Manual
FRITZ!Box 7330
Installation
and Operation
www.avm.de
© AVM GmbH · Alt-Moabit 95 · 10559 Berlin · Telefon 030 39976-0 · info@avm.de
Table of Contents
Symbols and Highlighting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
1
The FRITZ!Box 7330 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
2
Ports, Interfaces, Buttons and LEDs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
2.1
2.2
2.3
Ports and Interfaces. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Buttons . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
LEDs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
3
Before You Connect the FRITZ!Box . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13
3.1
3.2
3.3
Contents of the FRITZ!Box Package. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13
Requirements for Operation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13
Security and Handling . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14
4
Connecting the FRITZ!Box . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
4.1
4.2
4.3
Connecting to Electrical Power . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
Connecting to the Internet. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
Connecting to the Fixed Line . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22
5
Connecting the Computer to the FRITZ!Box . . . . . . . . . . 23
5.1
5.2
Connecting Computers to the LAN Port . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
Connecting Computers Wirelessly over WLAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25
6
The FRITZ!Box User Interface . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31
6.1
6.2
6.3
6.4
6.5
Opening the User Interface . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31
Overview: Everything at a Glance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32
Standard View and Advanced View . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33
Protecting the User Interface with a Password. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34
Saving the FRITZ!Box Settings. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35
FRITZ!Box 7330
2
7
Configuring an Internet Connection in the FRITZ!Box . . 36
7.1
7.2
7.3
7.4
Configuring an Internet Connection for DSL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36
Changing the Annex Setting of the FRITZ!Box . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Configuring the Internet Connection for Cable. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38
Configuring the Internet Connection for the Mobile Communications
Network . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38
Configuring the Internet Connection over LAN 1: FRITZ!Box as a Router
39
Surfing the Net . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
7.5
7.6
8
Connecting Telephones and Other Terminal Devices . . 42
8.1
Connecting an Analog Telephone or Another Analog Terminal Device
42
Registering FRITZ!Fon and Other Cordless (DECT) Telephones . . . . 42
Registering Smartphones with FRITZ!App Fon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43
Connecting an IP Telephone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44
8.2
8.3
8.4
9
Setting Up the FRITZ!Box for Telephone Calls . . . . . . . . 47
9.1
9.2
9.3
Entering Telephone Numbers in FRITZ!Box. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47
Configuring Connected Telephones and Terminal Devices . . . . . . . 49
Making Telephone Calls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50
10
Firmware Update: Updating the FRITZ!OS . . . . . . . . . . . 51
10.1
10.2
Searching for and Transferring FRITZ!OS Update with the Wizard . 51
Automatic Search for Updates and Updating FRITZ!OS . . . . . . . . . . 52
11
MyFRITZ!: Global Access to the FRITZ!Box . . . . . . . . . . . 54
12
FRITZ!Box as an Internet Router . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57
12.1
12.2
12.3
12.4
12.5
12.6
12.7
Child Protection: Restricting Internet Access . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57
Port Forwarding: Making Computers Accessible from the Internet. 58
Dynamic DNS: Name Instead of IP Address . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61
Remote Access over HTTPS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61
Prioritization: Right of Way for Internet Access . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 62
VPN: Remote Access to the Home Network . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64
DNS Server: Freely Selectable. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 66
FRITZ!Box 7330
3
12.8
DNSSEC: Security for DNS Queries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 66
12.9
IPv6: The New Internet Protocol . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67
12.10 Mobile Nnetwork: Replacing Faulty DSL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 69
13
FRITZ!Box as a WLAN Base Station. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 71
13.1
13.2
13.3
13.4
13.5
Connecting WLAN Devices Securely with the FRITZ!Box . . . . . . . . . 71
Connecting WLAN Devices with the FRITZ!Box Guest Access . . . . . 73
Switching the WLAN Radio Network On and Off by Schedule . . . . . 74
Enlarging the WLAN Radio Network . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 75
WLAN—Getting Technical . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76
14
FRITZ!Box as a Telephone System . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 82
14.1
14.2
14.3
14.4
14.5
14.6
14.7
14.8
14.9
14.10
14.11
FRITZ!Box Telephone Book . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 82
The FRITZ!Box Call List . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83
Setting Up the FRITZ!Box Answering Machine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 84
Setting Up FRITZ!Box Fax Reception . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 87
Setting Up Call Diversion. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 88
Saving Costs with Dialing Rules . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89
Blocking Telephone Numbers and Callers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89
Setting Up Do Not Disturb . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90
Setting Up the Alarm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 91
Enabling the Baby Monitor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 92
Making Telephone Calls with Convenience Functions. . . . . . . . . . . 93
15
FRITZ!Box as a DECT Base Station . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101
15.1
15.2
15.3
Paging Cordless Telephones . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101
Deregistering a Cordless Telephone from the FRITZ!Box . . . . . . . . 101
Enabling DECT Eco . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102
16
The FRITZ!Box Home Network. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 103
17
Network Devices in the FRITZ!Box Home Network . . . 105
17.1
17.2
Network Settings in the FRITZ!Box . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 105
Obtaining an IP Address Automatically . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 113
FRITZ!Box 7330
4
18
USB Devices in the FRITZ!Box Home Network . . . . . . . 116
18.1
18.2
18.3
18.4
18.5
18.6
Power Supply for USB Devices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 116
USB Devices on the FRITZ!Box. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 116
Using USB Devices Safely . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 117
Configuring Password Protection and Access Rights. . . . . . . . . . . 118
Accessing USB Memory . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 118
Sharing a USB Printer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 119
19
Help in Case of Errors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 125
19.1
19.2
19.3
Cannot Establish a DSL Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 125
The User Interface Does Not Open . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 126
Cannot Establish a WLAN Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 131
20
Configuring FRITZ!Box on the Telephone . . . . . . . . . . . 135
20.1
20.2
20.3
20.4
20.5
20.6
Loading Factory Settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 135
Switching WLAN On and Off . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 135
Turning Do Not Disturb On/Off . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 136
Switching the Alarm On and Off . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 137
Setting Up Call Diversion. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 138
Disabling Automatic Outside Dialing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 142
21
Taking FRITZ!Box out of Operation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 143
21.1
21.2
Restoring Factory Settings. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 143
Uninstalling Software . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 144
22
Technical Specifications. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 145
22.1
22.2
22.3
22.4
22.5
Ports and Interfaces. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 145
Router Functions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 146
User Interface and Display . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 146
Physical Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 146
Cable. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 147
FRITZ!Box 7330
5
23
Customer Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 148
23.1
23.2
23.3
23.4
23.5
Documentation on the FRITZ!Box . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 148
Information in the Internet . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 148
Feedback on FRITZ!Box . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 149
Support from the Support Team . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 150
Manufacturer’s Warranty . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 152
24
AVM Products for the FRITZ!Box . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 153
Legal Notice. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 159
Legal Notice . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 159
Declaration of CE Conformity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 160
Disposal Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 161
Drilling Template . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 162
Glossary. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 164
Index . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 184
FRITZ!Box 7330
6
Symbols and Highlighting
Symbols and emphasized text are used to mark certain information in
this manual.
Symbols
This symbol marks useful hints and tips.
This symbol indicates important instructions that must be
observed to avoid malfunctions.
Highlighting
Marker
Example
Quotation marks designate elements in the “Home Network”
user interface, path entries, and names of
“C:\Pictures”
folders and files
“Info”
Pointed brackets mark wild cards
<Telephone number>
Blue, underlined text designates addresses fritz.box
to be entered in the browser
FRITZ!Box 7330
Blue text designates links and references
within this manual
see page 159
Bold type emphasizes important words
Do not click ...
7
The FRITZ!Box 7330
1
The FRITZ!Box 7330
Welcome! We are pleased you decided on a FRITZ!Box. The
FRITZ!Box 7330 is the hub of your home network, connecting your
computers and network devices with the Internet. You can operate the
FRITZ!Box on a DSL line as an Internet router.
The FRITZ!Box is equipped with ports to connect computers, USB devices and a telephone, an answering machine or a fax machine. The
FRITZ!Box supports the radio technologies WLAN and DECT. You can
use the FRITZ!Box simultaneously as a wireless LAN base station for
wireless devices like notebooks, tablets or smartphones and as DECT
base station for your cordless telephones.
Connected telephones use the FRITZ!Box as a telephone system.
The FRITZ!Box integrates connected computers and network devices
into your private home network. The devices can exchange data with
each other and enjoy shared access to USB hard drives, USB printers
and other USB devices. The FRITZ!Box transmits music, video and image files to suitable playback devices in the home network.
The FRITZ!Box offers you a full range of functions and settings so that
you can set up a home network tailored to your needs.
In the settings of your FRITZ!Box you can access a user interface that is
easy to operate in any web browser. Wizards guide you step by step
through the setup of the most important FRITZ!Box functions, and
comprehensive online Help is available on every page of the user interface.
FRITZ!Box 7330
8
Ports, Interfaces, Buttons and LEDs
2
Ports, Interfaces, Buttons and LEDs
This chapter describes the ports, interfaces, buttons and LEDs of the
FRITZ!Box.
2.1
Ports and Interfaces
WLAN
1 analog telephone
Analog telephone,
fax
DSL/ADSL
DSL and telephone line
(analog)
USB 2.0
Gigabit LAN
LAN
2.4 GHz
USB printer,
USB storage media
LAN, 1 Gbit/s,
PC, network
LAN, 100 Mbit/s,
PC, games console
Notebook, PC, smartphone,
video/TV streaming
DECT
FRITZ!Fon or
other DECT telephones
USB 2.0
UMTS/HSPA modem
and USB devices
Possibilities for connecting the FRITZ!Box
•
DSL/TEL
Socket for connecting to ADSL2+ and ADSL as well as to
the analog telephone network
•
FON 1
One RJ11 socket for one analog telephone or another analog terminal device
•
LAN 1 and LAN 2
2 Ethernet ports for connecting computers and other
network devices like game consoles and network hubs
LAN 1: gigabit Ethernet (10/100/1000 Base-T)
LAN 2: Ethernet (10/100 Base-T)
•
USB
2 USB 2.0 ports for connecting USB devices like printers
or storage media
FRITZ!Box 7330
9
Buttons
•
WLAN base station
Integrated WLAN base station for connecting to WLAN
devices that use the radio standard IEEE 802.11b,
IEEE 802.11g or IEEE 802.11n in the 2.4-GHz frequency
band
•
DECT base station
Integrated DECT base station for connecting up to
6 cordless telephones that use the DECT standard
2.2
Buttons
The FRITZ!Box has two buttons on the upper side of the housing.
WLAN
W
LAN
N
INFO
WLAN
Fixed Line
WLAN
W
LAN
Internet
Power / DSL
Powe
DE
DECT
D
ECT
ECT
FRITZ!Box buttons
WLAN Button
With the WLAN button you can turn the WLAN function on and
off and connect wireless devices with the FRITZ!Box by WPS.
WPS is an easy way to establish secure wireless connections
(see page 26).
FRITZ!Box 7330
10
Buttons
DECT Button
With the DECT button you can register cordless telephones on
the FRITZ!Box (see page 42) and page misplaced cordless
handsets (see page 101).
FRITZ!Box 7330
11
LEDs
2.3
LEDs
Five LEDs are built into the top of the FRITZ!Box 7330, which flash
or light up to display various connection statuses and events.
LED
Condition
Meaning
Power /
DSL
on
•
Device has electrical power and the DSL line is ready
flashing
•
Device has electrical power and the connection to DSL is
being established or has been interrupted
Internet on
Fixed
Line
WLAN
Info
Telephone connection to the Internet is active
flashing
Messages in your mailbox (this function must be supported
by your telephony provider)
on
Telephone connection to the fixed-line network is active
flashing
Messages in your mailbox (this function must be supported
by your telephony provider)
on
WLAN function is enabled
flashing
•
Switching the WLAN function on or off
•
Adopting the WLAN settings
•
Performing WPS
•
WPS procedure aborted: More than two WLAN devices
are performing WPS at the same time. Repeat the WPS
procedure.
•
Free telephone connection between two Internet telephony subscribers is active (this function must be supported by your Internet telephony provider)
•
The LED signals an event specified in the user interface
under “System / “Info” Display”
•
Stick & Surf procedure with FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick from
AVM concluded
•
Updating FRITZ!OS, the firmware of your FRITZ!Box
•
New messages on the FRITZ!Box answering machine,
online meter reached the defined value, or another
event defined in the user interface under “System / “Info” Display” is signaled
•
Stick & Surf procedure with FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick from
AVM in progress
•
Registration procedure for a DECT handset in progress
on
flashing
flashing red Error: Open the FRITZ!Box user interface and follow the instructions on the “Overview” page
FRITZ!Box 7330
12
Before You Connect the FRITZ!Box
3
3.1
Before You Connect the FRITZ!Box
•
Check the contents of your FRITZ!Box package. See the section
Contents of the FRITZ!Box Package on page 13 for more information.
•
Make sure that the requirements for connecting and operating
the FRITZ!Box have been met. See the section Requirements for
Operation on page 13 for more information.
•
Please see the security and handling instructions in the section
Security and Handling on page 14.
Contents of the FRITZ!Box Package
•
•
•
•
•
3.2
FRITZ!Box 7330
one power supply unit
one network cable
one DSL/telephone cable (gray)
printed product information
Requirements for Operation
In order to operate the FRITZ!Box, you must have the following:
•
a web browser that supports Java script (for instance, Internet Explorer version 8.0 or higher, or Firefox version 7
or higher)
•
a connection to the Internet
– a DSL line, ITU G.992.1 Annex A or B standard
(ADSL), ITU G.992.3 Annex A or B standard (ADSL2),
ITU G.992.5 Annex A or B standard (ADSL2+),
G.992.3/5 Annex J, G.992.3/5 Annex M, G.994.1
(G.hs)
– or an Internet cable access with cable modem
– or a USB modem for mobile Internet access
(UMTS/HSPA)
– or another Internet connection
FRITZ!Box 7330
13
Security and Handling
•
for connecting computers via WLAN:
computer with WLAN support (compliant with
IEEE 802.11n, IEEE 802.11g or IEEE 802.11b). Computers that do not have integrated WLAN can be equipped
with WLAN support by installing a WLAN device like a
FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick, for instance.
•
for connecting computers using network cable:
computer with a network port (network adapter standard
Ethernet 10/100/1000 Base-T)
•
for fixed-line telephony:
an analog telephone line
3.3
Security and Handling
Before installing and using the FRITZ!Box, please read the following security and handling instructions.
Safety Instructions
When connecting the FRITZ!Box 7330, be sure to observe the
following security instructions in order to protect yourself
and the FRITZ!Box from harm.
•
Avoid overloading power outlets, extension cables and
socket strips. Overloaded power supply components
present a fire and electrocution risk.
– Avoid using sockets strips and extension cords if at
all possible.
– Do not connect multiple extension cords or socket
strips to each other.
•
Before mounting the FRITZ!Box on the wall, make sure
that there are no electrical lines, gas or water pipes located where you need to drill the holes.
If necessary, check the site with a pipe detector or consult with qualified experts.
FRITZ!Box 7330
14
Security and Handling
•
Make sure that the ventilation slits on the FRITZ!Box
housing are always unobstructed. The ventilation slits
provide for air cooling.
– The FRITZ!Box should not be placed on a carpet or on
upholstered furniture.
– Do not cover the FRITZ!Box.
•
Do not place the FRITZ!Box on excessively heat-sensitive
surfaces, as the base of the device can heat up during
normal operation.
•
•
Do not install the FRITZ!Box during an electrical storm.
•
Never let liquids get inside the FRITZ!Box. Otherwise,
electric shocks or short circuits may result.
•
Do not open the FRITZ!Box housing. The device contains
hazardous components and should only be opened by
authorized repair technicians.
•
The FRITZ!Box is intended for indoor use only.
During a storm, disconnect the FRITZ!Box from the power
supply and from the DSL line.
Handling the FRITZ!Box
FRITZ!Box 7330
•
You can either place FRITZ!Box on a horizontal surface or
mount it on a wall. For a drilling template to mount the
FRITZ!Box on a wall, see page 162.
•
Place or hang the FRITZ!Box in a dry location that is free
of dust and protected from direct sunlight.
•
For ideal operating conditions, mount the FRITZ!Box on a
wall with the cables connected on the bottom.
•
When connecting the FRITZ!Box to your computer using a
network cable, keep in mind that the cable can be no
longer than 100 m.
•
If you would like to establish wireless connections between the FRITZ!Box and the computer, position the
FRITZ!Box at a central location.
15
Security and Handling
•
FRITZ!Box 7330
Make sure to keep sufficient distance from potential
sources of interference like microwave devices or electric devices with large metal housings.
16
Connecting the FRITZ!Box
4
Connecting the FRITZ!Box
•
•
•
Connect the FRITZ!Box to the power supply.
Connect the FRITZ!Box to your Internet connection.
Connect the FRITZ!Box to your telephone line.
This chapter tells you how.
Before you connect the FRITZ!Box, note the additional instructions in the section Security and Handling on page 14.
4.1
Connecting to Electrical Power
r/
we
Po
L
DS
et
rn
te
In
ne
eLtzi
stedn
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Connecting to the power supply
1.
Pick up the power supply unit included in the FRITZ!Box
package.
Use only this power supply unit for connecting to electrical power.
1.
Connect the power supply unit to the socket on the
FRITZ!Box labeled “Power”.
2.
Plug the other end into an AC power outlet.
The “Power / DSL” LED begins flashing after a few seconds to
indicate that the FRITZ!Box is ready for operation.
