic
Page
What Are the SmartSwitch Router 510 and SmartSwitch Router
520?
1-2
SSR-510 Router
1-2
SSR-520 Router
1-2
Features
1-3
Performance and Memory
1-3
Configuration and Management
1-3
EasyStart
1-4
Front and Back Panel Components
1-5
Front Panel Components
1-5
Back Panel Components
1-8
1-1
Product Introduction
What Are the SmartSwitch Router 510 and
SmartSwitch Router 520?
The SmartSwitch Router SSR-510 and SmartSwitch Router SSR-520 (also
referred to in this manual as the SSR-510 and SSR-520 routers) provide
multiprotocol routing for linking Ethernet LANs to corporate Wide Area
Networks (WAN).
The routers offer flexible software support that can be tailored to the needs of
specific remote environments.
The SSR-510 and SSR-520 routers are available with Multiprotocol Software.
Protocol support, for your package, is described in the Cabletron Distributed
Routing Software Release Notes.
The SSR-510 and SSR-520 standards-compliant technology ensures
interoperability in multivendor networks.
SSR-510 Router
The SSR-510 router has the following port connections:
•
One Ethernet interface, in either dedicated Ethernet (10Base2) or twisted
pair (10BaseT)
•
One synchronous serial WAN port capable of T1/EI data rates
•
One ISDN basic rate interface (BRI) S/T-interface
SSR-520 Router
The SSR-520 router has the following port connections:
1-2
•
One Ethernet interface, in either dedicated Ethernet (10Base2) or twisted
pair (10BaseT)
•
Two synchronous WAN ports capable of T1/EI rates
Product Introduction
Features
The SSR-510 and SSR-520 routers include the following features.
Performance and Memory
The SSR-510 and SSR-520 routers contain the following performance and
memory features:
•
Industry-standard processors operating at 22.5 MHz clock rates, and
utilizes 32-bit address and data buses for maximum bus bandwidth.
•
4 MB of system flash memory.
•
4 MB of system memory using PC compatible memory DSIMMS.
•
Memory accesses are parity protected on a byte wide basis.
Configuration and Management
The following configuration and management options are available:
•
Support for the following configuration options:
––
EasyStart configuration loader
––
Graphical User Interface (GUI) using the clearVISN Router
Configurator tool
––
Command Line Interface (CLI) using the console port
––
CLI using Telnet
•
Upgradeable device firmware (in nonvolatile Flash memory) using
Trivial File Transfer Protocol (TFTP).
•
Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP) for monitoring.
1-3
Product Introduction
EasyStart
EasyStart is a feature that allows you to downline load configuration files
that are stored on a server via BOOTP/TFTP.
Using EasyStart and the clearVISN Router Configurator eliminates the
need for configuring the router using the Command Line Interface (CLI).
When the router is booted, it autoconfigures all interfaces and sends out
requests to load its configuration file. Once the file is received, the router
automatically restarts so that the configuration parameters specified in the
file take effect.
Refer to the SmartSwitch Router 500 Series System Software Guide for
information about using the EasyStart feature.
1-4
Product Introduction
Front and Back Panel Components
The following sections describe the front and back panel components for the
SSR-510 or SSR-520 routers.
Front Panel Components
Table 1-1 describes the front panel components, including LEDs, that are
illustrated in Figure 1-1.
For problem-solving information using the LEDs, refer to Appendix A.
Table 1-1. Front Panel LEDs and Connectors
Item
Icon
Name
Description
1
Power LED
Lights when the router has power.
2
Module OK LED
Lights when the router passes selftest.
3
Network OK LED
Indicates network connection or port
state.
4
Network Activity
LED
Indicates network traffic connection.
Blinks faster as traffic becomes
heavier.
5
Port 1 Serial Line
OK LED
Indicates self-test pass or failure.
6
Port 1 Serial Line
Activity Indicator
Indicates operation mode on port 1.
Continued on next page ...
1-5
Product Introduction
Table 1-1. Front Panel LEDs and Connectors
Item
Name
Description
Port 2 Serial Line
OK LED (for
SSR-520)
Indicates self-test pass or failure.
ISDN Port OK
(for SSR-510)
Indicates self-test pass or failure.
Port 2 Serial Line
Activity Indicator
(for SSR-520)
Indicates operation mode on port 2.
ISDN Activity
Indicator (for
SSR-510)
Indicates operation mode on ISDN
port.
9
Twisted Pair
(10BaseT)
Connector
Connects the router to a 10BaseT
network.
10
Synchronous
Serial Port
Connectors
(labeled 1 and 2
for SSR-520)
These ports support the EIA530A,
RS232/V.28, RS422/V.11, V.35, X.21
Leased Lines (LL), RS423/V.10
11
Console Port
Connection
Connects a console terminal that is
used to manage the console. Uses an
8-pin MJ connector.
12
Dump Button
Forces a dump of router memory.
Refer to the Distributed Router
Software System Software Guide for
more information.
13
Ethernet Network
Connector (BNC)
Connects the router to the dedicated
Ethernet segment. Not used when the
router is connected through the
twisted pair (10BaseT) connector.
14
Ethernet Label
Lists the Ethernet address of the
module.
15
ISDN Connection
(labeled 2 for
SSR-510)
Connects the module to an ISDN
segment. Uses an 8-pin MJ connector.
7
8
1-6
Icon
Product Introduction
Figure 1-1. Front Panel LEDs and Connectors
1-7
Product Introduction
Back Panel Components
Table 1-2 describes the back panel components that are illustrated in
Figure 1-2.
Table 1-2. Back Panel Feature Components
1-8
Item
Name
Description
1
Power Connector
Receives dc current from the power supply.
Product Introduction
Figure 1-2. Back Panel Layout
1-9
Chapter 2
Installing and Cabling
Overview
This chapter describes how to install the SmartSwitch Router 510 and
SmartSwitch Router 520 in a rack mount shelf and how to cable the routers.
Chapter Contents
Topic
Page
Installing the Router in the Rack Mounting Shelf
2-2
Cabling the Routers
2-6
Removing the Cables
2-10
2-1
Installing and Cabling
Installing the Router in the Rack Mounting
Shelf
Either the SSR-510 or the SSR-520 router can be used as a standalone device
mounted on a wall or installed in a standard 19-inch rack using a shelf
assembly (Part Number H9544-MS).
Figure 2-1 shows the RETMA standard mounting shelf (1) that is used to
mount routers into a standard 19-inch rack. This shelf provides support for
one router (2) and one power supply unit (3). The shelf is attached to a rack
via rack mounting brackets (4). The router is secured to the shelf using
adhesive strips (5). All routers with T-type dedicated Ethernet connectors on
the top, require 2-1/2 inches of vertical mounting space. Installation
instructions follow this figure.
Figure 2-1. Rack Mounting Shelf, Router and Power Supply Assembly
2-2
Installing and Cabling
Assembling the Rack Mount Shelf
Figure 2-1 shows the rack mount shelf. The following table provides
installation instructions.
Step
1
Action
Attach two rack mount brackets (4) to the base (1) using four flat
headed #6-32 screws (see Figure 2-1).
The brackets can be attached in two positions flush or receded.
2
Go to the section titled Assembling Adhesive Strips.
2-3
Installing and Cabling
Attaching Adhesive Strips
To secure the router and power supply to the shelf, use eight inches of duallock reclosable fastening strip, (supplied with this kit). To assemble the
adhesive strips, complete the following steps.
Step
Action
1
Cut three strips for the router (approximately 2 x 2-1/2 inches) and
one strip for the power supply (approximately 1 x 1-1/2 inches).