FRITZ!Box 7330
17
Connecting to the Internet
4.2
Connecting to the Internet
The FRITZ!Box can be connected using various types of Internet connections:
•
•
•
DSL line
Internet cable access using a cable modem
Internet via mobile communications network using a
UMTS/HSPA modem
Connecting to a DSL Line
It depends on the type of your line how to connect the
FRITZ!Box.
DSL Line Only, without Fixed Line (also Called IP-based Access)
Via the DSL line, you can establish Internet connections and conduct telephone calls.
Connect the FRITZ!Box to the socket of your DSL line (see page 19).
Socket
DSL Line with Fixed-line Network Connection
In addition to the DSL line you have an analog telephone line. For
these lines you received a DSL splitter (see glossary) from your provider. Usually, the DSL splitter has to be connected with the telephone socket.
Connect the FRITZ!Box to your DSL splitter (see page 20).
Telephone socket (left) and DSL splitter (right)
FRITZ!Box 7330
18
Connecting to the Internet
Connecting to the DSL Line
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Connecting using the DSL/telephone cable
If you have a DSL line without a connection to the fixed-line
telephone network (also called IP-based access), then connect the FRITZ!Box as follows:
1.
Connect the gray, long end of the DSL/telephone cable
to the socket on the FRITZ!Box labeled “DSL/TEL”.
2.
Connect the shorter, gray end of the cable to the DSL
line. The black cable remains unused.
The “Power / DSL” LED begins flashing and then lights constantly. The FRITZ!Box is ready to establish Internet connections.
FRITZ!Box 7330
19
Connecting to the Internet
Connecting to a DSL Line with Fixed Line
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Connecting to the DSL splitter
If you have a DSL line and a line to the fixed-line telephone
network, then connect the FRITZ!Box as follows:
1.
Connect the long, gray end of the DSL/telephone cable
to the socket on the FRITZ!Box labeled “DSL/TEL”.
2.
Connect the short end of the cable to the DSL socket of
the DSL splitter.
The “Power / DSL” LED lights up after a short time to signalize
that the FRITZ!Box is ready for Internet connections.
Connecting with a Cable Connection
With an additional cable modem you can also use your
FRITZ!Box 7330 on a cable connection. Use a network cable.
FRITZ!Box 7330
1.
Connect the free end of the network cable to the LAN
(Ethernet) port on the cable modem.
2.
Connect the other end of the network cable to the socket
on the FRITZ!Box labeled “LAN 1”.
3.
Connect a computer with the FRITZ!Box either wirelessly
via WLAN or using a network cable (see page 23).
4.
Set up the Internet connection for connections via cable
in the FRITZ!Box (see page 38).
20
Connecting to the Internet
Connecting to the Internet via the Mobile
Communications Network
If no other kind of Internet connection is available, you can
use your FRITZ!Box to connect to the Internet via the mobile
communications network. A USB modem for mobile Internet
access (UMTS/HSPA) is required for this.
The FRITZ!Box supports UMTS/HSPA modems from various
manufacturers.
1.
Insert the USB modem into the USB port on the
FRITZ!Box.
2.
Set up the Internet connection via the mobile communications network (see page 38).
Connecting with a Router/Network
You can use the FRITZ!Box at an already existing Internet access. For this the FRITZ!Box is not connected to the DSL line,
but to the router or network.
Connecting Using a Network Cable
Connect the FRITZ!Box to the router with a network cable.
1.
Insert one end of the cable into the socket on the
FRITZ!Box labeled “LAN 1”.
2.
Insert the other end of the cable into a network socket
on the router or in the network.
Once you have connected a computer to the FRITZ!Box, you
can configure the Internet connection as described in section
Configuring the Internet Connection over LAN 1: FRITZ!Box as
a Router on page 39.
FRITZ!Box 7330
21
Connecting to the Fixed Line
4.3
Connecting to the Fixed Line
The FRITZ!Box is a telephone system (or PBX: Private Branch
Exchange) for Internet and fixed-line telephony. If you want to
make telephone calls via the fixed-line network, connect the
FRITZ!Box with your analog telephone line.
Connecting to the Analog Line
If you have an analog line to the fixed-line telephone network,
then connect the FRITZ!Box as follows:
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Connecting to the analog telephone line via the DSL splitter
1.
Make sure that the long end of the DSL/telephone cable
is connected to the socket on the FRITZ!Box labeled
“DSL/TEL”.
2.
Insert the black end of the DSL/telephone cable into the
telephone socket on your DSL splitter.
The FRITZ!Box is connected with the analog fixed-line network.
FRITZ!Box 7330
22
Connecting the Computer to the FRITZ!Box
5
Connecting the Computer to the FRITZ!Box
You can connect a computer with the FRITZ!Box either using a network
cable or wirelessly over WLAN.
A computer can be connected with the FRITZ!Box using only
one of these methods. It is not possible to connect using the
network cable and WLAN.
5.1
Connecting Computers to the LAN Port
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Connecting a computer to the FRITZ!Box using a network cable
FRITZ!Box 7330
1.
Set aside the network cable from the FRITZ!Box package.
2.
If you work with a Linux operating system: Configure the
network adapter of the computer with the setting
“DHCP”.
3.
Connect one end of the network cable to the network
port (network adapter) of the computer.
23
Connecting Computers to the LAN Port
4.
Connect the other end to the “LAN 1” or “LAN 2” socket
of the FRITZ!Box.
For connections at maximum speed (gigabit Ethernet),
connect the network cable to the “LAN 1” socket.
Now the FRITZ!Box and the computer are connected to each
other.
Connecting More Computers to the LAN Ports
Additional cables are required to connect further computers.
In purchasing a LAN cable, note the instructions in the section Network Cable on page 147.
One computer can be connected to each network port of the
FRITZ!Box.
Connecting a Network Hub or Switch
You can also connect a network hub or switch to the LAN
ports on the FRITZ!Box.
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Connecting the FRITZ!Box to a network hub
1.
FRITZ!Box 7330
Set aside the network cable from the FRITZ!Box package.
24
Connecting Computers Wirelessly over WLAN
2.
Connect one end of the LAN cable to the uplink port (see
glossary) of the network hub or network switch.
3.
Connect the other end to the “LAN 1” or “LAN 2” socket
of the FRITZ!Box.
For connections at maximum speed (gigabit Ethernet),
connect the network cable to the “LAN 1” socket.
The FRITZ!Box and the network hub are now connected with
each other.
5.2
Connecting Computers Wirelessly over WLAN
Using WLAN radio technology you can connect multiple computers with the FRITZ!Box wirelessly.
Please note the following before establishing a wireless connection between the computer and the FRITZ!Box:
•
WLAN device
A computer to be connected to the FRITZ!Box via WLAN
must be equipped with a WLAN device for it to support
WLAN. A WLAN device can be an external WLAN adapter—like a USB stick, for example—or a device integrated
in the computer. Many modern computers and notebooks come with a WLAN device integrated.
•
WLAN security settings
In the FRITZ!Box, WLAN security settings are enabled upon delivery. Before a computer can establish a wireless
connection to the FRITZ!Box, the WLAN security settings
of the FRITZ!Box must be transferred to the WLAN device.
For this procedure the FRITZ!Box supports the two automatic methods AVM Stick & Surf and WPS (Wi-Fi Protected Setup). The security settings can also be transferred
manually.
For more information on WLAN, see the section FRITZ!Box as
a WLAN Base Station from page 71.
FRITZ!Box 7330
25
Connecting Computers Wirelessly over WLAN
Establishing a WLAN Connection with AVM Stick & Surf
If you use a FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick from AVM as the WLAN device, you can use AVM Stick & Surf to establish a secure
WLAN connection quickly and conveniently.
1.
Switch on your computer.
2.
Insert your FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick into one of the USB
ports on the FRITZ!Box.
The WLAN security settings are transmitted to the
FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick. The “Info” LED on the FRITZ!Box
begins flashing quickly.
As soon as the “Info” LED stops flashing, transmission
of the settings has been concluded.
3.
Remove the FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick.
4.
Now insert the FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick into the USB port
of the computer.
The security settings will be adopted and the WLAN connection between the FRITZ!Box and the FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick
will be established. As soon as the WLAN connection has
been established the computer is connected to the FRITZ!Box.
See the AVM FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick manual for details.
Establishing a WLAN Connection Using WPS
The FRITZ!Box supports WPS (Wi-Fi Protected Setup). WLAN
devices that also support WPS can be connected with your
FRITZ!Box securely using this method. All of the necessary
WLAN security settings are transferred in the process. There
are two kinds of WPS: the push-button method and the PIN
method.
WPS with the Push-button Method
The push-button method (WPS PBC) can be used if your WLAN
device is equipped with a WPS button, or if WPS can be enabled via the control software of the WLAN device.
FRITZ!Box 7330
26
Connecting Computers Wirelessly over WLAN
INFO
WLAN
When the “WLAN” flashes, start WPS on the WLAN device. You have 2 minutes for this task.
Festnetz
2.
Internet
Press the “WLAN” button on the FRITZ!Box until the
“WLAN” LED begins flashing.
Power/DSL
1.
How to start WPS depends on the WLAN device. Either
press a button on the WLAN device, or start WPS in the
control software of the WLAN device.
The connection between the FRITZ!Box and the computer is
established automatically. The computer is now connected
with the FRITZ!Box.
WPS with the PIN Method
If your WLAN device supports WPS, but does not have a button to start the push method nor any possibility to enable it in
its control software, use the PIN method to establish the
WLAN connection.
You can choose between two methods:
•
•
the FRITZ!Box specifies the PIN
the WLAN device specifies the PIN.
The FRITZ!Box Specifies the PIN
FRITZ!Box 7330
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface.
2.
Select the “WLAN / Security” menu.
3.
Go to the “WPS Quick Connection” page.
4.
Enable the setting “WPS enabled”.
27
Connecting Computers Wirelessly over WLAN
5.
Select the option “PIN method (WPS-PIN), the FRITZ!Box
specifies the PIN”.
6.
The PIN will be displayed. Enter this PIN in the control
software of the WLAN device.
7.
Click “Start WPS”.
The “WLAN” LED on the FRITZ!Box flashes slowly, indicating
that the WPS procedure has begun. Now a secure WLAN connection is being established between the FRITZ!Box and the
WLAN device.
The WLAN Device Specifies the PIN
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface.
2.
Select the “WLAN / Security” menu.
3.
Go to the “WPS Quick Connection” page.
4.
Enable the setting “WPS enabled”.
5.
Select the option “PIN method (WPS-PIN), the WLAN device specifies the PIN”.
6.
Now start the control software of the WLAN device. The
program outputs a PIN for establishing a connection.
7.
Enter this PIN in the FRITZ!Box user interface.
8.
Click “Start WPS”.
The “WLAN” LED on the FRITZ!Box flashes slowly, indicating
that the WPS procedure has begun. Now a secure WLAN connection is being established between the FRITZ!Box and the
WLAN device.
Transferring the WLAN Security Settings Manually
The WLAN security settings for WLAN devices can also be
transferred manually. Manual transfer is unavoidable if a
WLAN device does not support any methods for transferring
the security settings automatically.
For manual transfer the WLAN security settings have to be entered in the WLAN software.
FRITZ!Box 7330
28
Connecting Computers Wirelessly over WLAN
WLAN devices are generally delivered with their own WLAN
software, which is installed in the computer along with the
WLAN device. By now many operating systems have WLAN
software included. Integrated WLAN devices sometimes use
the operating system’s WLAN software.
Installing a WLAN Device
If you need to use a separate WLAN device because you do
not have one integrated, then install the WLAN device in the
computer along with the corresponding WLAN software.
Please take note of the instructions in the documentation of
the device.
Transferring WLAN Security Settings
The values for WLAN security preconfigured in the FRITZ!Box
have to be transferred to the WLAN device.
The values preset in the FRITZ!Box are printed on the sticker
attached to the bottom of the housing. If you would like to
establish a WLAN connection using these values, then your
WLAN device must support the preset encryption method. If
this is not the case, first change the settings in the FRITZ!Box.
To do this, connect your computer and the FRITZ!Box using a
network cable.
1.
Start the WLAN software.
2.
The following table presents the values that are possible
for the connection between the FRITZ!Box and the WLAN
device. Enter in the WLAN software the values set in the
FRITZ!Box. If you changed the preconfigured values in
the FRITZ!Box, then enter these changed values in the
WLAN software.
SSID (name of the
FRITZ!Box Fon WLAN 7330
WLAN radio network)
FRITZ!Box 7330
Encryption method
WPA2 (AES-CCMP)
Encryption
WPA2-PSK (AES)
WLAN key
The key is printed on the sticker attached to the bottom of the housing.
Network mode
Infrastructure
29
Connecting Computers Wirelessly over WLAN
3.
Confirm your entries using the relevant button in the user interface (for instance, “OK” or “Connect”).
Now your WLAN device and the FRITZ!Box are connected with
each other wirelessly.
If the WLAN Device Does Not Support WPA
If your WLAN device does not support WPA encryption, you
must convert the encryption set in the FRITZ!Box to WEP. For
this you must change the WLAN settings in the FRITZ!Box.
1.
Connect the FRITZ!Box and the computer using the network cable (yellow) (see the section Connecting Computers to the LAN Port on page 23).
2.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see the section
Opening the User Interface on page 31).
3.
Select the “WLAN / Security” menu.
4.
Open the “Encryption” page, then select WEP encryption
and enter a network key.
5.
Click the “Apply” button.
A window is displayed with the WLAN security settings.
6.
Make a note of the settings or print out the page.
7.
Close the user interface and clear the connection between the FRITZ!Box and the computer. Remove the network cable (yellow).
8.
Configure your WLAN device with the security settings
entered in the FRITZ!Box.
The WLAN connection between your WLAN device and the
FRITZ!Box will be established.
We strongly recommend using a WLAN device that supports
WPA or WPA2 (for instance, a FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick from
AVM). WEP is out of date and data encrypted with WEP can be
deciphered within minutes.
FRITZ!Box 7330
30
The FRITZ!Box User Interface
6
The FRITZ!Box User Interface
The FRITZ!Box has a user interface you can open in a web browser on
your computer.
In the user interface you can set up the FRITZ!Box, enable or disable
functions and receive information on the FRITZ!Box and on your connections.
6.1
Opening the User Interface
The FRITZ!Box user interface can be opened on every computer connected with the FRITZ!Box.
1.
Start a web browser on your computer.
2.
Enter fritz.box in the address line of the browser.
The FRITZ!Box user interface opens.
Entering the address fritz.box in the browser
If the user interface does not open, see the instructions on
resolving errors in the section from page 126.
The Wizard: Opening the User Interface for the First Time
When you open the user interface for the first time, a wizard
starts to assist you in configuring the FRITZ!Box.
If you cancel the wizard, you can configure your FRITZ!Box
without this wizard. You can change the settings configured
with this wizard at any time.
For comprehensive information on configuring the many diverse functions of your FRITZ!Box, see the following chapters
in this manual.
FRITZ!Box 7330
31
Overview: Everything at a Glance
6.2
Overview: Everything at a Glance
All important information about the FRITZ!Box is displayed directly on the “Overview” page of the FRITZ!Box user interface.
By clicking the linked entries or “more...” you can jump from
this page to the corresponding menus and configure settings
there.
The FRITZ!Box overview page
In the upper area of the window the FRITZ!Box is displayed
with its complete product name, the currently installed version of FRITZ!OS, and its current energy consumption.
Depending on your settings, the following additional information is displayed here:
FRITZ!Box 7330
•
If you assigned an individual name for your FRITZ!Box
(see page 103), this name will be displayed here.
•
If you use the automatic search for updates (page 52)
and a new FRITZ!OS version is available on the AVM
Update Server for your FRITZ!Box, you will be notified.
32
Standard View and Advanced View
The middle area of the window presents information about
connections, ports and configured convenience functions like
MyFRITZ!, call diversion, guest access, remote access, port
forwarding and push service.
In the lower area of the window, the information is rounded
out by the last telephone calls conducted, the list of connected devices like computers, network storage and telephones,
and the telephone book entries edited last.
6.3
Standard View and Advanced View
The FRITZ!Box user interface has two views: the standard view
and the advanced view.
In the standard view all of the settings required for everyday
operation of the FRITZ!Box are at your disposal. Some pages
and areas of the FRITZ!Box user interface are not displayed.
Upon delivery, the FRITZ!Box interface is set to display the
standard view.
In the advanced view additional settings options appear under various menus and commands. The expanded menu
items contain network and DSL settings for advanced users
and are not required for normal FRITZ!Box operation.
Enabling this option is recommended only if you have advanced network expertise. When this setting is selected, settings can be configured which have the result that the
FRITZ!Box user interface can no longer be opened.
Fast Switching between the Views
The “View”
icon in the link list of the FRITZ!Box allows you
to switch immediately between the standard view and the advanced view.
FRITZ!Box 7330
33
Protecting the User Interface with a Password
6.4
Protecting the User Interface with a Password
You can protect the user interface of the FRITZ!Box with a
password. The password will be requested every time the user interface is opened. This protects the settings of your
FRITZ!Box from unauthorized access.
For reasons of security, we recommend setting up and using
password protection for the user interface.
Setting Up Password Protection
As long as no password protection has been set up, every
time you open the user interface you will be prompted to enter a password. If you disabled this message, here is how to
set password protection:
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Go to the “System / FRITZ!Box Password” menu.
3.
Enter a password and save the password by clicking
“Apply”.
Password protection is now enabled.
Be sure to remember the password! If you forget the password, the factory settings will have to be restored to your
FRITZ!Box. All of the settings you configured will be discarded. This is why we recommend saving the settings of your
FRITZ!Box in a backup file (see page 35).
Forgot Password—What to Do?
If you have forgotten your password for the user interface, for
reasons of security, you have to restore the factory settings to
your FRITZ!Box:
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
In the “Welcome to FRITZ!Box” window, click “reset” below the password prompt and follow the instructions on
the screen.
The FRITZ!Box is reset to the factory settings and then restarted. Afterward you can once again access the
FRITZ!Box user interface.
FRITZ!Box 7330
34
Saving the FRITZ!Box Settings
3.
After restarting, reconfigure the FRITZ!Box over the user
interface or load your saved settings to the FRITZ!Box
(see page 35).
This concludes the reset of the FRITZ!Box.
Logging Off the User Interface
When password protection is enabled, you can log off the user interface at any time. To do so, click
in the
list of links.
If you do not click on the user interface for a period of longer
than ten minutes, you will be logged off automatically. The
only pages excepted from this are those which are constantly
updated, like the “Overview” page. No automatic logout will
take place on these pages.
6.5
Saving the FRITZ!Box Settings
All of the settings you configure in your FRITZ!Box can be
saved in a backup file on your computer. With this backup file
you can restore your settings to the FRITZ!Box at any time or
load your settings to another FRITZ!Box.
Saving and Restoring Settings
To save and restore your FRITZ!Box settings, use the “System
/ Save Settings” menu in the user interface. Here you can
•
•
save your FRITZ!Box settings on the “Save” tab.
•
load all of your saved settings to another FRITZ!Box of
the same model on the “Restore” tab.
•
load your saved settings to another FRITZ!Box model on
the “Apply” tab. In this case you can select which settings are to be applied to the FRITZ!Box.
restore all of your saved settings to the same FRITZ!Box
on the “Restore” tab.
To load your saved settings to another FRITZ!Box of the same
model, or to apply the settings of another FRITZ!Box model
to your FRITZ!Box, the backup file must always be passwordprotected.
Instructions for saving, restoring and applying FRITZ!Box settings are presented in the user interface’s Online Help.
FRITZ!Box 7330
35
Configuring an Internet Connection in the FRITZ!Box
7
Configuring an Internet Connection in the FRITZ!Box
Once you have connected the FRITZ!Box to your Internet connection,
you must configure the Internet connection in the FRITZ!Box user interface so that the FRITZ!Box can establish the connection to your Internet service provider and connect to the Internet.
The sequence and number of steps required to configure your Internet
connection depend on the kind of connection, the desired operating
mode, and the Internet service provider.
7.1
Configuring an Internet Connection for DSL
If you have a DSL line, you received Internet account information from your DSL or Internet service provider. The Internet
account information is required to configure the Internet connection.
Your Internet service provider also supplied information
about the configuration of your Internet connection. Always
perform the Internet connection setup as described by your
provider.
Configuring an Internet Connection Automatically
If your Internet service provider arranges for the service of automatically configuring your Internet connection, the automatic configuration will be performed right after the
FRITZ!Box is connected. No additional settings for the Internet connection have to be configured in the FRITZ!Box. To
start automatic configuration, some providers require that
you enter a start code.
Configuring the Internet Connection Using the Wizard
The wizard takes you step by step through the setup.
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Select the “Wizards” entry in the menu.
3.
Click the “Check Internet Connection” Wizard and follow
the instructions.
When the Wizard is finished, your Internet connection has
been configured.
FRITZ!Box 7330
36
Changing the Annex Setting of the FRITZ!Box
Configuring the Internet Connection Without the Wizard
You can also set up the Internet connection without the Wizard.
Choose this method if the FRITZ!Box is connected to a DSL
modem or a DSL router, or integrated into an existing network.
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
On the “Overview” page, select the “Advanced View”.
3.
Select the “Internet / Account Information” menu and
enter your account information.
Also take advantage of the Help available in the FRITZ!Box user interface.
7.2
Changing the Annex Setting of the FRITZ!Box
The FRITZ!Box cannot establish a connection to the DSL
network. This is signaled by the continued flashing of the
“Power / DSL” LED.
Cause
The kind of DSL (Annex A, B, J or M) set in the FRITZ!Box is not
the same as the annex used on your DSL line.
Help
FRITZ!Box 7330
1.
Contact your Internet service provider to find out which
annex is used on your DSL line.
2.
Connect a computer with the FRITZ!Box either wirelessly
via WLAN or using a network cable.
3.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface.
4.
Open the “Internet / DSL Information” and select the
“Line Settings” page.
5.
In the “Annex Settings” area, make sure that the annex
working on your DSL line is set. Save your settings by
clicking “Apply”.
37
Configuring the Internet Connection for Cable
After the annex setting has been changed, the FRITZ!Box restarts automatically. The connection to the DSL network has
been established as soon as the “Power / DSL” LED stops
flashing and remains lit up.
7.3
Configuring the Internet Connection for Cable
With an additional cable modem you can also use your
FRITZ!Box 7330 on a cable connection. Then the Internet connection is established and controlled by the FRITZ!Box itself,
so that in this operating mode, too, all FRITZ!Box functions
(like Internet telephony, firewall) are available without restriction.
7.4
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Select “Wizards” in the menu.
3.
Click the “Check Internet Connection” Wizard and follow
the instructions.
Configuring the Internet Connection for the Mobile
Communications Network
With a USB modem you can also establish the Internet connection with your FRITZ!Box 7330 via the mobile communications network. A USB modem for mobile Internet access
(UMTS/HSPA) and a SIM card from a mobile communications
provider are required for this. The FRITZ!Box supports
UMTS/HSPA modems from various manufacturers.
1.
Insert the USB modem in the USB port on the FRITZ!Box.
2.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
In the “Internet” menu, the sub-menu “Mobile Telephone Network” is displayed.
The “Mobile Telephone Network” menu is not available
until the UMTS/HSPA modem has been connected to the
USB port of the FRITZ!Box.
3.
FRITZ!Box 7330
Select the setting “Mobile connection enabled”.
38
Configuring the Internet Connection over LAN 1: FRITZ!Box as a Router
4.
Configure the settings for your Internet connection over
the mobile communications network. For more information, see the Online Help of the FRITZ!Box.
When the mobile communications function is used, the
FRITZ!Box user interface presents information about network
availability, connection status and throughput.
After this function has been set up, the “Internet / Mobile
Telephone Network” menu is always available, even when the
USB modem has been disconnected.
Due to technical limitations on the part of the mobile communications network providers, some limitations may arise
for Internet telephone calls and for applications requiring an
incoming connection. The same is true for using port forwarding, sharing USB storage memory, remote access via
HTTPS, dynamic DNS and VPN. Contact your network provider
for details on any restrictions that may apply.
7.5
Configuring the Internet Connection over LAN 1: FRITZ!Box as a
Router
You can use the FRITZ!Box at an already existing Internet access via the “LAN 1” socket. For this the FRITZ!Box is not connected to the router or network. For this kind of connection
the FRITZ!Box can be configured as an independent router or
as an IP client in the existing network.
Configuring FRITZ!Box as a Router
You can configure the FRITZ!Box to work as an independent
router to provide a network with its own network address
range.
FRITZ!Box 7330
1.
Connect the FRITZ!Box to the router/network with a cable
as described in section Connecting with a Router/Network on page 21.
2.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface.
3.
Select the “Internet / Account Information” menu.
4.
Select the “Existing connection over LAN” entry from the
“Internet Service Provider” drop-down list.
39
Configuring the Internet Connection over LAN 1: FRITZ!Box as a Router
5.
Click “Apply”.
When the settings are applied the network address
range of the FRITZ!Box changes automatically.
The FRITZ!Box is configured as a router and the network range
is changed. The FRITZ!Box, along with the connected network
devices, forms its own self-contained network.
Configuring FRITZ!Box as an IP Client
You can configure the FRITZ!Box such that it is integrated into
the existing network as an IP client and shares the existing Internet connection in the network.
1.
Connect the FRITZ!Box to the router/network with a cable
as described in section Connecting with a Router/Network on page 21.
2.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface.
3.
Select the “Internet / Account Information” menu.
4.
Select the “More Internet Service Providers” entry from
the “Internet Service Provider” drop-down list.
5.
Select the “Other Internet Service Provider” entry from
the second drop-down list.
6.
From the “Connection” area, select the “External modem
or router” option.
7.
In the “Operating Mode” area, select the setting “Share
existing Internet connection in the network (IP client
mode)”.
The FRITZ!Box is integrated into the existing network as an IP
client. The FRITZ!Box and the connected network devices receive an IP address from the IP address range of the existing
network. The FRITZ!Box and the connected network devices
are thus part of this network.
FRITZ!Box 7330
40
Surfing the Net
7.6
Surfing the Net
Once you have set up the Internet connection in your
FRITZ!Box, you can surf the Internet with any computer connected to the FRITZ!Box.
1.
Start a web browser on your computer.
2.
Enter in the address field the URL of the web page you
would like to visit, for instance www.avm.de/en.
The requested Internet page is opened and displayed.
FRITZ!Box 7330
41
Connecting Telephones and Other Terminal Devices
8
Connecting Telephones and Other Terminal Devices
This chapter describes how to connect telephones, fax machines, answering machines and telephone systems (PBXs) to the FRITZ!Box.
8.1
Connecting an Analog Telephone or Another Analog Terminal
Device
You can connect an analog terminal device with an RJ11 plug
to the FRITZ!Box, for instance a telephone or a fax machine.
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Connecting an analog telephone with an RJ11 plug
Connect the telephone to the “FON 1” port of the FRITZ!Box.
For instructions on how to set up the FRITZ!Box for making
telephone calls, start reading from page 47.
8.2
Registering FRITZ!Fon and Other Cordless (DECT) Telephones
Up to six cordless telephones can be registered on the
FRITZ!Box. The cordless telephones must support the DECT
standard.
The cordless telephones FRITZ!Fon by AVM are the ideal complement to your FRITZ!Box 7330 (see also AVM Products for
the FRITZ!Box from page 153).
FRITZ!Box 7330
1.
Start the registration of your cordless telephone with a
base station.
2.
Follow the directions on the display of the cordless telephone.
42
Registering Smartphones with FRITZ!App Fon
3.
As soon as you are prompted to press the DECT, register,
or paging button on the base station, press the DECT
button on the FRITZ!Box.
Hold the DECT button down for about 10 seconds until
the DECT LED on the FRITZ!Box begins flashing.
4.
Info
WLAN
Fixed Line
Internet
Power/DSL
10 seconds
If you are asked for the PIN of the DECT base station, enter the DECT pin of the FRITZ!Box.
Upon delivery the PIN of the FRITZ!Box is “0000”.
If you changed the PIN and forgot it, you can enter a new
DECT PIN in “DECT / Base Station” menu of the FRITZ!Box
user interface (see page 31).
The cordless telephone is connected with the FRITZ!Box.
8.3
Registering Smartphones with FRITZ!App Fon
The FRITZ!App Fon software connects your smartphone with
the FRITZ!Box via WLAN. Calls you make from home then use
not the mobile communications network, but the telephone
numbers set up in the FRITZ!Box.
The free FRITZ!App Fon software can be installed on an
iPhone, iPod or iPad with iOS 4 or higher, and on Android
smartphones with Google Android 2.1 or higher.
FRITZ!App Fon for Android smartphones is available at the
Android Market. FRITZ!App Fon for iOS is offered in the Apple
App Store.
Registering a Smartphone on FRITZ!Box
1.
FRITZ!Box 7330
Install FRITZ!App Fon on your smartphone.
43
Connecting an IP Telephone
2.
Connect your smartphone with the FRITZ!Box via WLAN.
To establish the connection you need the WLAN key of
the FRITZ!Box. The preconfigured WLAN key is printed on
the sticker on the underside of your FRITZ!Box.
3.
Start the FRITZ!App Fon. If you protected the user interface of the FRITZ!Box with a password, enter the password to log in.
Once FRITZ!App Fon has been started, use your smartphone
to make calls from home over the FRITZ!Box.
Defining Telephone Numbers for the Smartphone
A new telephone device for FRITZ!App Fon is entered automatically in the FRITZ!Box. The name of the telephone device is
listed in the FRITZ!App Fon under “More / FRITZ!Box”.
You can assign telephone numbers to this telephone to determine which telephone numbers are used to make calls with
your smartphone from home. See the section Configuring
Connected Telephones and Terminal Devices on page 49 for
instructions.
8.4
Connecting an IP Telephone
With your FRITZ!Box 7330 you can also use IP telephones to
make calls over the Internet and the fixed-line telephone network. Connect an IP telephone by plugging it into a network
port on the FRITZ!Box or wirelessly via WLAN.
Connecting an IP Telephone to the LAN Port of the FRITZ!Box
IP telephones with a LAN port can be connected to the
FRITZ!Box with a network cable.
FRITZ!Box 7330
44
Connecting an IP Telephone
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Connecting an IP telephone to the LAN socket of the FRITZ!Box
1.
Connect a network cable to the IP telephone.
2.
Connect the free end of the network cable to a LAN port
on the FRITZ!Box.
The IP telephone is now connected with the FRITZ!Box.
You cannot make calls with the IP telephone yet. The IP telephone still has to be configured in the FRITZ!Box (see
page 49).
Connecting an IP Telephone with the FRITZ!Box over WLAN
IP telephones that support WLAN can be connected wirelessly
to the FRITZ!Box via WLAN.
WLAN
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Connecting an IP Telephone with the FRITZ!Box over WLAN
FRITZ!Box 7330
1.
Use your IP telephone to search for WLAN devices at your
location.
2.
Select your FRITZ!Box 7330 from the list of WLAN devices
found.
45
Connecting an IP Telephone
3.
Enter the WLAN key of the FRITZ!Box.
The preconfigured WLAN key is printed on the sticker on
the underside of your FRITZ!Box.
Now the IP telephone will be connected with the FRITZ!Box.
You cannot make calls with the IP telephone yet. The IP telephone still has to be configured in the FRITZ!Box (see
page 49).
FRITZ!Box 7330
46
Setting Up the FRITZ!Box for Telephone Calls
9
Setting Up the FRITZ!Box for Telephone Calls
This chapter describes how to set up your FRITZ!Box for making telephone calls.
9.1
Entering Telephone Numbers in FRITZ!Box
You can enter Internet telephone numbers and fixed-line telephone numbers in the FRITZ!Box.
Entering Internet Telephone Numbers
Your Internet telephone numbers must always be entered in
the FRITZ!Box.
The FRITZ!Box requires the Internet telephone numbers and
their corresponding login data to register the Internet telephone numbers with the registrar. The registrar is a server
(computer) in the Internet that belongs to your Internet telephony provider.
Automatic Configuration of Internet Telephone Numbers
Some Internet telephony providers will configure your Internet telephone numbers in the FRITZ!Box automatically. This is
known as remote configuration, and starts right after the
FRITZ!Box is connected, or as soon as a start code is entered.
The FRITZ!Box receives the data for remote configuration from
the provider’s “auto configuration server” in the Internet.
The automatically configured Internet telephone numbers are
located in the FRITZ!Box user interface under “Telephony /
Own Telephone Numbers”.
Entering Internet Telephone Numbers with the Wizard
You can enter multiple Internet telephone numbers from different providers in the FRITZ!Box.
FRITZ!Box 7330
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Click “Wizards”.
3.
Click “Manage Your Own Phone Numbers”.
47
Entering Telephone Numbers in FRITZ!Box
4.
Click “Add Telephone Number” and follow the Wizard’s
instructions.
You receive all account information (user name, password) from your Internet telephony provider.
Entering Fixed-line Telephone Numbers
If you connect the FRITZ!Box with an fixed telephone line, you
can make telephone calls via the fixed-line network right
away.
You must enter your fixed-line numbers in the FRITZ!Box if you
have multiple telephone numbers and
•
you would like to assign the telephone numbers to certain telephones or other terminal devices.
•
you would like to configure a convenience function offered by the FRITZ!Box, such as the answering machine
or call diversion.
You receive one telephone number for an analog telephone
line, and usually three for an ISDN line.
Entering Fixed-line Numbers with the Wizard
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Click “Wizards”.
3.
Click “Manage Your Own Phone Numbers”.
4.
Click “Add Telephone Number” and follow the Wizard’s
instructions.
Editing or Deleting Telephone Numbers
All telephone numbers you entered in the FRITZ!Box are listed
under “Telephony / Own Telephone Numbers” in the user interface.
You can edit and delete telephone numbers here.
FRITZ!Box 7330
48
Configuring Connected Telephones and Terminal Devices
9.2
Configuring Connected Telephones and Terminal Devices
Once you have entered your telephone numbers, configure all
of the connected telephones and other terminal devices in
the FRITZ!Box. In the process you must define, depending on
the type of device:
•
The telephone number the terminal device uses to place
outgoing calls to the public telephone network.
•
Telephone numbers for accepting calls. A telephone can
be set to ring for all incoming calls or only for calls to certain telephone numbers.
•
Internal name for the terminal device. This name will be
displayed, for instance, in the call list of the FRITZ!Box.
Setting Up Telephones and Terminal Devices with the Wizard
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Click “Wizards” in the menu.
3.
Click “Manage Your Telephony Devices”.
The telephones and other terminal devices that have already been configured are displayed in the user interface.
4.
To set up a new terminal device, click “Configure New
Device”. Follow the wizard’s instructions.