2
Peel off the liner to expose adhesive surface.
3
Apply strips to one side of the router (about 1/2 inch from the end)
and to the shelf.
Notes: 1. Temperature should be above 68 degrees.
2. Surfaces must be clean, dry and free of oil.
3. Do not touch the adhesive after liner is removed.
However the shelf with the router can be handled
immediately.
2-4
4
Mount the router to the tray and press down until an audible snap
is heard. Figure 2-2 shows an assembled unit.
5
After the router is mounted, connect cables as described in the
section titled Cabling the Routers.
Installing and Cabling
Figure 2-2. Assembled Router and Rack Mount Shelf
2-5
Installing and Cabling
Cabling the Routers
This section describes how to cable the SSR-510 and SSR-520 routers.
Cabling the SSR-510
Figure 2-3 shows the SSR-510 router and cables. Cabling instructions follow
the figure.
Figure 2-3. Installing the SSR-510 Router
2-6
Step
Action
1
Connect the cable from the power supply to the power connector
(1) on the back of the router.
Installing and Cabling
Step
Action
2
Plug the ac power supply cable (2) into the power supply, then
into a wall outlet.
3
Upon receiving power, verify that the router’s Power LED lights
immediately, that the Module OK LED lights within five seconds,
and that the router performs a self-test.
Note: The self-test requires 25 seconds to complete.
After the router completes self-test, and if the router is
unconfigured, the Power, Module OK, and Network OK LEDs
remain lit. The Network Activity LED blinks at a rate proportional
to the amount of activity on the port.
Note: If the LEDs do not operate as described, refer to Appendix A.
4
Connect the dedicated Ethernet T-connector (3) OR the Twisted
Pair Connector (4):
a) Attach the dedicated Ethernet T-connector (3) to the BNC
network connector and turn the connector one-quarter turn
clockwise until it locks into place. Terminate the connection
with a 50-ohm terminator or extend the Ethernet segment to
the next device.
To disconnect the dedicated Ethernet T-connector, turn the
connector one-quarter turn counter-clockwise until the
connector clears the BNC connector stem, then disconnect
the cable.
b) OR, connect the 10BaseT cable (4) to the twisted pair
connector (8-pin MJ Ethernet connector).
Note: Do not use both dedicated Ethernet and twisted pair
connectors simultaneously.
5
Connect the ISDN cable (5) to Port 2 of the router.
6
Connect the serial cable (6) to Port 1 on the SSR-510 router.
7
Connect the console cable (7) using the 8-pin MJ connector. Use
an H8584-AC adapter if necessary.
8
After successful installation and power-up, configuration
information will display on the console monitor, including
questions about your network topology.
2-7
Installing and Cabling
Cabling the SSR-520
Figure 2-4 shows the SSR-520 router and cables. The table following the
figure describes how to cable the router.
Figure 2-4. Installing the SSR-520 Router
2-8
Step
Action
1
Connect the cable from the power supply to the power connector
(1) on the back of the router.
2
Plug the ac power supply cable (2) into the power supply, then
into a wall outlet.
Installing and Cabling
Step
Action
3
Upon receiving power, verify that the router’s Power LED lights
immediately, that the Module OK LED lights within five seconds,
and that the router performs a self-test.
Note: The self-test requires 25 seconds to complete.
After the router completes self-test, and if the router is
unconfigured, the Power, Module OK, and Network OK LEDs
remain lit. The Network Activity LED blinks at a rate proportional
to the amount of activity on the port.
Note: If the LEDs do not operate as described, refer to Appendix A.
4
Connect the dedicated Ethernet T-connector (3) OR the Twisted
Pair Connector (4):
a) Attach the dedicated Ethernet T-connector (3) to the BNC
network connector and turn the connector one-quarter turn
clockwise until it locks into place. Terminate the connection
with a 50-ohm terminator or extend the Ethernet segment to
the next device.
To disconnect the dedicated Ethernet T-connector, turn the
connector one-quarter turn counter-clockwise until the
connector clears the BNC connector stem, then disconnect
the cable.
b) OR, connect the 10BaseT cable (4) to the twisted pair
connector (8-pin MJ Ethernet connector).
Note: Do not use both dedicated Ethernet and twisted pair
connectors simultaneously.
5
Connect the serial cables (6) to Port 1 and Port 2 on the SSR-520
router.
6
Connect the console cable (5) using the 8-pin MJ connector. Use
an H8584-AC adapter if necessary.
7
After successful installation and power-up, configuration
information will display on the console monitor, including
questions about your network topology.
2-9
Installing and Cabling
Removing the Cables
This section describes how to remove cables attached to the SSR-510 and
SSR-520 routers.
Removing the SSR-510 Cables
To remove cables from the SSR-510 router, see Figure 2-5 and complete the
following steps.
Step
Action
1
Press the release tab (1) on the cable plug, then pull out the cable.
2
Push in the release tabs (2) on the side of the WAN serial cable
connector, then pull out the cable.
3
Press the release tab (3) on the ISDN cable plug, then pull out the
cable.
Figure 2-5. Removing the SSR-510 Cables
2-10
Installing and Cabling
Removing the SSR-520 Cables
To remove cables from the SSR-520 router, see Figure 2-6 and complete the
following steps.
Step
Action
1
Press the release tab (1) on the cable plug, then pull out the
cable.
2
Push in the release tabs (2) on the side of the WAN serial cable
connector, then pull out the cable.
Figure 2-6. Removing the SSR-520 Cables
2-11
Chapter 3
Connecting the Console Port
Cable
Overview
This chapter describes how to connect the SmartSwitch Router 510 or
SmartSwitch Router 520 router to the console port.
Chapter Contents
Topic
Page
Signaling Standards
2-2
Console Port Device Cabling
2-2
Connecting the Console Port
2-3
3-1
Connecting the Console Port Cable
Signaling Standards
The router console port conforms to the EIA-232D signaling standard at 9600
baud. To the user, the port appears as a data terminal equipment (DTE) device.
Console Port Device Cabling
The console port can be connected to a console port device (a terminal or
personal computer), using the following cables and adapters:
If the console port device is a ...
With this
adapter...
PC with a 9-pin D-Sub communications
port
BN24H-xx1
H8571-J
Terminal with a 25-pin D-Sub connector
BN24H-xx1
H8575-A
Terminal with a 6-pin MMJ connector
BN24H-xx1
Not required.
1xx
3-2
Use this
cable...
indicates cable length in meters.
Connecting the Console Port Cable
Connecting the Console Port
The console port connection is made through the console port on the router.
To connect the console port on the SSR-510 or the SSR-520 routers, complete
the following steps:
Step
Action
1
Ensure that the transmit and receive baud rates on the console port
device are set to 9600 baud.
2
Connect the console port device to the console port connector on
the router.
The router’s console port is shown in Figure 3-1. The legend identifying the
console port cabling follows the figure.
3-3
Connecting the Console Port Cable
Figure 3-1.
Item
1
2
Console Port Cabling Components
Description
Console Port Device
Console Port
After all cables are connected, go to Chapter 4, Configuring the Router.
3-4
Chapter 4
Configuring the Router
Overview
There are two ways to configure the router. The first and recommended way
is to invoke the clearVISN Router Configurator. The clearVISN Router
Configurator creates a configuration for the router. It allows the Router
Configurator and EasyStart to load that configuration into the router. The
second way is to manually configure the router using menus and the
Command Line Interface (CLI).
Examples of the setup screen displays are provided in this section to aid in the
description of the console port and to display the options that are available.
Because they are examples only, the displays can vary slightly from the actual
screen displays on your console port device. Boldface type in the screen
display examples indicates user input.
Chapter Contents
Topic
Page
Using the Router Configurator to Configure the Router
4-2
Using the CLI to Manually Configure the Router
4-6
Using Menus to Set up the Router
4-10
4-1
Configuring the Router
Using the Router Configurator to Configure
the Router
The following steps are required to configure your router with the clearVISN
Router Configurator.
Step
Action
1
Install the clearVISN Router Configurator on the PC that you plan to use
for configuring the routers on your network. The software can be found
on the CD that accompanies the hardware.
2
Start the clearVISN Router Configurator and prepare your
configuration. For additional information on the clearVISN Router
Configurator, please refer to the clearVISN Router Configurator User’s
Guide.
3
After your configuration is complete, you must start the BOOTP server
on your PC. The BOOTP server is on the START-PROGRAMSclearVISN Router Configurator program group.
4
If your router is direct from the factory and never had a configuration
loaded into it, it is now ready to perform the EasyStart function.
If your router has a configuration in it that you want to override, you
must re-initialize it to factory defaults before EasyStart can facilitate
loading the new configuration from the clearVISN Router Configurator.
5
If you are configuring the router in a LAN environment, you can now
connect it to the same network as your PC and power it up.
If you are going to load your router over a wide-area network, refer to
the clearVISN Router Configurator User’s Guide for more information
on how to configure it in that environment.
4-2
Configuring the Router
Step
6
Action
After the router is powered up, you can verify that it is configured by
connecting to it via the console port or TELNET. The console port will
display the In-band management address that you selected on its menu
display.
If you successfully connect to the router with PING or TELNET, your
configuration has been successfully loaded.
Examples used in this section show a router power up when the system is
started with factory defaults.
The term “SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx” is used to imply either the SmartSwitch
Router SSR-510 or the SmartSwitch Router SSR-520. Screens used in this
chapter reflect typical SSR-510 screens. These screens are very similar to
those used for the SSR-520.
4-3
Configuring the Router
Console Screens
After the configuration exists in the clearVISN Router Configurator, for new
routers, the following screens show the power-up sequence of the router being
loaded by EasyStart:
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
===============================================================
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx INSTALLATION MENU
*******************************
To fully manage this device telnet to one of the
following IP addresses or select item [3] below.
Out-of-Band: Not Configured
In-Band : None Operational or Configured
*******************************
[1] Restart with Factory Defaults
[2] Restart with Current Settings
[3] Go to Local Console
==================================================================
Enter selection : 00:00:05 EZ.001: Starting.
00:00:06 EZ.007: Waiting up to 6 seconds for devices to pass self-test.
00:00:08 AI.001: Changed params on ifc 1 (Serial Datalink),
from PSL to Frame Relay.
00:00:08 EZ.002: Changed one or more cfg params.
00:00:08 BTP.010: net 0, int Eth/0, Sent client request (htype: 1)
00:00:08 BTP.011: net 1, int SL/0, Could not snd client req because: Ifc not up
00:00:08 BTP.011: net 2, int ISDN/0, Could not snd client req because: Ifc type not suptd
00:00:08 BTP.007: net 0, int Eth/0, Valid Resp,
Server: Unknown(130.130.130.28),
Bootfile: C:\Program Files\Cabletron\RConfig\DRS\rf10935f.drs.SRM
VendOpts config file: None
IpAddr 100.100.100.47, gwAddr 0.0.0.0
00:00:08 BTP.012: net 0, int Eth/0 No cfile in vendOptions, using bootfile fld instead
00:00:08 EZ.004: Rcvd boot info: ipAddr 100.100.100.47,
ipMask 255.255.255.0 on intf 0
00:00:08 EZ.009: *** Restarting Router ***
Continued on the next page . . .
4-4
Configuring the Router
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
=====================================================================
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx INSTALLATION MENU
*******************************
To fully manage this device telnet to one of the
following IP addresses or select item [3] below.
Out-of-Band: Not Configured
In-Band : 100.100.100.47
*******************************
[1] Restart with Factory Defaults
[2] Restart with Current Settings
[3] Go to Local Console
====================================================================
Enter selection : 00:00:05 EZ.001: Starting.
00:00:06 EZ.007: Waiting up to 6 seconds for devices to pass self-test.
00:00:08 TFTP.025: Starting tftp of file C:\Program Files\Cabletron\RConfig\DRS\rf10935f.
drs.SRM from 100.100.100.28
00:00:08 TFTP.027: Transfer completed successfully.
Writing to NVRAM.
00:00:08 TFTP.028: Writing to NVRAM completed.
00:00:08 EZ.008: TFTP transfer completed successfully.
*** EasyStart Completed Successfully ***
00:00:08 EZ.009: *** Restarting Router ***
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
====================================================================
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx INSTALLATION MENU
*******************************
To fully manage this device telnet to one of the
following IP addresses or select item [3] below.
Out-of-Band: Not Configured
In-Band : 100.100.100.47
*******************************
[1] Restart with Factory Defaults
[2] Restart with Current Settings
[3] Go to Local Console
====================================================================
Enter selection :
The router has been configured and is now ready to be used on the network.
4-5
Configuring the Router
Using the CLI to Manually Configure the
Router
When you power-up a router set with factory defaults, it will automatically
enter the EasyStart process.
To stop the EasyStart process, press <Enter> during the EZ.xxx messages.
The router will restart. Upon restart, use option [3] Go to Local
Console from the SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx INSTALLATION MENU and
type Stop quickly at the EasyStart prompt. The router will then restart and
allow access for creating the configuration manually.
If you plan to use Telnet to access the router, you must assign an IP address.
This is accomplished by selecting either [4] IP Configuration or [5]
Go to Local Console from the SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
INSTALLATION MENU. The following table describes where to locate the
configuration instructions.
If you will use the console terminal port to access the router for manual
configuration, the SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx INSTALLATION MENU will
display. Select either option [4] IP Configuration to configure the IP
address on the Ethernet interface or option [5] Go to Local Console
to configure the router using qconfig (quick configuration tool).
Examples used in this section show a router power up when the system is
started with factory default settings.
The term “SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx” is used to imply either the SmartSwitch
Router SSR-510 or the SmartSwitch Router SSR-520.
This section assumes this is the initial configuration of the router. To verify if
the router is configured, observe option [3] Show Current Settings
at the SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx INSTALLATION MENU to see if an InBand address displays. If no address displays, or you see option [5] Go to
Local Console in the SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx INSTALLATION
MENU the router is not configured. You can create a configuration with the
clearVISN Router Configurator as explained previously or manually
configure the router using the CLI.
After 5 seconds, if the router is not configured, the system displays the
following dialog.
4-6
Configuring the Router
After the SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx INSTALLATION MENU displays twice,
type 3 and press <Return> as shown in the following example:
Will start FLASH GW image in 5 seconds
Hit <ctl>C or enter cmd with <CR> to abort
Digital RouteAbout Access EW bootstrap monitor V1.0 [Jul 5 1995]
Copyright (C) 1995, Digital Equipment Corporation
>
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
====================================================================
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx INSTALLATION MENU
*******************************
To fully manage this device telnet to one of the
following IP addresses or select item [3] below.
Out-of-Band: Not Configured
In-Band : None Operational or Configured
*******************************
[1] Restart with Factory Defaults
[2] Restart with Current Settings
[3] Go to Local Console
====================================================================
Enter selection : 00:00:05 EZ.001: Starting.