Click the “Edit”
minal device.
button to open the settings of a ter-
Editing or Deleting Telephones and Terminal Devices
All telephones and other terminal devices you set up in the
FRITZ!Box are listed under “Telephony / Telephony Devices”
in the user interface.
Here you can edit the settings of terminal devices and delete
terminal devices.
FRITZ!Box 7330
49
Making Telephone Calls
9.3
Making Telephone Calls
Once you have set up your telephones, you can make outgoing telephone calls to the public network and accept incoming calls.
A telephone places outgoing calls using the telephone number you defined for outgoing calls while setting up the telephone (see page 49).
For incoming calls a telephone reacts only to calls to those
telephone numbers you assigned to the telephone during setup (see page 49).
FRITZ!Box 7330
50
Firmware Update: Updating the FRITZ!OS
10
Firmware Update: Updating the FRITZ!OS
AVM provides free updates of the firmware for your FRITZ!Box. The
firmware—called FRITZ!OS—is the software stored in the FRITZ!Box
that controls all of the FRITZ!Box functions.
FRITZ!OS updates contain further developments of existing FRITZ!Box
functions and often also introduce new functions for your FRITZ!Box.
A FRITZ!OS update is necessary if you would like to take advantage of
further developments and new functions.
10.1 Searching for and Transferring FRITZ!OS Update with the Wizard
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Click “Wizards” in the menu and start the “Update Firmware” Wizard.
The Wizard checks whether a FRITZ!OS update is available for your FRITZ!Box.
If the Wizard finds an update, it displays the version
number of the new FRITZ!OS. Click the link under the
FRITZ!OS version to view information about further developments and new functions contained in the
FRITZ!OS update. Read this information before starting
the update.
3.
To transfer FRITZ!OS update to the FRITZ!Box, click “Start
Firmware Update Now”.
The FRITZ!OS update begins and the “Info” LED on the
FRITZ!Box starts flashing.
Do not interrupt the power supply to the FRITZ!Box during the FRITZ!OS update!
The FRITZ!OS update is complete when the “Info” LED stops
flashing.
FRITZ!Box 7330
51
Automatic Search for Updates and Updating FRITZ!OS
10.2 Automatic Search for Updates and Updating FRITZ!OS
With the AVM service “Search for updates automatically” you
will always be informed about the latest FRITZ!OS updates for
your FRITZ!Box. When a new firmware for your FRITZ!Box is
found on the AVM website, you will be notified on the “Overview” page.
New updates are not installed automatically.
Updating FRITZ!OS
1.
Open the “Overview” page.
When an FRITZ!OS update for your FRITZ!Box is found,
you will be notified with the message “The latest firmware is not installed: Update?”.
2.
Click the “Update?” link to install the update.
3.
In the next window, click “Start Firmware Update Now”.
The FRITZ!OS update begins and the “Info” LED on the
FRITZ!Box starts flashing.
Do not interrupt the power supply to the FRITZ!Box during the FRITZ!OS update!
The FRITZ!OS update is complete when the “Info” LED stops
flashing.
Disabling the Service
The service “Search for updates automatically” is set by default upon delivery of the FRITZ!Box, but you can disable it if
desired.
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Select the “Contents” link in the header.
The contents page, or site map, of the FRITZ!Box user
interface is opened.
FRITZ!Box 7330
52
Automatic Search for Updates and Updating FRITZ!OS
3.
Scroll down to the end of this page and click the “AVM
Services” link.
The “AVM Services” page is opened.
4.
Disable the setting “FRITZ!Box searches for updates periodically” and save your setting with “Apply”.
The AVM service “Search for updates automatically” is now
disabled.
FRITZ!Box 7330
53
MyFRITZ!: Global Access to the FRITZ!Box
11
MyFRITZ!: Global Access to the FRITZ!Box
MyFRITZ! is a web service by AVM with which you can access your
FRITZ!Box from anywhere in the world over the Internet.
•
FRITZ!NAS: When you use MyFRITZ!, FRITZ!NAS is available everywhere. You can access photographs, music and documents
located on the storage media connected to the FRITZ!Box.
•
Answering machine: With MyFRITZ! you can listen to the messages on the answering machine of the FRITZ!Box from anywhere in
the world.
•
Call list: With MyFRITZ! you can view the call list in the FRITZ!Box
from anywhere in the world.
The MyFRITZ! Principle
•
Set up a MyFRITZ! account.
•
•
Register your FRITZ!Box with your MyFRITZ! account.
From wherever you are, you can access your FRITZ!Box
from the www.myfritz.net page.
The MyFRITZ! Account
You need a MyFRITZ! account if you would like to use the
MyFRITZ! service. Register your FRITZ!Box with your MyFRITZ!
account. Every time the public IP address is changed, the
FRITZ!Box now will transmit the changed IP address to the
MyFRITZ! account. This ensures that the current, public IP address of the FRITZ!Box is always known. When you log in to
MyFRITZ!, you will be forwarded to the FRITZ!Box using the IP
address.
Setting Up a MyFRITZ! Account and Registering the FRITZ!Box
FRITZ!Box 7330
•
Make sure that the Internet connection is active and that
you can access your e-mail.
•
You can set up the MyFRITZ! account in the FRITZ!Box
user interface in the “Internet / MyFRITZ!” menu.
54
MyFRITZ!: Global Access to the FRITZ!Box
•
Enter the following user data:
– For the MyFRITZ! account, enter your e-mail address
and assign a MyFRITZ password.
– For access to the FRITZ!Box over the Internet, enter a
FRITZ!Box Internet password. This password is requested by the FRITZ!Box whenever you want to
access the FRITZ!Box via MyFRITZ!.
•
You receive an e-mail from MyFRITZ! containing a registration link. If possible, open the e-mail on the computer
on which you began to set up the account. Click the registration link.
•
You are forwarded to the MyFRITZ! website, where you
are prompted to read the terms of use and activate the
account.
•
Once the account has been activated successfully, you
will be redirected to the FRITZ!Box user interface. Now
the FRITZ!Box is registered with your MyFRITZ! account.
Using MyFRITZ!
As soon as you have created a MyFRITZ! account and registered your FRITZ!Box with the account, you can begin using
the MyFRITZ! service.
FRITZ!Box 7330
1.
Start the www.myfritz.net website.
2.
Log in with your e-mail address and your MyFRITZ! password.
3.
Click the “To My FRITZ!Box” button.
4.
Enter the Internet password for your FRITZ!Box.
•
You will be directed to the MyFRITZ! page of your
FRITZ!Box.
•
You have access to the storage media enabled for sharing, to the call list, and to the voice messages on the answering machine.
•
Click the “FRITZ!Box” button to open the user interface
of your FRITZ!Box.
55
MyFRITZ!: Global Access to the FRITZ!Box
MyFRITZ! in the Home Network
You can also use MyFRITZ! in the FRITZ!Box home network.
1.
Enter “myfritz.box” in the address field of your browser.
2.
Enter the Internet password for your FRITZ!Box.
You will be directed to the MyFRITZ! page of your FRITZ!Box. In
this case you do not have to log in to MyFRITZ!.
Multiple FRITZ!Boxes
You can register multiple FRITZ!Boxes at one MyFRITZ! account.
•
Every FRITZ!Box is registered with the MyFRITZ! account
over your user interface. From the “Internet / MyFRITZ!”
menu, select the setting “Register the FRITZ!Box with an
existing MyFRITZ! account”.
•
When you log in to MyFRITZ!, all registered devices will
be displayed.
Security with MyFRITZ!
For the following MyFRITZ! activities the https security protocol is used:
•
•
•
setting up a MyFRITZ! account with myfritz.net
•
accessing the user interface of the FRITZ!Box
registration of the FRITZ!Box with the MyFRITZ! account
accessing the MyFRITZ! page of your FRITZ!Box over
myfritz.net
The FRITZ!Box generates its own https certificate. Because this certificate does not come from a certification
authority preset in common browsers, you have to confirm that the connection should be established nevertheless. Firefox and Internet Explorer will remember your
confirmation and refrain from showing any further warnings.
http is used for the daily update of the IP address on
myfritz.net. The password is never transmitted as clear text.
FRITZ!Box 7330
56
FRITZ!Box as an Internet Router
12
FRITZ!Box as an Internet Router
The FRITZ!Box connects computers in your home network with the
Internet. This chapter explains the possibilities offered by using the
FRITZ!Box as an Internet router and how to take advantage of them.
12.1 Child Protection: Restricting Internet Access
The child protection feature allows you to define access rules
to the Internet for individual computers or Windows users.
These access rules may include restrictions of Internet access
time, filter lists and a list with blocked network applications.
•
Restrict Internet access time: Using the time restriction
you can restrict the amount of time the user can surf the
web. You can define on which days of the week, at what
times of day, and for how long a computer or Windows
user is allowed to use the Internet connection.
•
Block or permit web sites: you can use filter lists to define which Internet pages are allowed to be accessed
and to which access is blocked. For instance, you can
block all Internet pages the government has defined as
offensive or harmful to minors.
You can create both filter lists, the whitelist and the
blacklist. A whitelist contains all Internet pages to which
access is allowed. A blacklist contains all Internet pages
to which access is blocked.
•
Block network applications: You can list network applications for which Internet access should be blocked. For
instance, you can block Internet access for file-sharing
software.
Child protection can be enabled for each computer individually, regardless of the computer’s operating system.
You can also enable child protection individually for all Windows users in all Windows operating systems (Windows 7,
Windows Vista and Windows XP). This option is useful if a
computer is used by multiple users.
FRITZ!Box 7330
57
Port Forwarding: Making Computers Accessible from the Internet
The child protection feature is available only if you have set
up the Internet connection in the FRITZ!Box and established
an Internet connection. Child protection is not available if you
have configured the FRITZ!Box as an IP client. In this case, use
the corresponding functions of the router whose Internet connection is being shared.
Setting Up Child Protection in the FRITZ!Box
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Select the “Internet / Filters” menu.
3.
Set up child protection. See the Online Help available in
the FRITZ!Box user interface for more information.
12.2 Port Forwarding: Making Computers Accessible from the Internet
With default settings in the FRITZ!Box, programs on your computer and LAN cannot be accessed from the Internet. For
applications like online games and file sharing software or
server services like HTTP, FTP, VPN, terminal and remote access servers you have to make your computer accessible for
other Internet users.
Port Forwarding
Using port forwarding, you allow incoming connections from
the Internet. By releasing certain ports for incoming connections, you grant controlled access to your computers in your
network to other Internet users. Ports serve to assign incoming data packets to the various applications when all applications can be accessed at one IP address only.
The following port forwarding methods are possible in the
FRITZ!Box:
FRITZ!Box 7330
58
Port Forwarding: Making Computers Accessible from the Internet
PING
IPv4:
The FRITZ!Box responds to ping inquiries from
the Internet addressed to the IPv4 address of the
FRITZ!Box.
IPv6:
The FRITZ!Box responds to ping inquiries from
the Internet addressed to the IPv6 address of the
FRITZ!Box. Additionally, you can set up PING6
port forwarding rules for each computer in the
home network since each computer has its own
globally valid IPv6 address.
TCP
IPv4:
UDP
Within IPv4 networks you can open the FRITZ!Box
firewall for the protocols TCP and UDP when entering the port range. One port can be opened for
exactly one computer.
IPv6:
Within IPv6 networks you can open the FRITZ!Box
firewall for the protocols TCP and UDP when entering the port range. One port can be opened for
each computer in the network.
ESP
IPv4:
GRE
Within IPv4 networks you can open the firewall
for the two protocols ESP and GRE which do not
use ports.
Exposed Host
IPv4:
(Open firewall
completely)
Within IPv4 networks you can open the firewall
for one computer completely. This computer is
then no longer protected by the FRITZ!Box firewall. If individual ports are already open for other
computers, then data packets for these ports are
not forwarded to the exposed host but to the other computer instead.
IPv6:
Within IPv6 networks you can open the firewall
for each computer completely. These computers
are then no longer protected by the FRITZ!Box
firewall.
FRITZ!Box 7330
59
Port Forwarding: Making Computers Accessible from the Internet
Setting Up Port Forwarding in the FRITZ!Box
•
IPv4: Port forwarding for IPv4 is set up in the “Internet /
Permit Access” menu, on the “Port Forwarding” page.
•
IPv6: Enable the advanced view. Port forwarding for IPv6
is also set up in the “Internet / Permit Access” menu, on
the “IPv6” page.
Determining the IPv4 Address for Accessing the FRITZ!Box
If you have enabled ports for forwarding in the FRITZ!Box, other Internet users can access your computers at the IP address
assigned to your FRITZ!Box by the Internet service provider.
This is a public IPv4 address.
Here is how to determine the public IPv4 address of the
FRITZ!Box:
1.
Open any Internet page in order to establish an Internet
connection.
2.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface and enable the advanced view in the user interface.
3.
The FRITZ!Box’s public IPv4 address is displayed on the
“Overview” page in the “Connections” area.
Every time the Internet connection is interrupted the Internet
service provider re-assigns the IP address. The IP address
may change in the process. Therefore it is a good idea to use
MyFRITZ! or dynamic DNS so that the IP address can always
be reached under the same name. For more information
about MyFRITZ!, see the section MyFRITZ!: Global Access to
the FRITZ!Box on page 54. For more information about dynamic DNS, see the section Dynamic DNS: Name Instead of
IP Address on page 61.
FRITZ!Box 7330
60
Dynamic DNS: Name Instead of IP Address
12.3 Dynamic DNS: Name Instead of IP Address
Dynamic DNS is an Internet service that makes it possible for
the FRITZ!Box to remain accessible from the Internet at all
times under a fixed name, even though the public IP address
changes.
Dynamic DNS can be used as an alternative to MyFRITZ!. Both
services can be used in parallel.
You must register with a dynamic DNS provider to use this
service. When you register, you agree on the fixed name (domain name) at which your FRITZ!Box should be accessible
from the Internet. You also define a user name and password.
Every time the IP address changes, the FRITZ!Box transmits
the new IP address to the dynamic DNS provider in the form of
an update request. Then the domain name is assigned to the
current IP address by the dynamic DNS provider.
Setting Up Dynamic DNS in the FRITZ!Box
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Enable the advanced view.
3.
Select the “Internet / Permit Access” menu.
4.
Select the “Dynamic DNS” page and set up dynamic
DNS. Consult the Online Help available in the FRITZ!Box
user interface for more information.
12.4 Remote Access over HTTPS
With this function it is possible to access the user interface of
the FRITZ!Box from another location. This allows you to configure settings in the FRITZ!Box or perform a FRITZ!OS update
using a computer that is not in your own network (LAN or
WLAN).
Setting Up Remote Access over HTTPS in the FRITZ!Box
FRITZ!Box 7330
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Enable the advanced view.
3.
Select the “Internet / Permit Access” menu.
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Prioritization: Right of Way for Internet Access
4.
Select the “Remote Access” page and set up dynamic
DNS. For more information, see the Online Help.
12.5 Prioritization: Right of Way for Internet Access
Prioritization is a function you can use to specify that network
applications and network devices be treated with higher or
lower priority when they access the Internet connection. For
example, you may wish to ensure that applications like Internet telephony, IPTV and video on demand are always treated
with higher priority than other applications. You can also
specify that file-sharing applications like eMule and BitTorrent always have to wait behind online games.
Categories for Prioritization
There are three categories for prioritization: “real-time applications”, “prioritized applications” and “background applications”. The categories are explained below.
Network applications and network devices are assigned to
the categories using rules.
Real-time Applications
FRITZ!Box 7330
•
Network applications of this category always have priority over other applications accessing the Internet at the
same time.
•
When the Internet connection is working at full capacity,
the network packets of the applications of this category
will always be sent first. In this case data from network
applications assigned to other categories, like “prioritized applications”, will be transmitted later.
•
If multiple network applications are assigned to this category, then they must share the available capacity.
•
Whenever Internet telephony is included in this category, this application always has the highest priority, even
over other real-time applications.
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Prioritization: Right of Way for Internet Access
Prioritized Applications
This category is suitable for applications that require a fast reaction time (for example, company access, terminal applications, games).
•
For network applications prioritized in this category,
90% of the FRITZ!Box’s upload bandwidth is available,
as long as no application from the “real-time applications” category requires bandwidth. The remaining 10%
of the upload bandwidth is available for applications
that are prioritized in lower categories or not prioritized
at all.
•
If multiple network applications are assigned to the “prioritized applications” category, then they must share
the available capacity.
Background Applications
This category is suitable for applications that do not require
any high transmission speed and which are not time-critical
(for example, peer-to-peer services or automatic updates).
•
Network applications assigned to this category are always treated with the lowest priority when the Internet
connection is working at full capacity. So whenever an
application from a different category or a non-prioritized
application requires the entire bandwidth, all background applications must wait until bandwidth capacity
becomes available again.
•
If no other network applications are active, then the
background applications receive the entire bandwidth.
Prioritization Method in the FRITZ!Box
The following algorithm is used in the FRITZ!Box to send data
packets according to their prioritization:
•
Change in the order in which packets are sent to the
Internet (upstream direction)
The order of the packets the FRITZ!Box receives from the
Internet (downstream direction) cannot be changed.
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VPN: Remote Access to the Home Network
•
Discard low-priority packets in order to ensure the transmission of higher-priority packets. This algorithm is
used whenever more packets are supposed to be sent to
the Internet than the upstream transmission rate of the
Internet connection allows.
•
As long as no packets are being sent from higher-priority
applications, the full transmission rate of the Internet
connection is available for low-priority packets.
Setting Up Prioritization in the FRITZ!Box
1.
Enable the advanced view.
2.
Prioritization is set up in the “Internet / Filters / Prioritization” menu.
12.6 VPN: Remote Access to the Home Network
Via VPN (see glossary) a secure remote access to the network
of the FRITZ!Box can be established. The VPN solution for the
FRITZ!Box features the following:
•
The VPN solution for the FRITZ!Box is based on the IPSec
standard.
•
Computer-LAN coupling and LAN-LAN coupling: VPN connections can be set up for individual remote computers
or even for remote networks.
•
A maximum of eight simultaneous active VPN connections is supported.
•
The configuration files for the VPN connections are created using a separate program. The program is provided
free of charge and can be downloaded from the AVM web
site.
•
A free VPN client for individual computers can also be
downloaded from the AVM web site.
The AVM web site offers a Service Portal which presents comprehensive information on VPN in general and in connection
with the FRITZ!Box. Visit this portal to obtain more detailed
information.
www.avm.de/en/vpn
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VPN: Remote Access to the Home Network
Setting Up VPN in the FRITZ!Box
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface.
2.
Enable the advanced view.
3.
Select the “Internet / Permit Access” menu.
4.
Select the “VPN” page.
See the Online Help of the FRITZ!Box to set up VPN.
Supplementary Software for VPN
All of the information required for a VPN is saved in a configuration file. The terminals involved in any VPN must receive
this file.
Individual computers that are networked over a VPN require a
VPN client.
•
“Configure FRITZ!Box VPN Connection” Wizard
AVM provides the “Configure FRITZ!Box VPN” software
for creating configuration files. This program is a Wizard
that takes you step by step through the VPN configuration. All of the necessary VPN settings, like the encryption method and access rules, are set automatically. The
resulting configuration files must be imported to the respective terminals of the VPN tunnel. At the terminal
with the FRITZ!Box the configuration file is then imported
to the FRITZ!Box. The VPN parameters in these files can
be adjusted manually to connect to products by other
manufacturers.
•
The “FRITZ!VPN” VPN Client
AVM offers the “FRITZ!VPN” software as a VPN client.
Both the Wizard and the client can be downloaded free of
charge from the VPN Service Portal on the AVM web site:
www.avm.de/en/vpn
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DNS Server: Freely Selectable
12.7 DNS Server: Freely Selectable
DNS servers are preset in the FRITZ!Box for IPv4 and IPv6.
These are the DNS servers assigned by the Internet service
provider.
For both IPv4 and IPv6, the preset DNS server can be replaced
by a free DNS server. Free DNS servers include, for instance,
OpenDNS and Google DNS.
Here is how to change the DNS server entry:
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface.
2.
Enable the advanced view.
3.
In the “Internet / Account Information” menu, select the
“DNS Server” page.
4.
Change the settings for the DNS servers.
The “DNSv6 Server” area is displayed only if you enabled IPv6 support for the FRITZ!Box on the “IPv6” page.
12.8 DNSSEC: Security for DNS Queries
DNSSEC is short for Domain Name System Security Extensions. As the name says, this is an extension of DNS, the
domain name system.
DNSSEC ensures that both the DNS server and the information returned by the DNS server are authentic, or genuine.
Security with DNSSEC
When a home user surfs the web, she or he sends queries to
the Internet by entering URLs in the address line of the browser. A URL is the name of a web site that is easy to remember,
such as www.avm.de/en. Every query is sent to the DNS server first. The DNS server resolves the URL into the corresponding IP address. There is one unambiguous IP address for
every URL.
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IPv6: The New Internet Protocol
The home user relies on the authenticity of the IP address returned by the DNS server. Authentic means that the response
is the IP address of the desired web site, and not a faked IP
address that leads to a fake web site. DNSSEC can ensure that
the returned addresses are authentic.
Support with the FRITZ!Box
The FRITZ!Box supports DNSSEC queries over UDP.
The FRITZ!Box has a DNS proxy. The computers in the home
network use the FRITZ!Box as a DNS server. The FRITZ!Box forwards DNSSEC queries from the home network to the Internet. The FRITZ!Box forwards DNSSEC responses from the
Internet to the home network. The DNSSEC information must
be validated on the computer in the home network. For this
DNSSEC must be supported in the operating system.
12.9 IPv6: The New Internet Protocol
IPv6 stands for Internet protocol version 6 and is the successor to IPv4.
The FRITZ!Box supports the new IPv6 web protocol and can
establish IPv6 connections:
FRITZ!Box 7330
•
IPv6 support can be switched on in the FRITZ!Box user
interface.
•
For simultaneous use of IPv6 and IPv4, the FRITZ!Box
supports dual-stack and dual-stack lite. This means that
the FRITZ!Box can communicate with both IPv4 and IPv6
domains in the Internet.
•
The FRITZ!Box supports native IPv6 and IPv6 with a tunnel protocol. Native IPv6 means that your Internet
service provider supports IPv6 directly on your line.
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IPv6: The New Internet Protocol
IPv6-capable Services in the Home Network
•
•
•
FRITZ!NAS access via SMB or FTP/FTPS
•
The globally valid prefix is distributed via router advertisement.
•
For guest access to the WLAN, the home network and
WLAN guests are separated by IPv6 subnetworks.
•
•
UPnP, UPnP AV media server
access to the user interface with http or https over IPv6
The DNS resolver of the FRITZ!Box supports queries for
IPv6 addresses (AAAA records) and can query the upstream DNS resolver of the Internet service provider over
IPv6.
automatic provisioning (TR-064)
IPv6-capable Services in the Internet
•
•
FRITZ!NAS access via FTPS
•
•
•
•
•
voice over IPv6
completely closed firewall to protect against unwanted
data from the Internet (Stateful Inspection Firewall)
automatic provisioning (TR-069)
time synchronization over NTP (Network Time Protocol)
remote access via https
dynamic DNS via dyndns.org and namemaster.de
Setting Up IPv6 in the FRITZ!Box
FRITZ!Box 7330
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface.
2.
Enable the advanced view.
3.
Then select the “Internet / Account Information” menu.
4.
Select the “IPv6” page and set up IPv6 in the FRITZ!Box.
Consult the Online Help of the FRITZ!Box user interface
for more information.
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Mobile Nnetwork: Replacing Faulty DSL
Setting Up IPv6 on the Computer
You can establish connections in the IPv6 range of the Internet only if IPv6 is installed and enabled on the computers in
your home network.
•
IPv6 is already installed and enabled in the Windows 7
and Windows Vista operating systems.
•
IPv6 is not installed and enabled in standard
Windows XP. You must install and enable IPv6 in order to
use it. The IPv6 installation requires Service Pack 2 for
Windows XP.
•
IPv6 has been available in the Mac OS X operating systems since Mac OS 10.
12.10Mobile Nnetwork: Replacing Faulty DSL
Internet access over the mobile telephone network can be set
up so that the mobile telephone connection is established
automatically whenever the DSL connection fails. This guarantees Internet access even when the DSL connection is
missing. A USB modem for mobile Internet access
(UMTS/HSPA) and a SIM card from a mobile communications
provider are required for this. The FRITZ!Box supports
UMTS/HSPA modems from various manufacturers.
Here is how to set up the mobile telephone connection as a
substitute upon DSL failure:
1.
Insert the USB modem in the USB port on the FRITZ!Box.
2.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
In the “Internet” menu, the sub-menu “Mobile Telephone Network” is displayed.
The “Mobile Telephone Network” menu is not available
until the UMTS/HSPA modem has been connected to the
USB port of the FRITZ!Box.
3.
FRITZ!Box 7330
Select the setting “Automatically enable the mobile connection when the DSL connection is disrupted”.
69
Mobile Nnetwork: Replacing Faulty DSL
4.
Configure the settings for your Internet connection over
the mobile communications network. For more information, see the Online Help of the FRITZ!Box.
Access to the Internet is now guaranteed, even when the DSL
connection fails.
As soon as the DSL connection is stable and available for at
least 30 minutes, the connection will be switched back to the
DSL connection.
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70
FRITZ!Box as a WLAN Base Station
13
FRITZ!Box as a WLAN Base Station
The FRITZ!Box is a WLAN base station for WLAN devices like notebooks, tablets or smartphones. The FRITZ!Box can establish WLAN
connections compliant with the fast WLAN N standard. The FRITZ!Box
is preconfigured with an encryption method from today’s safest method WPA2. This encryption method is supported by most of the latest
WLAN devices. The FRITZ!Box supports wireless LAN convenience
functions like guest access, night service and WPS Quick Connection.
13.1 Connecting WLAN Devices Securely with the FRITZ!Box
In a WLAN radio network security is of the utmost importance.
This is why WLAN connections between the FRITZ!Box and
your wireless devices are encrypted. For encryption the
FRITZ!Box and your wireless devices must use the same encryption method. The FRITZ!Box is preconfigured with an encryption method that combines today’s safest methods WPA
and WPA2. These encryption methods are supported by most
of the latest wireless devices.
If you would like to use wireless devices that do not support
WPA2 or WPA, you can switch encryption in the FRITZ!Box to
the older, less secure WEP method. You can also establish
non-encrypted wireless LAN connections. However, if at all
possible we recommend always establishing WPA2 wireless
LAN connections.
WLAN devices can be connected with the FRITZ!Box automatically or manually. A particularly simple and secure automatic
method is WPS, with which a WLAN connection can be established at the touch of a button. For manual WLAN connections
with the FRITZ!Box use the WLAN software of your WLAN
device or the WLAN program on your computer.
Connecting WLAN Devices Automatically (WPS)
WLAN devices that support the fast connection method WPS
can be connected with the FRITZ!Box automatically.
1.
FRITZ!Box 7330
Start the WPS function of your WLAN device. Consult the
documentation of the WLAN device to find out how to
start WPS.
71
Connecting WLAN Devices Securely with the FRITZ!Box
2.
Press the WLAN button on the FRITZ!Box until the
“WLAN” LED begins flashing. You have 2 minutes for this
task.
3.
Your WLAN device and the FRITZ!Box now establish a secure WLAN connection automatically. The WLANFRITZ!Box LED stops flashing and remains on.
With this, the WLAN connection is established. Your WLAN
device is integrated into your home network and can use the
Internet connection of the FRITZ!Box.
Connecting WLAN Devices Manually
You can connect WLAN devices with the FRITZ!Box manually.
WLAN devices like notebooks, tablets and smartphones use
the WLAN software of their own operating system for this connection. A WLAN adapter at the USB port of your computer
can use the WLAN software of your computer or a WLAN program of its own. No matter what program is used to establish
the WLAN connection, the principle is the same: the WLAN
software searches for a WLAN radio network in the vicinity
and, after authorization with a WLAN key, enables the WLAN
connection between the FRITZ!Box and your WLAN device.
1.
Make sure that the WLAN function of the FRITZ!Box is enabled and the “WLAN” LED is on. If “WLAN” is not on,
press the “WLAN” button briefly.
2.
Start the WLAN software of your WLAN device. Consult
the documentation of your WLAN device for instructions.
3.
Search for the WLAN radio network of your FRITZ!Box.
Upon delivery this network is called
“FRITZ!Box Fon WLAN 7330”.
4.
Enter the WLAN key of the FRITZ!Box.
With this, the WLAN connection is established. Your WLAN
device is integrated into your home network and can use the
Internet connection of the FRITZ!Box.
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72
Connecting WLAN Devices with the FRITZ!Box Guest Access
13.2 Connecting WLAN Devices with the FRITZ!Box Guest Access
With the FRITZ!Box you can provide your guests with an Internet connection of their own. At this guest access they can surf
the web with their own smartphones or tablets, but cannot
access the contents of your home network.
You can set up a guest access if you have connected the
FRITZ!Box directly to your DSL line. If the FRITZ!Box is connected in another way, for instance to a cable modem, you cannot
set up guest access.
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface.
2.
Make sure that the wireless radio network (WLAN) is enabled in the “WLAN / Radio Network” menu.
3.
Select the “WLAN / Guest Access” menu and enable
guest access.
4.
Assign a name for the guest wireless network (SSID) and
enter a WLAN key at least 20 characters long under
“Security”.
This concludes the setup of your guest access. Now guests
can register their WLAN devices with the FRITZ!Box.
1.
Your guest starts the WLAN software of her or his WLAN
device, searches for your guest wireless network and enters the WLAN key you specified for authorization.
2.
The WLAN connection will be established.
Your guest’s WLAN device can use the Internet connection of
the FRITZ!Box, but has no access to your home network. For
more information, see the Online Help.
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73
Switching the WLAN Radio Network On and Off by Schedule
13.3 Switching the WLAN Radio Network On and Off by Schedule
You can switch the WLAN radio network of the FRITZ!Box automatically according to a schedule. This function is called
“night service” and reduces the power consumption of the
FRITZ!Box by completely turning off the WLAN module. The
FRITZ!Box night service also affects any other FRITZ! products
connected in the network (FRITZ!WLAN Repeater, for instance)
by switching the WLAN transmission of these devices on and
off as well.
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface.
2.
Open the “System / Night Service” menu.
3.
Enable the schedule for the WLAN radio network.
With the options “Switch WLAN off daily” and “Switch
WLAN off according to schedule” you define the intervals of the schedule. You can also select the option “The
radio network cannot be switched off until no more
WLAN devices are active”.
For more information on these settings, see the Online Help.
Switching WLAN on and off Manually
You can switch the wireless radio network of the FRITZ!Box on
and off at any time, even when the device is hibernating.
•
Press the WLAN button on the FRITZ!Box briefly
or
•
Switch on the wireless LAN radio network using a connected telephone
WLAN on r96s1s
WLAN off r96s0s
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Enlarging the WLAN Radio Network
13.4 Enlarging the WLAN Radio Network
The range of a WLAN radio network is not specified. It depends on
•
the WLAN devices you are using for your WLAN connections
•
•
interference in the vicinity of your WLAN radio network
•
the number of WLAN devices in the vicinity of your
FRITZ!Box that work in the same frequency range
the structural conditions where you operate the WLAN
radio network
You can extend the range of your WLAN radio network with a
WLAN repeater.
Or you can set up a second WLAN router, for instance a second FRITZ!Box as a WDS repeater.
Expanding a WLAN Radio Network with a WLAN
Repeater
You can expand your WLAN radio network with a WLAN repeater. In combination with the FRITZ!Box the AVM
FRITZ!WLAN Repeaters are especially suitable. All models of
the FRITZ!WLAN Repeater series can be integrated into your
WLAN radio network and your home network by WPS Quick
Connection. Find out more in the Internet at:
www.avm.de/en/Produkte/FRITZ_WLAN/FRITZ_WLAN_
Repeater_N_G
Expanding a WLAN Radio Network with a WDS Repeater
You can expand the WLAN radio network of your FRITZ!Box
with what is called a WDS repeater. A WDS repeater can be a
FRITZ!Box or any WLAN router you already have that can be
configured as a WDS repeater to expand your WLAN radio network.
FRITZ!Box 7330
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WLAN—Getting Technical
See the documentation of your device to find out whether
your existing WLAN router supports the WDS function and
how to configure it as a WDS repeater. Your FRITZ!Box or another FRITZ!Box model can be configured as a WDS repeater
by working through the following steps:
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface.
2.
Select “View: Advanced”.
3.
Select the “WLAN / WDS” menu and follow the instructions displayed on the screen.
See the Online Help of the FRITZ!Box for more information.
The wireless LAN connection between your FRITZ!Box and a
FRITZ!Box in WDS operation can be encrypted by WPA2. The
wireless LAN connection between your FRITZ!Box and another wireless LAN router is only possible with less secure WEP
encryption.
13.5 WLAN—Getting Technical
A wireless LAN radio network is based on standards defined
by the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers (IEEE).
These standards describe, for instance, the transmission
speeds, encryption methods and frequencies used in a wireless LAN network.
WLAN Standards
The Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers (IEEE) defined the WLAN standards IEEE 802.11a, IEEE 802.11b,
IEEE 802.11g, IEEE 802.11n and IEEE 802.11i for WLAN radio
networks.
Standards for the Throughput Rate
The throughputs listed differentiate between gross and net
transmission rates. The net speed describes the transmission
rate of the user data.
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WLAN—Getting Technical
The FRITZ!Box supports your choice of the standards
IEEE 802.11b, IEEE 802.11g and IEEE 802.11n. WLAN devices
based on one or more of the standards listed can be used for
WLAN connections with the FRITZ!Box.
Standard Frequency Band Gross Data Throughput up to Net Data Throughput up to
802.11b
2.4 GHz
11 Mbit/s
5 Mbit/s
802.11g
2.4 GHz
54 Mbit/s
25 Mbit/s
802.11n
2.4 GHz
300 Mbit/s
150 Mbit/s
IEEE 802.11b
With a maximum throughput rate of 11 Mbit/s, this is the oldest WLAN standard. Older WLAN devices of the first generation can communicate with the FRITZ!Box using 802.11b.
However, if the WLAN device supports newer standards such
as 802.11g, the latest standard should be used.
IEEE 802.11g
This is currently the most common WLAN standard. It communicates with a maximum of 54 Mbit/s gross in the 2.4-GHz
frequency range (ISM) and guarantees broad compatibility
with many WLAN devices.
IEEE 802.11n
This standard allows for high throughput rates and ranges.
The FRITZ!Box supports 802.11n in the 2.4-GHz frequency
band. Modulation processes and antenna techniques like
MIMO (Multiple Input, Multiple Output) use the frequency
band more effectively than the older standards.