00:00:06 EZ.007: Waiting up to 30 seconds for devices to pass self-test.
00:00:08 AI.001: Changed params on ifc 1 (Serial Datalink),
from PPP to PSL.
00:00:08 EZ.002: Changed one or more cfg params.
00:00:08 BTP.010: net 0, int Eth/0, Sent client request (htype: 1)
00:00:08 BTP.011: net 1, int PPP/0, Could not snd client req because: Ifc not up
00:00:08 BTP.011: net 2, int ISDN/0, Could not snd client req because: Ifc type not suptd
00:00:09 BTP.010: net 0, int Eth/0, Sent client request (htype: 1)
00:00:09 BTP.011: net 1, int PPP/0, Could not snd client req because: Ifc not up
00:00:09 BTP.011: net 2, int ISDN/0, Could not snd client req because: Ifc type not suptd
00:00:10 BTP.010: net 0, int Eth/0, Sent client request (htype: 1)
00:00:10 BTP.011: net 1, int PPP/0, Could not snd client req because: Ifc not up
00:00:10 BTP.011: net 2, int ISDN/0, Could not snd client req because: Ifc type not suptd
00:00:13 EZ.003: Bootp failed.
00:00:13 EZ.006: All dlinks/parameters tried but failed; resetting to def values.
00:00:13 EZ.009: *** Restarting Router ***
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
====================================================================
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx INSTALLATION MENU
*******************************
To fully manage this device telnet to one of the
following IP addresses or select item [3] below.
Out-of-Band: Not Configured
In-Band : None Operational or Configured
*******************************
[1] Restart with Factory Defaults
[2] Restart with Current Settings
[3] Go to Local Console
====================================================================
Enter selection : 3 <Return> 00:00:05 EZ.001: Starting.
4-7
Configuring the Router
After the EasyStart> prompt displays, quickly type: stop and press <Return>
Copyright (c) 1998, Cabletron Systems Inc.
MOS Operator Control
Entering EasyStart operation. Type ‘stop’ to terminate.
ELS messages are automatically displayed in this mode.
EasyStart> Stop <Return>
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
=============================================================
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx INSTALLATION MENU
[1]
[2]
[3]
[4]
[5]
Restart with Factory Defaults
Restart with Current Settings
Show Current Settings
IP Configuration
Go to Local Console
=============================================================
Enter selection:
To access the setup menus, press the <Return> key on the console port device
until the SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx INSTALLATION MENU displays.
To configure the router using
4-8
Go to the section titled
Menus
Using Menus to Set up the Router
(assign IP Address via menus)
Commands
Go to Local Console
(assign IP Address via the CLI
qconfig procedure)
Configuring the Router
Preconfigured Router Screen
If the router was previously configured, the following menu items are
available.
If you press the <Return> key during the bootstrap operation, execute the
stored image by typing e at the > prompt.
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
==================================================================
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx INSTALLATION MENU
*****************************************************************
To fully manage this device telnet to one of the
following IP addresses or select item [3] below.
Out-of-Band: Not Configured
In-Band
: 134.1.147.150
*****************************************************************
[1] Restart with Factory Defaults
[2] Restart with Current Settings
[3] Go to Local Console
=========================================================
Enter selection :
4-9
Configuring the Router
Using Menus to Set up the Router
This section describes the options that are available from the SmrtSwtch
Rtr 5xx INSTALLATION MENU.
Option
4-10
Page
[1] Restart with Factory Defaults
4-11
[2] Restart with Current Settings
4-12
[3] Show Current Settings
4-13
[4] IP Configuration
4-14
[5] Go to Local Console
4-19
Configuring the Router
[1] Restart with Factory Defaults
This option initializes the router’s configuration to factory default values by
resetting the router’s nonvolatile configuration storage parameters and
restarting the router. (To retain the current values, use Option [2]
Restart with Current Settings.) Allow up to one minute for the
router to restart.
!
This action deletes all configured settings and replaces them with factory
default values. All configuration settings will be lost.
CAUTION
The following example shows the dialog associated with this selection.
Enter selection : 1
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
==========================================================
RESTART WITH FACTORY DEFAULTS
* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *
*
IMPORTANT!
IMPORTANT!
IMPORTANT!
*
* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *
* This selection will delete the current configuration *
* settings and reset the system with the factory default *
* settings. All configuration settings will be lost.
*
* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *
==========================================================
Press Y to confirm [N]: Y <Return>
Press Return for Main Menu...
After you press <Return>, the EasyStart rebooting feature becomes active.
The EasyStart feature allows the router to boot up using existing
configuration files. EasyStart messages will appear on the console device.
Refer to the SmartSwitch Router 500 Series System Software Guide and the
clearVISN Router Configurator User’s Guide for more information about the
EasyStart feature.
4-11
Configuring the Router
[2] Restart with Current Settings
This option restarts the router but leaves the router’s configured nonvolatile
configuration storage parameters at their current values.
The following example shows the dialog associated with this selection.
Enter selection: 2
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
=============================================================
RESTART WITH CURRENT SETTINGS
This selection will restart your system with the current
configuration settings.
=============================================================
Press Y to confirm [N] : Y <Return>
Press Return for Main Menu...
If you select Y, then the SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx INSTALLATION MENU
will redisplay.
4-12
Configuring the Router
[3] Show Current Settings
This option shows the router’s current settings. If the router is being
configured for the first time, some of the fields will be blank.
The following example shows the screen display associated with this
selection.
Enter selection : 3
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
===============================================================
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx,Brouter:1 Enet 1T1 1BRI,HW=1,RO=1,#4105,SW=v3.0-3
SysUpTime
: 00:07:22 23 resets
SNMP Read/Write Community
Default Gateway
Interface
IP Address
Ethernet
134.1.147.150
: Not Available
: Not Configured
Subnet Mask
Other Info
255.255.255.0
===============================================================
... Press Return to continue ...
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
===============================================================
===============================================================
Press Return for Main Menu ...
4-13
Configuring the Router
[4] IP Configuration
The IP Configuration option provides you with four selections.
The following example shows the menus available with this selection.
Enter selection : 4
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
=========================================================
IP CONFIGURATION
* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *
* Configuration will not take effect until module
*
* is restarted
*
* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *
[1]
[2]
[3]
[4]
Set SNMP Read/Write Community
Set In-Band Interface IP Address
Set Default Gateway
Return to Main Menu
===================================================
Enter selection:
The following pages describe the IP Configuration options.
4-14
Option
Page
[1] Set SNMP Read/Write Community
4-15
[2] Set In-Band Interface IP Address
4-16
[3] Set Default Gateway
4-17
Configuring the Router
[1] Set SNMP Read/Write Community
This option prompts you to enter the router’s SNMP read/write community
name.
The following example shows the dialog associated with this selection.
Enter selection : 1
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
================================================================
SET SMNP READ/WRITE COMMUNITY
Format: The format for a community name is a string,
consisting of 4 to 31 printable Ascii characters,
that describes the relationship between an SNMP
agent and one or more SNMP managers. The string
defines the authentication mechanism that is employed
to validate the use of the community by the sending
SNMP entity.
================================================================
Enter the community string [public] : public <Return>
SNMP Read/Write community string set.
Press Return for IP Configuration Menu...
4-15
Configuring the Router
[2] Set In-Band Interface IP Address
This option prompts you to change or enter the IP address and subnet mask
for the in-band interface. You can only configure one in-band interface at a
time. The router does not need to be configured with a subnet mask for SNMP
communications when management stations are on the same subnet as the
router.