The use of the 802.11n standard—and thus the availability
of higher throughput rates—is possible only if the WLAN connection is secured using the WPA2 security mechanism (AESCCMP).
Thanks to compatibility with the 802.11g standard, you can
also continue to use older WLAN devices.
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WLAN—Getting Technical
Setting the Right Standard in the FRITZ!Box
The throughput rate that can be achieved in your WLAN radio
network depends on the WLAN standards used by the integrated WLAN devices. These WLAN standards must also be
set in the FRITZ!Box. Proceed as follows to check which WLAN
standards are set and change them if needed:
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface.
2.
Enable the advanced view.
3.
Open the “WLAN / Radio Channel” menu and select “Adjust radio channel settings” to make the desired changes.
Make a note of which standards the WLAN devices in your
network are compatible with and then adjust the FRITZ!Box
settings according to the following information:
•
Your radio network integrates only WLAN devices that
are compatible with one or both of the following standards:
802.11n
802.11g
Set the following mode in the FRITZ!Box:
Mode: 802.11n+g
The 2.4-GHz frequency band will be used.
•
Your radio network integrates only WLAN devices that
are compatible with one or both of the following standards:
802.11b
802.11g
Set the following mode in the FRITZ!Box:
Mode: 802.11b+g
The 2.4-GHz frequency band will be used.
FRITZ!Box 7330
78
WLAN—Getting Technical
•
Your radio network integrates only WLAN devices that
are compatible with one or several of the following standards:
802.11n
802.11g
802.11b
Set the following mode in the FRITZ!Box:
Mode: 802.11n+g+b
The 2.4-GHz frequency band will be used.
The Standard for Security
IEEE 802.11i
The WPA2 security mechanism is defined in the IEEE 802.11i
standard. WPA2 is an extension of the familiar security mechanism WPA (Wi-Fi Protected Access).
The main feature of the extension of WPA to WPA2 is the AESCCMP encryption process.
Mechanism
Encryption
WPA
TKIP (Temporary Key Integrity Protocol)
WPA2
TKIP
AES-CCMP
based on the extremely secure AES (Advanced
Encryption Standard) procedure. CCMP (Counter Mode with CBC-MAC Protocol) defines how
the AES procedure is applied to WLAN packets.
FRITZ!Box supports the AES encryption procedure as part of
the WPA2 mechanism, and the TKIP encryption procedure as
part of the WPA mechanism. This means that the FRITZ!Box
can be used in combination with any WLAN devices that also
support WPA2 with AES or WPA with TKIP.
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WLAN—Getting Technical
Frequency Ranges
WLAN uses the frequency ranges at 2.4 GHz and 5 GHz as its
transmission range.
With the FRITZ!Box you can establish WLAN connections in
the 2.4-GHz range.
2.4-GHz Frequency Band
In the 2.4-GHz frequency band WLAN works in the same range
as Bluetooth, microwave devices and various other devices
like radio-controlled toys, garage-door openers and video
bridges. This means that interference may occur within
WLANs operated in the vicinity of such devices. Generally this
has adverse effects on the transmission rate, including aborted connections.
In the 2.4-GHz frequency range the European regulation authorities have designated 13 channels for WLAN.
A channel can have a bandwidth of 20 MHz (throughput of up
to 130 Mbit/s) or 40 MHz (throughput of up to 300 Mbit/s).
Channels located directly next to each other in the 2.4-GHz
band may overlap and result in mutual interference. For instance, if several WLANs are operated close to each other in
the 2.4-GHz frequency range with a bandwidth of 20 MHz, a
distance of at least five channels should be left empty between each two channels used. This means that if channel 1
is selected for one WLAN, the channels 6 through 13 can be
selected for a second WLAN. This maintains the minimum distance between channels.
Should interference in a WLAN persist, the first step should
be to select a different channel.
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WLAN—Getting Technical
WLAN Autochannel
With the WLAN autochannel function, the FRITZ!Box automatically searches for the channel subject to the least interference. This process takes into consideration interference from
radio networks in the vicinity (WLAN base stations) and potential sources of interference (for instance video bridges, baby monitors, microwave ovens). Should problems with interference persist despite this function, try to identify the source
of interference and switch it off manually.
Additional tips on interference in the WLAN radio network are
presented in the section Ruling Out Interference from Other
Wireless Networks from page 134.
Allocation of the WLAN Channels in the 2.4-GHz Range
FRITZ!Box 7330
Channel
Frequency (GHz)
Channel
Frequency (GHz)
1
2.412
8
2.447
2
2.417
9
2.452
3
2.422
10
2.457
4
2.427
11
2.462
5
2.432
12
2.467
6
2.437
13
2.472
7
2.442
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FRITZ!Box as a Telephone System
14
FRITZ!Box as a Telephone System
The FRITZ!Box is a telephone system (or PBX: Private Branch Exchange) for Internet and fixed-line telephony. This chapter describes
convenience functions for the telephone system that can be configured in your FRITZ!Box, for instance, telephone books, answering
machines and call diversion.
You will also find out which convenience functions can be used to
make calls, for instance internal calling, alternating between calls,
forwarding calls and three-party conferences.
14.1 FRITZ!Box Telephone Book
The FRITZ!Box provides a telephone book.
If you enable “click to dial”, you can make calls by simply
clicking on a telephone number in the telephone book.
The telephone book and the click to dial feature are available
in the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31) under “Telephony / Telephone Book”.
Individual Telephone Books for tFRITZ!Fon
If you have a FRITZ!Fon cordless telephone from AVM, you can
use the FRITZ!Box telephone book on the FRITZ!Fon.
If you have multiple FRITZ!Fon cordless telephones, you can
set up a separate telephone book of its own for each
FRITZ!Fon. Up to 6 telephone books can be saved in the
FRITZ!Box.
Setting Up a New Telephone Book
FRITZ!Box 7330
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Select “Telephony / Telephone Book”.
3.
Click “New Telephone Book”.
4.
Enter a name for the telephone book in the “Name”
field.
5.
Select a telephone book or disable the option “Copy existing telephone book”. If you disable this option, the
new telephone book will be empty.
82
The FRITZ!Box Call List
6.
Click the “OK” button.
The new telephone book is saved in the FRITZ!Box.
Selecting a Telephone Book for FRITZ!Fon
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Select “DECT”.
3.
Choose a FRITZ!Fon and click the “Edit” button.
4.
Select a telephone book from the drop-down list.
5.
Click the “OK” button.
The telephone book is now available on the FRITZ!Fon.
14.2 The FRITZ!Box Call List
The FRITZ!Box saves your outgoing and incoming telephone
and fax calls in the call list. The call list also shows which
calls you missed (missed calls).
In the FRITZ!Box user interface the call list is found in the “Telephony” menu.
Transfer to Telephone Book
Callers from the FRITZ!Box telephone book appear in the call
list along with their names.
Telephone numbers that are not saved in the telephone book
can be added to the telephone book from the call list with the
click of a mouse.
Saving the Call List as a CSV File
You can save the call list as a CSV file on your computer. The
CSV file can then be opened and edited in spreadsheet software.
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Setting Up the FRITZ!Box Answering Machine
14.3 Setting Up the FRITZ!Box Answering Machine
In the FRITZ!Box you can enable a single answering machine
or multiple answering machines (up to 5) for different telephone numbers.
Enabling an Answering Machine
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Select “Telephony / Telephony Devices”.
3.
Click “Configure New Device”.
4.
Under “Integrated in the FRITZ!Box”, select the “Answering machine” option and confirm by clicking “Next”.
5.
Specify the mode, greeting delay and greeting length. In
the “Greeting only” mode, callers cannot leave you any
messages.
6.
Enter a name for the answering machine and confirm by
clicking “Next”.
7.
Specify which calls the answering machine should accept. Select one or multiple telephone numbers and
confirm by clicking “Next”.
8.
Check the settings of the answering machine and then
click “Apply”.
Now the answering machine is enabled.
Changing Settings / Disabling Answering Machine
All configured answering machines are displayed in the
FRITZ!Box user interface under “Telephony / Telephony Devices”. Here you can switch off or delete answering machines
and enable additional functions.
For instance, you can enable the “Send messages via e-mail”
setting for each answering machine. Messages callers leave
on the answering machine then will be sent to you by e-mail
(as audio files). You can select any e-mail address you want.
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Setting Up the FRITZ!Box Answering Machine
Picking Up a Call from the Answering Machine
With this function, calls that have already been answered by
an answering machine can be transferred to your telephone:
Picking Up a Call
N
Pick up the handset.
s09
Dial the sequence shown at left.
P
The call is now connected to your extension, and
you can talk with the caller.
Operating the Answering Machine Using the Voice Menu
The answering machines of the FRITZ!Box can be operated using a voice menu. You can listen to new messages, for instance, or switch the answering machine on and off.
Operating the Answering Machine Using the Voice Menu
N
Pick up the handset.
Select:
ss600
Answering machine 1
ss601
Answering machine 2
ss602
Answering machine 3
ss603
Answering machine 4
ss604
Answering machine 5
You will enter the voice menu of the answering machine.
Follow the voice menu.
If you do not want to wait for the voice menu instructions, press a telephone key right away.
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Setting Up the FRITZ!Box Answering Machine
The Answering Machine Menu
Main menu
1
Play back messages
If no messages are available, you will hear two short audio signals and return to the main menu.
1
Play back messages
3
Call back the caller of the message
5
Delete message
7
To previous message
9
To next message
0
Listen to “Play back messages” menu again
r
Back to main menu
2
Delete all messages
3
Switch answering machine on/off
4
Record greetings
1
Record greeting message
2
Record announcement
3
Record closing announcement
Record and select
FRITZ!Box 7330
1
Listen to all greetings/announcements of the selected type > Select the desired recording by pressing 2
5
Delete greeting/announcement
8
Record greeting/announcment > End recording by
pressing 1
0
Listen to “Record and select” menu again
r
Back to main menu
0
Listen to “Record greetings” menu again
r
Back to main menu
5
Switch recording and announcement mode on/off
0
Listen to main menu again
86
Setting Up FRITZ!Box Fax Reception
14.4 Setting Up FRITZ!Box Fax Reception
With the FRITZ!Box you can receive faxes without having to
connect a fax machine. The FRITZ!Box automatically forwards
incoming faxes by e-mail or saves the faxes on a connected
USB storage medium.
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Select the “Telephony / Telephony Devices” menu.
3.
Click “Configure New Device”.
4.
Select the “Fax reception” option and confirm by clicking “Next”.
5.
Enter a fax ID. This could be your fax number or name, for
instance.
6.
Define whether the FRITZ!Box forwards incoming faxes
by e-mail or saves them.
If you would like to enter multiple e-mail addresses, separate the addresses with commas.
7.
Confirm with “Next”.
8.
Select one or multiple telephone numbers you would
like to use exclusively for fax reception.
If you would like to make calls and receive faxes over an
analog fixed line, enable automatic fax detection for
your fixed-line telephone number. Please note the information about automatic fax reception in the following
section.
9.
Confirm by clicking “Next” and “Apply”.
Automatic Fax Reception on the Analog Fixed Line
If you enabled automatic fax detection on an analog fixed
line, please note:
Fax detection is not enabled until a telephone or answering
machine accepts a call.
If your FRITZ!Box is to receive faxes automatically, set up an
answering machine for fax calls in the FRITZ!Box (see
page 84).
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Setting Up Call Diversion
14.5 Setting Up Call Diversion
You can configure multiple call diversion modes with different
settings in the FRITZ!Box.
Call diversion can either divert all incoming calls or only certain calls.
You can divert the calls to an external telephone number, to a
certain telephone, or to an answering machine.
Examples for Call Diversion Settings
•
All incoming calls will be diverted to another telephone
line.
•
Calls that come from a certain telephone number will be
diverted to your mobile telephone number.
•
Anonymous calls in which the caller does not transmit a
telephone number will be diverted to an answering machine.
Setting Up a New Call Diversion Setting
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Select the “Telephony / Call Diversion” menu.
3.
Click “New Call Diversion”.
4.
Define which calls should be diverted.
5.
Define the destination and the type of call diversion.
6.
Save the settings by clicking “OK”.
Call diversion is set up.
All configured call diversion settings can be viewed in the user interface in the “Telephony / Call Diversion” menu. All call
diversion settings can be disabled or deleted here.
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Saving Costs with Dialing Rules
14.6 Saving Costs with Dialing Rules
A dialing rule defines which telephone number the FRITZ!Box
uses for outgoing calls in a certain number range (for instance, mobile telephone numbers, international telephone
numbers).
If you have multiple telephone numbers, you can use dialing
rules to have each outgoing call automatically placed using
the most economical telephone rate.
Setting Up New Dialing Rules in FRITZ!Box
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Select the “Telephony / Dialing Rules” menu.
3.
Click the “New Dialing Rule” button.
4.
Define the range of telephone numbers or the telephone
number to which the dialing rule should apply.
5.
Under “Connect via”, select a telephone number or connection type (Internet, fixed line).
6.
Save the settings by clicking “OK”.
Now the dialing rule has been set up.
14.7 Blocking Telephone Numbers and Callers
In the FRITZ!Box you can block telephone numbers for outgoing and for incoming calls:
•
Blocking telephone numbers for outgoing calls.
Blocked numbers and number ranges (for instance, mobile telephone networks) can no longer be called from
the FRITZ!Box.
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Setting Up Do Not Disturb
•
Blocking telephone numbers for incoming calls:
If a number has been blocked for incoming calls, the
FRITZ!Box will no longer accept any calls from this telephone number. However, the FRITZ!Box can only recognize a blocked telephone number if the caller allows
transmission of her or his telephone number.
You can also block all anonymous incoming calls, for
which the caller has suppressed transmission of the
telephone number.
Setting Up a New Call Block
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Select the “Telephony / Call Blocks” menu.
3.
Click the “New Blocking Rule” button.
4.
Select whether the call block is to apply to incoming or
outgoing calls.
5.
Enter a range of numbers or a number.
6.
Save the settings by clicking “OK”.
The call block is now set up.
14.8 Setting Up Do Not Disturb
In the FRITZ!Box night service you can set up a Do Not Disturb
function so that none of the connected telephones and other
terminal devices signal calls. At a time freely defined by the
user (for instance 11:00 p.m. – 6:00 a.m.) the terminal devices then will be set as follows:
•
Connected telephones will not ring.
This is not the case for IP telephones. It is not possible to
set up Do Not Disturb for IP telephones in the FRITZ!Box.
•
Connected fax and answering machines are disabled.
The Do Not Disturb setting has no effect on fax reception
or the answering machines integrated in the FRITZ!Box.
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Setting Up the Alarm
Turning Do Not Disturb On/Off
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Select the “System / Night Service / Do Not Disturb”
menu.
3.
Enable the “Do Not Disturb enabled” option and define
the time period during which the telephones should not
be able to ring every day.
4.
Save your settings by clicking “Apply”.
Do Not Disturb is now enabled.
To have the telephones ring again, disable the “Do Not Disturb enabled” option and then click “Apply”.
Instead of setting the do not disturb setting for all telephones, in the FRITZ!Box you can also set the Do Not Disturb
feature for individual telephones. The Do Not Disturb function
for an individual telephone is set up in the telephone settings. In the user interface of the FRITZ!Box, these settings
can be opened for editing in the “Telephony / Telephony Devices” menu.
14.9 Setting Up the Alarm
In the FRITZ!Box you can set an alarm. When an alarm is set
and enabled, a telephone connected to the FRITZ!Box will ring
at the specified time.
Setting the Alarm in FRITZ!Box
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Select the “Telephony / Alarm” menu.
3.
Enable the alarm and enter a time.
4.
Select which telephone should ring at the specified
time.
5.
Define here whether the alarm should be repeated.
6.
Save your settings by clicking “Apply”.
Now the alarm is set up and enabled.
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Enabling the Baby Monitor
14.10Enabling the Baby Monitor
When the baby monitor is enabled for a telephone, the telephone automatically calls a previously specified telephone
number whenever the volume in the room reaches a defined
level. If the telephone is in the same room as your child, you
can use this function to monitor its sleep.
Enabling Baby Monitor
N
Pick up the handset or activate the speaker
phone function of your telephone.
We recommend using a device with a speaker
phone function.
s4
Enables the baby monitor.
<Level>
<Level>: Sound level at which a call is triggered.
Enter a numeral between 1 (the most sensitive
setting) and 8.
s
<Telephone number>
r
Q
<Telephone number>: The telephone number to
be called. Enter an internal telephone number
(see page 93), the number 9 for an internal
group call, or any external telephone number
desired.
Wait for the second-long acknowledgement
tone.
Do not hang up the handset!
The baby monitoring function is now enabled.
As soon as the volume in the room reaches the
specified level, the telephone will dial the telephone number you entered. If you accept the
call, you are connected with the telephone
where the baby monitor is enabled.
A new call is initiated no less than one minute
after the previous call.
You can disable the baby monitor at any time by
hanging up the headset.
Telephones on which baby monitoring is enabled can be
called internally (see page 93) so that you can listen in on
the room directly.
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Making Telephone Calls with Convenience Functions
14.11Making Telephone Calls with Convenience Functions
This chapter describes convenience functions you can use
when placing and making telephone calls, for instance internal calling, forwarding calls, alternating between calls and
three-party conferences.
Making Internal Calls
All calls conducted between telephones connected to the
FRITZ!Box are internal telephone calls. Internal calls are free
of charge.
Dialing Internal
Calls
N
Pick up the handset.
ss<internal tele- Select ss and the internal telephone number
phone number>
of a telephone.
Internal telephone numbers:
Socket “FON 1” of the FRITZ!Box: 1
Cordless DECT telephones: 610 – 615
IP telephones: 620 – 629
Group Call
A group call is placed to all other telephones connected to the
FRITZ!Box. You conduct the call with the party who picks up
first.
Group Call
FRITZ!Box 7330
N
Pick up the handset.
ss9
Dial the sequence shown at left.
93
Making Telephone Calls with Convenience Functions
Transferring: Forwarding Calls Internally
You can transfer a call to another telephone connected with
the FRITZ!Box.
Transferring Calls
Call 1
You are talking to caller 1.
P
R
Press the Hold button. Caller 1 is now on hold.
ss<internal tele- Call caller 2: Select ss and the internal telephone number>
phone number of a telephone.
Internal telephone numbers:
Socket “FON 1” of the FRITZ!Box: 1
Cordless DECT telephones: 610 – 615
IP telephones: 620 – 629
Call 2
You can now talk with caller 2.
P
O
To transfer call 1 to caller 2, simply hang up the
receiver.
Caller 1 and caller 2 will be connected to each
other.
Shortening the Dialing Procedure
The FRITZ!Box automatically detects when the entry of a telephone number is complete. However, the FRITZ!Box needs a
few seconds after entering the last numeral to detect this. You
can shorten this delay:
Shortening the Dialing Procedure
<Telephone number> After entering the telephone number, press
r
the r key. This signals to the FRITZ!Box that
the entry of the telephone number is complete.
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Making Telephone Calls with Convenience Functions
Defining the Outgoing Number for Establishing Calls
When you make a telephone call you can define whether it is
established using an Internet telephone number or the fixedline network. Dialing rules and telephone number settings of
the telephone are then suspended for this call.
Defining the Outgoing Number and the Type of Connection
s111r<tele- Establishes the call using the fixed-line netphone number>
work.
s121r<tele- Establishes the call using the first Internet telephone number>
phone number.
s122r
Establishes the call using the second Internet
telephone number.
s123r
Establishes the call using the third Internet telephone number.
etc.
The list of Internet telephone numbers is presented in the FRITZ!Box user interface in the
“Telephony / Internet Telephony” menu.
CLIR for One Call on an Analog Extension (Case by Case)
On the analog extension of the FRITZ!Box, when you make a
call you can define that during this call your telephone number will not be transmitted to the other caller.
Enabling CLIR (Case by Case)
N
Pick up the handset.
s31r
Dial the sequence shown at left. You
hear the external dial tone.
M
Dial an external telephone number.
For this call your telephone number will
not be transmitted to the other caller.
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Making Telephone Calls with Convenience Functions
Three-party Conference Call
A three-party conference call can involve one other internal
participant and one external participant, or two external participants.
Conducting a Three-party Conference Call
N
Pick up the handset.
M
Establish the call with party 1: Dial ss and an internal telephone number (see page 93) or dial an
external telephone number. Talk.
R
Press the Hold button. Call 1 is on hold.
M
Call party 2.
You can now conduct the second call while call 1 is
on hold.
FRITZ!Box 7330
R3
Dial the sequence shown at left.
D
Now all parties can confer together. If either of the
other two parties hangs up, your connection with
the remaining participant remains active.
O
To end the three-party conference call, hang up the
handset.
R2
This keyboard shortcut ends the conference and reconnects you with the party you called before the
conference began. The second call is on hold. You
can alternate between the two parties by dialing the
keypad sequence again.
96
Making Telephone Calls with Convenience Functions
Accepting or Rejecting Waiting Calls on an Analog
Extension of the FRITZ!Box
When the “call waiting” function is switched on, you hear a
signal whenever you receive an external call during an active
telephone conversation. You can then accept the call within
30 seconds. If you do not accept the call, it will be rejected.
You can enable and disable the “call waiting” function in the
FRITZ!Box user interface in the menu “Telephony / Telephony
Devices”.
Accepting or Rejecting Waiting Calls on an Analog Extension
R2
Use this keypad sequence to accept a waiting call.
The first call is on hold.
If you would like to end the first call, hang up the receiver. As soon as you have hung up your telephone
will ring. When you pick up the receiver, you will be
connected with the waiting call.
R1
If the first call was on hold, you can return to the
first call using this keypad sequence.
R0
With this keypad sequence you can reject a waiting
call.
Accepting Waiting Calls on Other Telephones
When making calls with a cordless DECT telephone registered
on the FRITZ!Box, you can accept waiting calls using the telephone menu.
Alternating Between Calls
During a telephone call you can establish a connection to a
second party. You can alternate between the two parties as
often as you like.
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Making Telephone Calls with Convenience Functions
Alternating Between Calls
Call 1
You are talking with party 1.
P
R
Press the Hold (“R”) button.
M
Call party 2.
•
Dial an external telephone number,
•
or dial ss and an internal telephone number.
Internal telephone numbers:
Socket “FON 1” of the FRITZ!Box: 1
Cordless DECT telephones: 610 – 615
IP telephones: 620 – 629
Call 2
P
When party 2 picks up the receiver the call has been
established.
The connection with party 1 is on hold.
R2
If you would like to return to the waiting party 1, dial
the keypad sequence at left.
With this keypad sequence you can alternate between the two parties as often as you like.
Ending Hold
O
The waiting party hangs up and you continue the
call with the other party.
or
R1
You end the call with party 2 by dialing the keypad
sequence at left. The conversation with party 1 is
resumed.
or
O
K
P
FRITZ!Box 7330
You can end the active call by hanging up the handset. Your phone rings. As soon as you pick up the receiver you are connected with the waiting party.
98
Making Telephone Calls with Convenience Functions
Consultation / Hold
You can put a telephone call on hold in order to consult with
another party. You call the second party. The party to the other call does not hear the consultation; after you are finished
you can resume the call that was on hold.
Consultation / Hold
Call 1
You are talking to caller 1.
P
R
Press the Hold button. Call 1 is on hold. Party 1
can no longer hear you.
M
Establish the connection to party 2: Dial an internal telephone number (see page 93) or an
external telephone number.
Call 2
If party 2 accepts the call, you can conduct the
conversation.
P
R
If party 2’s line is busy or the call is not answered, press the Hold button again to return
to call 1.
R1
Use this keypad sequence to return from call 2
back to call 1. Call 1 is now active again.
If you only press the Hold button, the connection to caller 2 remains on hold until caller 2
hangs up.
You can also end call 2 by hanging up the receiver. Your telephone rings and after you pick up
the receiver again you will be connected with
party 1.
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Making Telephone Calls with Convenience Functions
Using Keypad Shortcuts
With keypad sequences you can control the services and features of your telephone line.
For information about which keypad sequences you can use,
contact your carrier.
Entering Keypad Sequences on an Extension with Automatic
Outside Dialing
N
Pick up the handset.
sr<Seq>
Dial the sequence shown at left. <Seq> stands for a
keyboard sequence.
Entering Keypad Sequences on an Extension without Automatic
Outside Dialing
N
Pick up the handset.
0sr<Seq>
Dial the sequence shown at left. <Seq> stands for a
keyboard sequence.
Automatic outside dialing is the default setting in the
FRITZ!Box. If you make a lot of internal calls, you may want to
disable automatic outside dialing. For instructions, see
page 142.
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FRITZ!Box as a DECT Base Station
15
FRITZ!Box as a DECT Base Station
A DECT base station is integrated in your FRITZ!Box, on which you can
register and configure a total of up to six cordless telephones. This
chapter describes various functions of the DECT base station.
15.1 Paging Cordless Telephones
If you have misplaced a cordless telephone, you can find it by
using a paging call:
1.
Briefly press the “DECT” button of the FRITZ!Box. All
cordless telephones registered on the FRITZ!Box will
ring.
2.
To end the paging call press the “DECT” button on the
FRITZ!Box again, or any button on your cordless telephone.
15.2 Deregistering a Cordless Telephone from the FRITZ!Box
For instructions on how to register a cordless telephone on
the FRITZ!Box, see page 42.
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Click “DECT”.
The “Cordless Telephones” page presents an overview of
the registered cordless telephones.
3.
Click the “Delete”
button next to the cordless telephone to be deregistered.
The cordless telephone will be deregistered from the
FRITZ!Box.
If you deregister all of the cordless telephones from the
FRITZ!Box, the DECT function of the FRITZ!Box is switched off
automatically.
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Enabling DECT Eco
15.3 Enabling DECT Eco
The DECT Eco function allows the FRITZ!Box to switch off the
DECT network whenever all of the cordless telephones registered are on stand-by.
The connection between the FRITZ!Box and the cordless telephones remains active. You can place and accept calls at any
time.
Prerequisite for Using DECT Eco
DECT Eco can be used only if all of the cordless telephones
registered on the FRITZ!Box support DECT Eco.
To find out whether your cordless telephone supports DECT
Eco, see the “DECT / DECT Monitor” menu in the FRITZ!Box user interface.
All of the latest FRITZ!Fon models by AVM support DECT Eco
(see also AVM Products for the FRITZ!Box from page 153).
Enabling DECT Eco in the FRITZ!Box
1.
Open the user interface of the FRITZ!Box in a web browser (fritz.box).
2.
Select the “DECT / Base Station” menu.
3.
Enable the “DECT Eco” option and define when DECT Eco
should be active.
4.
Click the “Apply” button to save the settings.
5.
Register all of the cordless telephones on the FRITZ!Box
again.
Now DECT Eco is enabled.
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The FRITZ!Box Home Network
16
The FRITZ!Box Home Network
The FRITZ!Box connects your network devices, USB devices and storage devices in what we call a FRITZ!Box home network. In the home
network the FRITZ!Box makes data like images, music and videos
available to all connected users and allows them to share a printer.
Network Devices
•
Network devices include, for instance, computers, game
consoles and smartphones that are connected with the
FRITZ!Box via a network cable connection or via WLAN.
•
All network devices can access each other’s folders released for sharing.
•
The USB devices connected to the FRITZ!Box can be accessed by all network devices at the same time, and
available memory can be shared.
If you would like to learn more about the possibilities of network devices in your FRITZ!Box home network, continue reading in the chapter Network Devices in the FRITZ!Box Home
Network from page 105.
USB Devices
USB devices include, for instance, printers, multi-function devices, and flash memory on the USB ports of the FRITZ!Box.
Connected USB devices can be used jointly and simultaneously by all network devices of your FRITZ!Box home network.
For more information about how to best configure USB devices in your home network and how to use them securely, see
the chapter USB Devices in the FRITZ!Box Home Network from
page 116.
Storage (NAS)
The memory of the FRITZ!Box includes storage media like
flash memory or hard drives connected to the USB ports of
the FRITZ!Box.
What is more, the FRITZ!Box can manage online storage configured on the server of your telecommunications provider.
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The FRITZ!Box Home Network
For more information about how to access the memory in your
FRITZ!Box home network safely and conveniently, see the
chapter Accessing USB Memory from page 118.
FRITZ!Box Name
You can assign an individual name for your FRITZ!Box in the
FRITZ!Box user interface. The name is set up under “Home
Network / FRITZ!Box Name” and appears in the following areas of your home network display:
FRITZ!Box 7330
•
•
•
name of the WLAN radio network (SSID)
•
•
•
name of the media server
name of the guest radio network (SSID)
name of the working group released for home network
sharing
name of the DECT base station
push service sender name
104
Network Devices in the FRITZ!Box Home Network
17
Network Devices in the FRITZ!Box Home Network
All network devices connected with the FRITZ!Box comprise a network.
Network devices include, for instance, computers, game consoles and
smartphones. The devices can be connected with the FRITZ!Box by cable or wirelessly. This chapter describes the network settings in the
FRITZ!Box and how you can change them. You will also learn how you
can change the IP settings for the computer in the most common operating systems.
17.1 Network Settings in the FRITZ!Box
The FRITZ!Box is delivered with preconfigured network settings. According to these settings, all network devices connected with the FRITZ!Box are located in a single network.
The network settings can be changed and adapted to your
conditions and needs. But you should do so only if you are
well versed in networking technology.
The Glossary (page 164) explains concepts and terminology
having to do with IP networks.
Network Overview
The FRITZ!Box user interface shows an overview with all of the
devices and users connected with the FRITZ!Box.
The network overview “Devices and Users” is found in the
menu “Home Network / Network”.
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•
For each user and each network device, you find an entry
in the network overview. The columns have the following
meanings:
•
If you use FRITZ!Powerline devices in your network, then
the FRITZ!Powerline devices are entered in the network
overview along with the network devices connected to
the FRITZ!Powerline devices.
•
The Network Overview is divided into the areas “Active
Connections”, “Guest Network” and “Idle Connections”.
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Network Settings in the FRITZ!Box
For each user and each network device, you find an entry in
the network overview. The columns have the following meanings:
Icon
A green LED before the device name indicates that
a device is actively connected with the FRITZ!Box,
but not using the Internet connection at this time.
A green-blue globe indicates that the device is currently using the Internet connection.
Name
This column displays the name under which the
user or the network device is known to the
FRITZ!Box. The names of network devices can be
changed by clicking the button to edit the entry.
IP Address
For network devices, also displayed is the IP address with which the device is integrated into the
FRITZ!Box network.
Connection
The WLAN icon is displayed for wireless connections.
Properties
This column indicates whether port forwarding or
child protection is enabled for the respective user
or network device.
Button for editing the entry
The button opens the entry in editing mode. This
view displays information about the network device, for instance on child protection or port forwarding settings. The name of the device in the
FRITZ!Box can be changed here.
Button for deleting the entry
Users or network devices that do not have an active connection to the FRITZ!Box can be deleted
from the network overview by clicking this button.
Accessing Network Devices by Mouse Click
Network devices that can be reached over the http protocol
can be accessed within the home network by the click of a
mouse. Clicking on the device name opens the user interface
of the http application.
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Network Settings in the FRITZ!Box
Always Assigning the Same IP Address
The editing mode for network devices includes the setting
“Always assign this network device the same IP address”.
When this setting is enabled for a network device, the DHCP
server of the FRITZ!Box will always assign the same IP address
to this device each time the connection is established.
Starting the Computer—Wake on LAN
The Wake on LAN function of computers can be enabled in the
editing mode for network devices. The computers must support Wake on LAN and be connected with the FRITZ!Box with a
network cable. The Wake on LAN function is also available
when the devices are connected via FRITZ!Powerline devices.
Wake on LAN is a function that allows a computer in the local
network to be started when it is accessed from the Internet.
For instance, you can access a computer using remote maintenance software, without wasting electricity by keeping the
computer switched on permanently. The computer must be in
standby operation.
The FRITZ!Box supports Wake on LAN both for IPv4 and for
IPv6 connections.
•
The “Start Computer” Button
You can start the computer each time it is accessed over
the Internet by clicking the “Start Computer” button.
•
Starting Automatically
To do this, enable the setting “Start this computer automatically as soon as it is accessed from the Internet”.
When the computer is accessed from the Internet, it is
started automatically.
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Network Settings in the FRITZ!Box
IPv4 Settings in the FRITZ!Box
The IPv4 settings of the FRITZ!Box are preset upon delivery
with the following values:
Factory Settings
IPv4 address
192.168.178.1
Subnet mask
255.255.255.0
DHCP server
enabled
The IP address and the corresponding subnet mask yield the
following values:
Network address of the subnet
192.168.178.0
Entire IPv4 address range for the
computers
192.168.178.2 192168178254
The following IPv4 addresses cannot be assigned because
they are reserved for certain purposes:
This IP address is used by the
FRITZ!Box itself
192.168.178.1
This IP address is the broadcast ad192168178255
dress used to send messages into the
network
IP Address in Case of Emergency
The FRITZ!Box has a fixed IP address that cannot be changed.
The FRITZ!Box always can be reached at this IP address.
Fixed IP address
169.254.1.1
For instructions about how to handle fixed IP addresses, see
the section Opening the User Interface Using the Fixed IP
Address from page 130.
IPv4 Address in the FRITZ!Box
Upon delivery the FRITZ!Box is assigned the following IPv4
address:
192.168.178.1
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Network Settings in the FRITZ!Box
If you would like to change the IPv4 address, please read
through the following sections.
When Does It Make Sense to Change the IPv4 Address?
You should change the IPv4 address of the FRITZ!Box if the
following apply to your network:
•
You have an existing local IPv4 network, one subnet with
several computers.
•
Fixed IPv4 addresses are registered in the network settings of the computer, and you do not want to or are not
permitted to change these addresses.
•
You want to connect the FRITZ!Box to the local IPv4 network in order to make the FRITZ!Box features available to
all of the computers in the IPv4 network.
Reserved IP Addresses
The entire IP network 192.168.180.0 in the FRITZ!Box is reserved for internal purposes.
IPv4 addresses from this network may not be assigned to the
FRITZ!Box.
DHCP Server for IPv4
The FRITZ!Box is equipped with its own DHCP server for the
IPv4 network. The DHCP server is enabled by default in the
factory settings. The following range of IP addresses is reserved for the DHCP server in the factory settings:
192.168.178.20 - 192.168.178.200
This IP address can be changed as needed.
Every time the operating system on a computer connected
with FRITZ!Box is started, the DHCP server assigns it an IPv4
address from the IP address range of the DHCP server.
Only one DHCP server may be active within any network.
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Network Settings in the FRITZ!Box
Assigning the IP addresses via the DHCP server ensures that
all of the computers connected with the FRITZ!Box are located
in the same IP network.
The computers can receive their IPv4 addresses from the
DHCP server only if the setting “Obtain an IPv4 address automatically” is enabled in the their IP settings. For more information, see the section Obtaining an IP Address Automatically from page 113.