The format for these values is the standard 4-octet dotted decimal notation, in
which each octet of the address is represented as a decimal value, separated by
a decimal point (.).
The following example shows the dialog associated with this selection.
Enter selection
2
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
===============================================================
IN-BAND INTERFACE IP ADDRESS CONFIGURATION
Format:
The standard 4 octet dotted decimal notation in which
each octet of the address is represented as a decimal
value, separated by a "." character.
example: 134.12.13.14
To delete the IP address, enter 0 in the appropriate
address field.
Interface
IP Address
Subnet Mask
Other Info
Ethernet
================================================================
Enter the IP address [] : 134.12.13.14 <Return>
Enter the Subnet Mask [0.0.0.0] : 255.255.0 0 : <Return>
Press Return for IP Configuration Menu ...
4-16
Configuring the Router
[3] Set Default Gateway
This option sets the default gateway, if necessary, for the in-band interface.
This is the address of a router that the router will use when communicating to
a remote host. The default gateway address must be an address in the same
subnet as your in-band address.
The following example shows the dialog associated with this selection.
Enter selection : 3
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
=========================================================
SET IN-BAND INTERFACE DEFAULT GATEWAY ADDRESS
Format:
The standard 4-octet dotted decimal notation in which
each octet of the address is represented as a decimal
value, separated by a "." character.
example: 134.12.13.14
To delete the address, enter 0 in the appropriate
address field.
========================================================
Default Gateway []: 126.43.24.10 <Return>
Default Gateway Address Set.
Press Return for IP Configuration Menu . . .
4-17
Configuring the Router
Go to Local Console
This option allows you to configure the router.You must configure the router
before it is operational. The Go to Local Console option provides two
different configuration methods, depending on whether the router has been set
up with factory defaults or has been previously configured.
If the router has been set up with factory defaults, then select [5] Go to
Local Console in the SSR-5xx INSTALLATION MENU. This option
runs a quick configuration interactive question and answer dialog. This
method (qconfig) allows fast configuration of interfaces, basic bridging, IP,
IPX, IP Routing Protocols, DECnet and booting.
If the router has been previously configured, then select [3] Go to
Local Console in the installation menu. This option allows you to
configure the router using commands to configure interfaces, bridging, and
routing protocols (for example, IPX and IP).
4-18
Configuring the Router
[5] Go To Local Console
This selection runs quick configuration. If you reset to factory defaults and
select Go to Local Console without having configured the router via
the installation menu, the qconfig process starts automatically.
After making the changes you want, exit quick configuration and apply the
changes you made by typing restart. The system displays the following
messages:
Quick Config Done
Type RESTART at Config (only)> prompt for the configuration to
take effect.
Config (only) >
If you type restart at the Config (only)> prompt, the following message
displays:
Config (only)>restart
Are you sure you want to restart the gateway? (Yes [No]):
Enter yes to proceed. The following menu is then displayed.
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx
==================================================================
SmrtSwtch Rtr 5xx INSTALLATION MENU
**************************************************
To fully manage this device telnet to one of the
following IP addresses or select item [3] below.
Out-of-Band: Not Configured
In-Band
: 134.1.147.150
**************************************************
[1] Restart with Factory Defaults
[2] Restart with Current Settings
[3] Go to Local Console
==================================================================
Enter selection :
4-19
Chapter 5
Supporting ISDN for the
SSR-510
Overview
This section describes SSR-510 support for ISDN. Before you begin to
configure your router, you must make sure you have completed the necessary
steps in obtaining ISDN support.
This chapter defines what you will need to do to obtain the proper ISDN
support. ISDN configuration information resides in the SmartSwitch Router
500 Series Network Interface Operations Guide.
Chapter Contents
Topic
Page
Ordering Your ISDN Line
5-2
Obtaining a Network Termination Device
5-3
5-1
Supporting ISDN for the SSR-510
Ordering Your ISDN Line
You should order your basic rate ISDN service from your local telephone
company or PTT. When you order your ISDN service, request 64K circuitswitched data on your “B” channels. The router does not support voice
services.
Table 5-1 lists the possible value for basic rate ISDN parameters. The
telephone company will provide you with the ISDN configuration parameter
settings for your service. You will need these to properly configure the router
for ISDN operation.
Table 5-1. Possible Values for ISDN Parameters
5-2
ISDN
Configuration
Parameter
Possible Values
Switch Type
•
INS64 (Japan)
•
VN3
•
NET3
•
AUSTEL - Australian Telecom TS.014
•
5ESS (AT&T custom for 5ESS local office exchange)
•
DMS100 - Northern Telecom custom
•
NI1 - National ISDN-1, deployed by several vendors on
their switches
TEI
Usually has a default value of auto.
Local Number
The number to call for your basic rate interface.
Directory
Number(s)
Optional; these are normally the same as the Local Number
plus one alternate number that also reaches you.
Supporting ISDN for the SSR-510
Obtaining a Network Termination Device
In the United States the telephone company provides you with a U-interface
connection. Because of this, you need a network termination device (NT1) to
convert the U-interface to the S/T-interface. In Europe and other parts of the
world, an NT1 is not required because an S/T-interface is provided.
The network termination device (NT1) provides network termination
functions to your basic rate interface (BRI) connection. The NT1 device
allows you to add S/T-interface devices to your ISDN connection.
Depending on your country, you may need an NT1 device to connect the
SSR-510 to your ISDN line. Check with your local telephone company or
your authorized Cabletron Systems reseller to see if they can provide one for
you.
Make sure the NT1 device you choose has the following items necessary to
connect the router to the ISDN line:
•
Power supply, either integrated or separate.
•
Cable to attach the NT1 device.
5-3
Appendix A
Problem Solving
Overview
This appendix describes the LED functions and provides problem solving
information. The LEDs on the front of the router, with this appendix, provide
information to help you correct possible problems.
Appendix Contents
Topic
Page
Normal Powerup
A-2
Self-Test Progress States
A-3
LED Descriptions
A-5
Problem Solving Using the LEDs
A-7
A-1
Problem Solving
Normal Powerup
When the router power is initially turned on, the following events occur:
Event
1
2
3
4
A-2
Description
The router’s Power LED lights as soon as power is
applied to the unit.
The router initiates its built-in self-test. Flashing port serial
line LEDs and activity LEDs indicate that the router is
running various subroutines as part of the self-test. See Table
.
After successful completion of the self-test, the
Module OK LED lights, and remains lit.
The Network Activity LED blinks at a rate
proportional to the amount of activity on the port.
The remaining LEDs now indicate their operational status, as
described in Table .
Problem Solving
Self-Test Progress States
Upon power up, the router immediately begins a sequence of self tests and
memory sizing. The following sequence of LEDs pass by so quickly that it is
difficult to identify the discrete steps on a functioning router.
Should a hardware fault be detected, the LEDs will reflect the progress made
into the self-test. This information can be useful when describing problems to
your service representative.
These tests are run prior to the router OK LED being lit.
NOTE
Table A-1 describes the router’s self-test progress LED states.
Table A-1. Router Self Test Progress LED States
1 2 3 4 5 6
1
0
0 0 0 0 0 0 Microprocessor test and register setup
1
0
G 0 0 0 0 1 Microprocessor interrupts setup
1
0
G 0 0 0 1 0 Option card microprocessor setup
1
0
G 0 0 0 1 1 Option card interrupts setup
1
0
G 0 0 1 0 0 Memory controller port and memory setup
1
0
G 0 0 1 0 1 Peripheral controller port setup
1
0
G 0 0 1 1 0 Option card port set up (if present)
1
0
G 0 0 1 1 1 Restart configuration setup
1
0
G 0 1 0 0 0 Memory controller dpram test
1
0
G 0 1 0 0 1 Peripheral controller dpram test
Continued on the next page . . .
A-3
Problem Solving
Table A-1. Router Self Test Progress LED States
1 2 3 4 5 6
1
0
G 0 1 0 1 0 Option card dpram setup (if present)
1
0
G 0 1 0 1 1 Serial channel internal loopback test
1
0
G 0 1 1 0 0 Debug console internal loopback test
1
0
0 G 0 0 0 1 Memory test setup
1
0
0 G 0 0 1 0 Bank 0 simm presence test
1
0
0 G 0 0 1 1 Bank 1 simm presence test
1
0
0 G 0 1 0 0 Test for no memory present
1
0
0 G 0 1 0 1 Test for simm size, bank 0
1
0
0 G 0 1 1 0 Test for simm size, bank 1
1
0
0 G 0 1 1 1 Re-map available memory
1
0
0 G 1 0 0 0 Refresh test
1
0
0 G 1 0 0 1 DRAM array test
1
0
0 G 1 0 1 0 Save DRAM configuration and size
1
0
0 G 1 0 1 1 Set the stack pointer and jump to manufacturing
tests
1 = On, 0 = Off
G = On, Green
A-4
Problem Solving
LED Descriptions
The router’s LEDs provide dynamic indications of the status of the router. The
LEDs can be in various states (on, off, or flashing), and can change color
(green or yellow) depending on the operational status of the router or the level
of activity on the network.
Table A-2 shows the states that are possible for each of the router’s LEDs.
Table A-2. Router LED States After Self-Test Completion
LED
Name
Off
On (Green)
Flashing
Power
No power to
router
Router receiving
power
Faulty power
connection or
insufficient
power
Module
OK
Self-test failed
Router passed selftest
N/A
Network
OK
Ethernet port is
not connected to a
properly
terminated and
operational LAN
Ethernet port is
connected to a
properly terminated
and operational LAN
N/A
Network
Activity
No network
activity
Heavy traffic on
network
Flashes more
rapidly and
appears brighter
as network traffic
increases
Serial
Line 1
OK
Self-test failure
Normal operation
Self-test mode
Continued on the next page . . .
A-5
Problem Solving
Table A-2. Router LED States After Self-Test Completion
A-6
LED
Name
Off
On (Green)
Flashing
Serial
Line 1
Activity
No traffic on the
port
There is traffic on the
port
Flashes more
rapidly and
appears brighter
as network traffic
increases
Port 2
OK
Self-test failure
Normal operation
Self-test mode
Port 2
Activity
No traffic on the
port
There is traffic on the
port
Flashes more
rapidly and
appears brighter
as network traffic
increases
Problem Solving
Problem Solving Using the LEDs
When diagnosing a problem with the router, note that the problem is often
indicated by the states of the router’s LEDs. Table A-3 lists the states of the
LEDs for various error conditions that can occur during initial installation of
the device, along with probable causes and corrective actions to take.
Table A-3. LED States
Symptom
Probable Cause
Corrective Action
All LEDs are
off.
The router does not
have power.
Secure the power cables at the
back cover and between the
power supply and wall outlet.
Check the wall outlet using
another appliance or light, or
plug the power cord into
another outlet. If no power is
available, check the wall
outlet’s circuit breaker.
Replace the power supply or
the router if the problem
persists.
Wrong power supply.
Ensure to use only the
H8767-AA power supply.
Power LED only
is off.
Bad Power LED.
Replace the router.
Module OK
LED is off.
Self-test failed.
If the LED does not light after
5 seconds, reset the router to
repeat the self-test.
Check console and reload
flash.
If the self-test fails again,
replace the router.
Continued on next page ...
A-7
Problem Solving
Table A-3. LED States
Symptom
Probable Cause
Corrective Action
Network OK
LED does not
stay on after the
functional code
begins
execution.
The network interface
self-test has failed.
Refer to the SmartSwitch
Router 500 Series System
Software Guide to determine
the network interface status
and to display any logged
network interface events.
Network
Activity LED is
off.
There is low network
activity or no network
activity.
Ensure that there is network
activity. If the Network
Activity LED still fails to turn
on, then turn the unit off
momentarily by removing it
from the power supply. Check
that the Network Activity LED
blinks momentarily during the
LED powerup self test.
If the router is
connected to a known
active segment and the
Network Activity LED
is off, then the router is
defective.
Replace the router.
Serial Port 1 or 2
interface self-test has
failed.
Refer to the SmartSwitch
Router 500 Series System
Software Guide to determine
the serial port interface status
and to display any logged serial
port interface events.
Serial Port 1 or
Serial Port 2 OK
LED does not
stay on after the
functional code
begins
execution.
Continued on next page ...
A-8
Problem Solving
Table A-3. LED States
Symptom
Probable Cause
Corrective Action
Serial Port 1 or
Serial Port 2
Activity LED is
off.
There is low serial port
activity or no serial port
activity.
Ensure that serial port activity
is present. If the Serial Port
Activity LED still fails to turn
on, then turn the unit off by
removing it from the power
supply. Check that the Serial
Port Activity LED blinks
during the LED powerup selftest.
If the Serial Port Activity LED
blinks, then the Serial Port
Activity LED portion of testing
has passed. If the Serial Port
Activity LED still fails to turn
on, then the router is defective.
Console
terminal does
not appear work.
Ensure that the cable
has activity on it. If the
LED still fails to turn
on, then the port is
defective.
Replace the router.
Wrong cable.
Try connecting the console
terminal to the router using a
null modem cable with the
appropriate 8-pin MJ RS232
connector on the router end.
Wrong baud rate.
Send a BREAK to the console
and then press <Return>
several times until the console
responds. Proper baud rates are
300, 1200, 2400, 4800, 9600,
19200, and 38400.
Defective router.
Replace the router.
A-9
Appendix B
Connectors, Adapters and
Cable Connections
Overview
This appendix shows detailed illustrations of the connectors, adapters, pin
assignments and cable connections used on the SSR-510 and the SSR-520.
Appendix Contents
Topic
Page
Connector Assignments
B-2
Adapters
B-5
Cable Connections
B-6
B-1
Connectors, Adapters and Cable Connections
Connector Assignments
50-pin Serial Port Connector
Figure B-1 shows the 50-pin serial port connector and its pin assignments.
Table B-1 describes the pin assignments.
Figure B-1. 50-pin Connector
Table B-1. 50-pin Connector Assignments
Pin
Assignment
Pin
Assignment
1
Code Ground1
2
Cable_ID<1>
3
N/C
4
DSR A
5
TX Data A
6
DCD A
7
TX Data A
8
RTS A
9
CTS A
10
RX Data A
Continued on the next page . . .
B-2
Connectors, Adapters and Cable Connections
Table B-1. 50-pin Connector Assignments
1
Pin
Assignment
Pin
Assignment
11
Ring Indicate
12
N/C
13
RX Clock A
14
DTR A
15
TX Clock A
16
N/C
17
TX Clock A
18
N/C
19
TX Clock A
20
LBK
21
V.35 TX Clock A
22
V.35 Clock A
23
V.35 RX Data A
24
V.35 TX Data A
25
V.35 RX Clock A
26
Cable_ID<0>
27
Cable_ID<2>
28
N/C
29
DSR B
30
TX Data B
31
DCD B
32
RTS A
33
RTS B
34
CTS B
35
RX Data B
36
N/C
37
DTE Ground1
38
RX Clock B
39
DTR B
40
TX Clock B
41
N/C
42
TX Clock B
43
N/C
44
DTR A
45
N/C
46
V.35 TX Clock B
47
V.35 Clock B
48
V.35 RX Data B
49
V.35 TX Data B
50
V.35 RX Clock B
Contacts tied together.
B-3
Connectors, Adapters and Cable Connections
10BaseT Port (8-pin MJ) Connector
Figure B-2 shows the 8-pin MJ crossover connector and its pin assignments.
Table B-2 describes the pin assignments.
Figure B-2. 8-pin MJ Connector
Pin
1
8
NPG-8719-95F
Table B-2. 8-pin MJ Connector Assignments
B-4
Pin
Assignment
Pin
Assignment
1
RX+
5
Unused
2
RX-
6
TX-
3
TX+
7
Unused
4
Unused
8
Unused
Connectors, Adapters and Cable Connections
Adapters
H8571-J Adapter
Figure B-3 shows the H8571-J adapter (6-pin MMJ connector to 9-pin D-Sub
connector) and its pin assignments.
Figure B-3. H8571-J Adapter
H8575-A Adapter
Figure B-4 shows the H8575-A adapter (6-pin MMJ connector to
25-pin D-Sub connector) and its pin assignments.
Figure B-4. H8575-A Adapter
B-5
Connectors, Adapters and Cable Connections
Cable Connections
Tables B-3 through B-8 list the proper cable connections for the X.21,
EIA422, V.35, EIA530A, EIA423, and V.24/EIA232 standards.
Table B-3. X.21 Cable Connections (BC12F-06)
From Pin
Connector (P1)
To X.21 Pin
Connector (P2)
Signal Name
1, 2, 26
–
Code Ground1
5
2
T(A) TX Data A
30
9
T(B) TX Data B
6
5
I(A) DCD A
31
12
I(B) DCD B2
8
3
C(A) RTS A
33
10
C(B) RTS B
10
4
R(A) RX Data A
35
11
R(B) RX Data B2
17
6
S(A) TX Clock A
22
13
S(B) TX Clock B2
13, 15
-
RX Clock A
DTE Clock B1
38, 40
-
RX Clock B
DTE Clock B2
37
1
8
G DTE Ground
Contacts tied together.
120 OHM resistor, 1/2w between pins 6 and 31, 10 and 35, 17 and 42. The resistors are at
the P1 end of the cable.
2
B-6
Connectors, Adapters and Cable Connections
Table B-4. EIA422/V.11/V.36 Cable Connections (BC12H–06)
From Pin Connector
(P1)
To EIA422 Pin
Connector P2)
Signal Name
1, 27
–
Code Ground1
4
11
DSR A
29
29
DSR B
5
4
TX Data A
30
22
TX Data B
6
13
DCD/I A
31
31
DCD/I B
8
7
RTS/C A
33
25
RTS/C B
9
9
CTS A
34
27
CTS B
10
6
RX Data A
35
24
RX Data B2
11
15
Ring Indicate
12
20
DCE Ground
13
8
RX Clock A
38
26
RX Clock B2
14
12
DTR A
39
30
DTR B
Continued on next page ...
B-7
Connectors, Adapters and Cable Connections
Table B-4. EIA422/V.11/V.36 Cable Connections (BC12H–06)
From Pin Connector
(P1)
To EIA422 Pin
Connector P2)
Signal Name
15
17
Clock A
40
35
Clock B
17
5
TX Clock A
42
23
TX Clock B2
18
18
Test Indicate
37
19, 37
DTE Ground1
20
10
Local Loop
41
16
Speed Select
45
14
Remote Loop
Shell
Shell
Shield Braid
1
Contacts tied together.
120 OHM resistor, 1/2w between pins 10 and 35, 13 and 38, 17 and 42. The resistors
are at P1 end of cable.
2
B-8
Connectors, Adapters and Cable Connections
Table B-5: V.35 Connection (BC12G-06)
From Pin Connector
(P1)
To V.35 Pin
Connector (P2)
Signal Name
1, 26
–
Code Ground1
4
E
DSR A
6
F
DCD/I A
9
D
CTS A
11
J
Ring Indicate
21
Y
TX Clock A
46
A
TX Clock B
22
U
Clock A
47
W
Clock B
23
R
RX Data A
48
T
RX Data B
24
P
TX Data A
49
S
TX Data B
25
V
RX Clock A
50
X
RX Clock B
32
C
RTS
12, 29, 31, 34, 37
B
DTE Ground1
44
H
DTR
Shell
Braid Strap
Overall Cable Shield
20
K
Local Loop
1Contacts
tied together.
B-9
Connectors, Adapters and Cable Connections
Table B-6: EIA530A Cable Connections (BC12J-06)
From Pin Connector
(P1)
To EIA530A Pin
Connector (P2)
Signal Name
1, 26, 27
–
Code Ground1
4
6
DSR A
5
2
TX Data A
30
14
TX Data B
6
8
DCD/I A
31
10
DCD/I B
8
4
RTS/C A
33
19
RTS/C B
9
5
CTS A
34
13
CTS B
10
3
RX Data A
35
16
RX Data B2
11
22
Ring Indicate
12
23
DCE Ground
13
17
RX Clock A
38
9
RX Clock B2
15
24
Clock A
40
11
Clock B
17
15
TX Clock A
42
12
TX Clock B2
Continued on next page ...
B-10
Connectors, Adapters and Cable Connections
Table B-6: EIA530A Cable Connections (BC12J-06)
1
From Pin Connector
(P1)
To EIA530A Pin
Connector (P2)
Signal Name
18
25
Test Indicate
20
18
Local Loop
29, 37
7
DTE Ground1
44
20
DTR
45
21
Remote Loop
Shell
Shell
Shield Braid
Contacts tied together.
OHM resistor, 1/2W between pins 10 and 35, 13 and 38, 17 and 42. The resistors
are at P1 end of cable.
2120
B-11
Connectors, Adapters and Cable Connections
Table B-7: EIA423/V.10 Cable Connections (BC12K-06)
From Pin Connector
(P1)
To EIA423 Pin
Connector (P2)
Signal Name
1, 2, 27
–
Code Ground1
4
11
DSR A
29
29
DSR B
6
13
DCD/I A
31
31
DCD/I B
7
4
TX Data
9
9
CTS A
34
27
CTS B
10
6
RX Data A
35
24
RX Data B
11
15
Ring Indicate
12
20
DCE Ground
13
8
RX Clock A
38
26
RX Clock B
17
5
TX Clock A
42
23
TX Clock B
18
18
Test Indicate
20
10
Local Loop
32
7
RTS/C
Continued on next page ...
B-12
Connectors, Adapters and Cable Connections
Table B-7: EIA423/V.10 Cable Connections (BC12K-06)
1
From Pin Connector
(P1)
To EIA423 Pin
Connector (P2)
Signal Name
37
19, 22, 25, 30, 35,
37
DTE Ground1
41
16
Speed Select
44
12
DTR
45
14
Remote Loop
Shell
Shell
Shield Braid
19
17
Clock
Contacts tied together.
B-13
Connectors, Adapters and Cable Connections
Table B-8: V.28/EIA232 Cable Connections (BC12L-06)
1
B-14
From Pin
Connector (P1)
To V.24/EIA232
Pin Connector
(P2)
Signal Name
1, 2
–
Code Ground1
4
6
DSR A
6
8
DCD/I A
7
2
TX Data
9
5
CTS A
10
3
RX Data A
11
22
Ring Indicate
13
17
RX Clock A
17
15
TX Clock A
18
25
Test Indicate
19
24
Clock
20
18
Local Loop
32
4
RTS
12, 29, 31, 34, 35, 37,
38, 42
7
DTE Ground1
41
23
Speed Select
44
20
DTR
45
21
Remote Loop
Contacts tied together.
Appendix C
Product Specifications
Overview
This appendix lists the specifications and available parts for the SSR-510 and
SSR-520.
Appendix Contents
Topic
Page
Product Specifications
C-2
Acoustical Specifications
C-3
Connectors
C-4
Parts List
C-5
C-1
Product Specifications
Product Specifications
Table C-1 lists the product specifications for the router.
Table C-1. Product Specifications
Parameter
Specification
Environment:
Operating
Temperature1
5° C to 50° C (41° F to 122° F)
Relative Humidity
10% to 95% noncondensing
Operating Altitude
Sea level to 4267 m (14,000 ft)
Relative humidity 10% to 95%
Non-Operating
Altitude
Power:
Sea level to 12192 m (40,000 ft)
5 W @ 1.0 amps, total power
1.0 A, 5Vdc, 5 W
0.0 A, 12Vdc, n/a
0.0 A, 15Vdc, n/a
Physical:
31.12 cm (12.25 in)
Width
3.2 cm (1.25 in)
Depth
11.2 cm (4.4 in); 13.5 cm (5.3 in) when installed as a
standalone unit.
Weight
0.82 kg (1.5 lb)
Shock (Class A/B for
products weighing
under 100 lbs)
10 G / 10 ms half sine pulse in three orthogonal axes
Vibration (Class C)
5 to 200 Hz sine sweep @ 0.25 G limited by 0.02"
(0.5mm) displacement DA* 200 to 500 Hz sine sweep
@ 0.10 G
Certification
CE, CSA, FCC, TÜV, UL, VCCI, C-TICK, BCIQ
1
C-2
Height
For sites above 2400 m (8,000 ft), decrease the operating temperature specification by 1.8° C for each
1000 m or 3.2°F for each 3200 ft.
Product Specifications
Acoustical Specifications
Table C-2 lists the acoustical specifications for the router in English.
Table C-3 lists the acoustical specifications in German.
Table C-2. Acoustical Specifications
(Declared Values per ISO 9296 and ISO 7779)1
Product
SmartSwitch
Router 510
and
SmartSwitch
Router 520
1
Sound Power Level
LWAd, B
Sound Pressure Level LpAm,
dBA (bystander positions)
Idle/Operate
Idle/Operate
No measureable
noise emissions.
No measureable noise emissions.
Current values for specific configurations are available from Cabletron Systems
representatives. 1 B = 10 dBA.
Table C-3. Aktuelle Werte für spezielle Produkt
(Schallemissionswerte Werteangaben nach ISO 9296 und
ISO 7779/DIN EN277792)
Produkt
SmartSwitch
Router 510
and
SmartSwitch
Router 520
Schalleistungspegel LWAd, B
Schalldruckpegel LpAm, dBA
(Zuschauerpositionen)
Leerlauf/Betrieb
Leerlauf/Betrieb
keine meßbaren
Schallemissionen
keine meßbaren Schallemissionen
2Aktuelle
Werte für spezielle Ausrüstungsstufen sind über die Cabletron Systems
Vertretungen erhältlich. 1 B = 10 dBA.
C-3
Product Specifications
Connectors
Table C-4 provides a list of connectors for the SSR-510 and SSR-520.
Table C-4: Connectors for the SSR-510 and SSR-520
C-4
Connectors
Quantity
8-pin MJ 10BaseT twisted pair connector
2
50-pin WAN connector
2
Product Specifications
Parts List
Table C-5 provides a list of available parts for SSR-510 and SSR-520.
Table C-5. SSR-510 and SSR-520 Parts List
Part
Part Number
Console Port Adapter
H8584-AC
Cable, EIA530A
BC12J-06
Cable, RS232/V.28
BC12L-06
Cable, RS422/V.11
BC12H-06
Cable, RS423/V.10
BC12K-06
Cable, V.35
BC12G-06
Cable, X.21 (LL)
BC12F-06
C-5
Appendix D
Installation Information – United
Kingdom
Overview
This appendix contains the installation information, which is required for the
United Kingdom only.
Appendix Contents
Topic
Page
Service Categories
D-2
Power Rating, Router Isolation and Safety Status
D-3
Cable Approval
D-4
Equipment Between the Approved Router and a Digital Circuit (PTT)
D-5
D-1
Installation Information – United Kingdom
Service Categories
Table D-1 lists the BABT-approved service specifications for the router for
UK compliance.
Table D-1: BABT-Approved Service Specifications
Service
Requirements
Service Category 1
Service Category 2
Interface Type
X.21 bis
X.21 bis
Electrical
V.24/V.28
V.35
Physical
ISO 2110, BS.6623: part 1,
1985
ISO 2593. BS.6623: part 4,
1986
Approved
Cables
Adapters:
Adapters:
• BC12L-06
• BC12G-06
Data Rate (bps)
available from
Public
Telecommunications
Operators
2400: BT, Hull, MCL1
48k: BT, Hull, MCL1
4800: BT, Hull, MCL1
56k: BT, MCL1
9600: BT, Hull, MCL1
64k: MCL1
19200: MCL1
2048k: N/A
1BT
- British Telecommunications plc
Hull - Kingston Communications (Hull) plc
MCL - Mercury Communications Limited
D-2
Installation Information – United Kingdom
Power Rating, Router Isolation and Safety
Status
Host Power Rating
In this design, all permutations of the host configuration should operate within
the limits of the host power rating as shown in Table D-2.
Table D-2. Router Power
Input Voltage
Max. Input Current (Amperes)
+5.25 Vdc
1.0 amps
Router Isolation
No special clearances or creepage distances need to be maintained as the
SSR-510 and SSR-520 is contained within its own cabinet, which meets all
clearances for PTT approval.
Safety Status
All interconnection points on this product are SELV circuits and should only
be connected to products with like SELV circuits.
D-3
Installation Information – United Kingdom
Cable Approval
The router is approved for direct connection to a particular digital circuit. This
approval includes an interconnecting cable with mating connectors that
conform to the British standard BS6623, parts 1 and 4. If the router is
connected to the service with anything other than its own approved cables,
those cables must benefit from relevant general approval NS/G/1235/100009
or conform to any other applicable requirements, or both.
Supported Cables
Table D-3 lists supported cables. The approved router may not use all of these
cables; therefore, check the instructions to determine which interface types
are supported.
Table D-3. Cables Supported by the Approved Router
D-4
Interface
Cable Type
Name
Molding
Pins
V.24/V.28
Adapter
BC12L-06
Straight
50-25
V.10
Adapter
BC12K-06
Straight
50-37
V.35
Adapter
BC12G-06
Straight
50-34
X.21
Adapter
BC12F-06
Straight
50-15
Installation Information – United Kingdom
Equipment Between the Approved Router and
a Digital Circuit (PTT)
If you are going to connect any other equipment, including cables or wiring,
between the approved router and the point of connection to any particular
digital circuit, then that equipment must conform to the following standards:
•
•
•
The overall transmission characteristics of all other equipment must not
have any material effect on the electrical conditions between the
equipment and the digital circuit.
The equipment must be approved, which may be subject to limitations on
its use, for the purpose of connection between it and a particular digital
circuit.
Cable or wiring must comply with a code of practice for the installation of
equipment covered by this standard or other requirements that may be
applicable.
D-5
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