Fixed IPv4 Addresses When the DHCP Server Is Enabled
If you would like to configure fixed IPv4 addresses on individual computers connected with the FRITZ!Box despite the enabled DHCP server, please note the following:
•
The IPv4 addresses must be from the IPv4 network of the
FRITZ!Box.
•
The IPv4 addresses may not come from the address
range of the DHCP server.
•
Each IPv4 address can be assigned only once.
Disabling the DHCP Server
You can disable the DHCP server.
To make sure that all computers remain in the same IP network when the DHCP server is disabled, you must enter the
IPv4 addresses manually in the computers’ network settings.
First disable the option “Obtain an IP address automatically”
and then enter the IP address manually in the appropriate
field.
In the case of the preset IPv4 address of the FRITZ!Box, the
following IPv4 addresses are available for assignment to the
computers:
192.168.178.2 - 192.168.178.254
Here too: each IPv4 address can be assigned only once.
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Network Settings in the FRITZ!Box
Changing Network Settings
1.
Enable the advanced view in the user interface.
2.
Select the “Home Network / Network” menu.
3.
Select the “Network Settings” page.
4.
Click the “IPv4 Addresses” or “IPv6 Addresses” button,
depending on the address range you would like to
change.
Please note that changes to the network settings in the
FRITZ!Box may make it necessary to adjust the network settings of your computers so that you can continue to access
the FRITZ!Box user interface.
IPv6 Settings in the FRITZ!Box
The following settings options for IPv6 are found in the advanced view in the “Home Network / Network” menu on the
“Network Settings” page.
Additional IPv6 Routers in the Home Network
•
IPv6 prefixes from other IPv6 routers
You can allow the network devices connected to the
FRITZ!Box to receive IPv6 prefixes announced by other
IPv6 routers in the local network.
•
Also announce DNSv6 server via router advertisement
With this setting you specify that the FRITZ!Box announces the local DNSv6 server in the local network via router
advertisement. Alternatively, the network devices can
identify the local DNSv6 server via DHCPv6.
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Network Settings in the FRITZ!Box
IPv6 Settings
Click the “IPv6 Addresses” button to configure settings for
the IPv6 addresses in the local network.
Unique Local Adresses
The communication within the local network takes place via
the Unique Local Addresses (ULA). If no IPv6 Internet connection is established, the network devices do not have a ULA
and communication between them is restricted. For this case
you can set the FRITZ!Box such that the network devices receive the ULA from the FRITZ!Box.
DHCPv6 Servers in the Home Network
The FRITZ!Box is equipped with its own DHCPv6 server. the
DHCPv6 server of the FRITZ!Box is switched on by default.
The DHCPv6 server assigns the network devices their IPv6
settings. These settings are used instead of the data in the
router advertisement messages. The DNS server, IPv6 prefixes or IPv6 addresses can all be assigned by DHCPv6. Define
which IPv6 settings should be assigned by the DHCPv6 server.
UPnP Settings
The Universal Plug-and-Play (UPnP) service included in your
FRITZ!Box provides status information about the FRITZ!Box to
all connected computers. Programs with UPnP support on
these computers can receive this information and use them
to display the status of the FRITZ!Box (e.g., connection status,
data transmission). UPnP service thus allows you to monitor
your FRITZ!Box from a connected computer.
Here is how to change the UPnP settings:
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1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
2.
Enable the advanced view.
3.
Configure the UPnP settings in the “Home Network / Network” menu on the “Programs” page.
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Obtaining an IP Address Automatically
17.2 Obtaining an IP Address Automatically
The FRITZ!Box has its own DHCP server, which assigns IP addresses to the connected computers. The connected computers must be configured such that they can receive their IP addresses automatically. The steps for checking and adjusting
this option differ among the operating systems. See the relevant section for your operating system.
If FRITZ!Box is operated in a network, no other DHCP server
may be activated in this network.
Obtaining an IP Address Automatically in Windows
1.
Open the network connections:
Windows XP: Select “Start / Run”, enter “ncpa.cpl” and
then click “OK”.
Windows 7 and Windows Vista: Click “Start”, enter “ncpa.cpl” in the search line of the start menu, and press
“Enter”.
Entering “ncpa.cpl” in Windows 7
2.
Click the network connection between the computer and
the FRITZ!Box with the right mouse button and select
“Properties”.
3.
Windows XP: Under “This connection uses the following
items”, select “Internet Protocol (TCP/IP)”.
Windows 7 and Windows Vista: Under “This connection
uses the following items”, select “Internet Protocol Version 4 (TCP/IPv4)”.
4.
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Click the “Properties” button.
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Obtaining an IP Address Automatically
5.
On the “General” tab, enable the options “Obtain an IP
address automatically” and “Obtain DNS server address
automatically”.
6.
Click “OK” to save the settings.
7.
Only in Windows 7 and Windows Vista: Enable the options “Obtain an IPv6 address automatically” and “Obtain DNS server address automatically” for the Internet
Protocol Version 6 (TCP/IPv6) as well.
The computer now receives an IP address from the FRITZ!Box.
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Obtaining an IP Address Automatically
Obtaining an IP Address Automatically in Mac OS X
1.
Select the “System Preferences...” in the Apple menu.
2.
In the “System Preferences” window, click the “Network” icon.
3.
In the “Network” window, select the “Built-in Ethernet”
entry from the list. Click the “Advanced...” button.
4.
Click the “Advanced...” button. The “TCP/IP” settings
page opens. Select the “Using DHCP” option from the
“Configure IPv4:” drop-down list.
5.
Click “OK”.
The computer now receives an IP address from the FRITZ!Box.
Obtaining an IP Address Automatically in Linux
For comprehensive information and tips on the topic of network settings in Linux, see, for example:
www.tldp.org/HOWTO/NET3-4-HOWTO-5.html
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USB Devices in the FRITZ!Box Home Network
18
USB Devices in the FRITZ!Box Home Network
The FRITZ!Box has two USB ports to which you can connect various
USB devices. All network devices in the FRITZ!Box home network can
use these USB devices jointly and simultaneously.
This chapter describes how to share a printer in the network, which
USB devices can be used in your FRITZ!Box home network, and how to
use these devices safely.
18.1 Power Supply for USB Devices
You can connect USB devices with the following properties to
the FRITZ!Box:
•
Some USB devices require more than one USB port for
operation, for instance, hard drives with a USB Y cable.
Connect this type of USB devices to the FRITZ!Box using
a USB hub with its own power supply.
•
The total current consumption of connected USB devices
without their own power supply may not exceed 500 mA.
Check the rating plates of the connected USB devices.
USB devices that exceed the total current consumption
of 500 mA can be connected to the FRITZ!Box using a
USB hub with its own power supply.
18.2 USB Devices on the FRITZ!Box
These USB devices can be connected to the FRITZ!Box:
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•
You can connect up to four USB storage media like hard
disks, USB flash drives or card readers.
•
USB storage media must use the file systems EXT2, FAT,
FAT32 or NTFS. On storage media with the FAT and FAT32
file systems you can use files up to a size of 4 GB. In the
EXT2 and NTFS file systems there is no limit to the size of
files that can be used.
•
You can connect one standard USB printer or one all-inone device with scanner and fax function. The complete
range of functions available in a all-in-one printers
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Using USB Devices Safely
device is guaranteed only with the USB remote connection of the FRITZ!Box (see also: Sharing a USB Printer on
page 119).
•
You can connect a USB hub to the FRITZ!Box and use up
to four USB devices at this hub.
You can use USB hubs with or without a separate power
supply. We recommend deploying a USB hub with its
own power supply if the USB devices to be connected exceed a total current consumption of 500 mA (see also:
Power Supply for USB Devices on page 116).
•
You can connect a USB stick from the FRITZ!WLAN USB
Stick series by AVM to conveniently establish secure
WLAN connections using AVM Stick & Surf (see:
Establishing a WLAN Connection with AVM Stick & Surf
on page 26).
18.3 Using USB Devices Safely
Follow the instructions below about how to use USB devices
on your FRITZ!Box.
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•
The FRITZ!Box can not defend the USB memory from external influences. This means that voltage spikes or
drops, like those that occur during electrical storms, may
lead to data losses on connected USB storage media. We
recommend making regular backups of the USB memory
contents to avoid any losses.
•
Whenever you want to remove USB devices from the
FRITZ!Box, go to the “Home Network / USB Devices” area
in the FRITZ!Box user interface to remove them safely
and avoid any loss of data.
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Configuring Password Protection and Access Rights
18.4 Configuring Password Protection and Access Rights
To protect the data on your USB memory from unauthorized
access, you can set up a password and access rights. Both
the password protection and the access rights are valid on all
memory available in the FRITZ!Box home network. You can
not assign special passwords or access rights for individual
storage media.
1.
Start a web browser.
2.
Enter “fritz.box” in the address line.
3.
Go to the “Home Network / Storage (NAS)” and select
the “Security” tab.
4.
Configure the access rights and password protection.
Note that you cannot set up password protection and access
rights if the USB remote connection is active.
18.5 Accessing USB Memory
The participants in the home network have various possibilities for accessing the various storage media of the FRITZ!Box.
•
Home network members can access the contents of connected USB memory and all other memory of the
FRITZ!Box especially conveniently with FRITZ!NAS. For
this FRITZ!NAS offers a graphic interface and allows data
exchange by drag & drop.
•
Participants in the home network can use FTP software
like FireFTP to exchange files among the FRITZ!Box storage media and workplaces.
Alternatively, you can enter ftp://fritz.box in the address
line of your Internet browser to access the storage media
of the FRITZ!Box.
If you would like to use FTP software, see the documentation of the software as well as the instructions in the
Online Help of the FRITZ!Box user interface.
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Sharing a USB Printer
•
For access to media data like music, images and videos
available on the memory or on storage media of the
FRITZ!Box you can enable the FRITZ!Box media server.
Suitable playback devices like TV sets, web radios,
smartphones and the Windows Media Player can then
call up the data for streaming from the media server.
Playback devices to be used in connection with the media server must support the UPnP AV standard. The term
“DLNA” is often used to designate this support.
Enable the “media server” function in the FRITZ!Box user
interface under “Home Network / Storage (NAS) / Options Enabled”.
18.6 Sharing a USB Printer
You can connect a USB printer to the USB port of the
FRITZ!Box to make it available to all participants in your home
network. You can either release the printer for sharing as a
network printer or use the FRITZ!Box USB remote connection
software to connect it with a computer. Which option is preferable depends on how you intend to use the printer.
Using a USB Printer as a Network Printer
Configure the USB printer as a network printer on the
FRITZ!Box if
•
the participants in the home network are to be able to
use the printer jointly and simultaneously.
•
the printer is to be used by computers that use an operating system other than Windows (e.g. Mac OS X or
Linux).
For information about how to configure a USB printer as a network printer, see the section Setting Up a USB Printer as a
Network Printer on page 120.
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Sharing a USB Printer
Using a USB Printer with FRITZ!Box USB Remote Connection
Configure the USB printer on the FRITZ!Box with the FRITZ!Box
USB remote connection if
•
the USB printer is an all-in-one device (fax/printer/scanner) and the entire range of functions is to be used.
•
the USB printer is equipped with convenience features
like ink level display and you would like to use these.
•
the USB printer uses bidirectional data exchange. In other words: Not only does the computer send data to the
printer, the printer also sends status messages to the
computer. This communication in both directions is typical of the “Windows printers” or “GDI printers” that work
only with special Windows device drivers.
For information about how to configure a USB printer with the
USB remote connection, continue reading from the section
Configuring a USB Printer with FRITZ!Box USB Remote Connection on page 123.
Setting Up a USB Printer as a Network Printer
Work through the following steps to connect a USB printer to
the FRITZ!Box and configure it for use as a network printer.
Preparing Configuration
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface.
2.
Enable the advanced view.
3.
Select the “Home Network / USB Devices / USB Remote
Connection” menu.
4.
Make sure that the option “printers (including all-in-one
printers)” is disabled.
5.
Click “Apply”.
6.
Connect the USB printer to the FRITZ!Box.
This concludes the preparations. Continue reading in the section for your operating system.
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Sharing a USB Printer
Setting Up a USB Printer in Windows 7, Vista and XP
1.
Click “Start / Control Panel” and select the printer category of your operating system:
– “Devices and Printers” (Windows 7)
– “Printers” (Windows Vista)
– “Printers and Faxes” (Windows XP)
2.
Click the printer icon with the right mouse button and select “Properties” or “Printer properties”.
If the printer is not displayed, you must first install the
printer drivers for this device. Consult the documentation of your printer for instructions.
3.
Switch to the “Ports” tab.
4.
Click “Add”.
5.
Double-click the “Standard TCP/IP Port” entry and click
“New Port”, then “Next”.
6.
Enter “fritz.box” in the “Printer Name or IP Address”
field.
If the FRITZ!Box is configured as a WDS repeater or as an
IP client, enter here the IP address at which the
FRITZ!Box can be reached within the network.
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1.
Enter any name you wish in the “Port Name” field and
click “Next”.
2.
Select the “Custom” option and click “Settings...”.
3.
Enable the “Raw” option.
4.
Enter “9100” in the “Port Number” field and click “OK”.
5.
Click “Next” and confirm with “Finish” and “Close”.
6.
In the “[Printer name] properties” window, switch to the
“Ports” tab.
7.
Disable the “Enable bidirectional support” option and
click “Apply”.
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Sharing a USB Printer
The USB printer has been configured and can be used as a
network printer.
Setting Up a USB Printer in Mac OS 10.5
1.
In the dock, click “System preferences”.
2.
Click “Print & Fax”.
3.
Click the “+” sign.
4.
In the “Add Printer” window, click “IP”.
5.
In the “Protocol:” drop-down list, select the entry “HP
Jetdirect – Socket”.
6.
Enter “fritz.box” in the “Address:” input field.
If the FRITZ!Box is configured as a WDS repeater or as an
IP client, enter here the IP address at which the
FRITZ!Box can be reached within the network.
1.
In the “Print Using:” drop-down list, select the printer
that is connected to the USB port of your FRITZ!Box.
If the printer is not displayed, you must first install the
printer drivers for this device. Consult the documentation of your printer for instructions.
2.
Click “Add”.
The USB printer has been configured and can be used as a
network printer.
Setting Up a USB Printer in Other Operating Systems
The names of entries or menus in other operating systems
not described above may be slightly different than the terms
we use here.
•
•
•
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As the port type, select “Raw TCP”.
Enter “9100” as the port.
As the printer name, enter “fritz.box”.
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Sharing a USB Printer
If the FRITZ!Box is configured as a WDS repeater or as an IP
client, enter here the IP address at which the FRITZ!Box can
be reached within the network.
Configuring a USB Printer with FRITZ!Box USB Remote
Connection
If you are using an all-in-one device or would like to use the
convenience features of a USB printer connected to the
FRITZ!Box, we recommend installing the FRITZ!Box USB remote connection software. The FRITZ!Box USB remote connection program can be installed on computers with
Windows 7, Vista or XP (32- and 64-bit).
Installing FRITZ!Box USB Remote Connection
Install the program for FRITZ!Box USB remote connection on
all of the computers with which you want to use the connected USB device.
1.
Connect the USB printer to the USB port of the
FRITZ!Box.
2.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface.
3.
Enable the advanced view.
4.
Select the “Home Network / USB Devices / USB Remote
Connection” menu.
5.
Click the “USB remote connection software” link.
6.
In the window “USB Remote Connection” click “Download”.
7.
Download the file “fritzbox-usb-fernanschluss.exe”.
8.
Double-click the file and follow the instructions on your
screen.
The FRITZ!Box USB remote connection software is now installed on your computer. Repeat the steps in these instructions for all further Windows users who wish to use the USB
remote connection on this computer.
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Sharing a USB Printer
Enabling the FRITZ!Box USB Remote Connection
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface.
2.
Enable the advanced view.
3.
Select the “Home Network / USB Devices / USB Remote
Connection” menu.
4.
Enable the USB remote connection for printers and select the option “printers (including all-in-one printers)”.
For an all-in-one printer with a memory function, also enable the “USB storage media” option.
For an all-in-one printer with a scanner function, also enable the “others (e.g. scanner)” option.
5.
Click “Apply”.
The FRITZ!Box USB remote connection is enabled.
Using a USB Printer with FRITZ!Box USB Remote Connection
1.
Open the FRITZ!Box USB remote connection by clicking
the
icon in the Windows task bar.
2.
Enter in the “My FRITZ!Box” area the FRITZ!Box password.
3.
Click “Refresh”.
4.
Click the USB printer in the “Devices” area.
The USB printer is being connected to the computer.
Do not conduct any firmware updates for USB devices that
are connected with the computer via the FRITZ!Box USB remote connection.
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Help in Case of Errors
19
Help in Case of Errors
This chapter provides assistance if you are not able to open
the user interface of your FRITZ!Box or are having problems
with the DSL or WLAN connection.
For more comprehensive help, see the AVM knowledge database in the Internet, which can be accessed at the following
address:
http://service.avm.de/support/en/skb
19.1 Cannot Establish a DSL Connection
The FRITZ!Box automatically establishes a connection to the
DSL network as soon as it is connected with the DSL line. If
the DSL connection is not established, check which kind (annex) of DSL is set in your FRITZ!Box and attempt to resolve the
error.
Changing the Annex Setting of the FRITZ!Box
The FRITZ!Box cannot establish a connection to the DSL
network. This is signaled by the continued flashing of the
“Power / DSL” LED.
Cause
The kind of DSL (Annex A, B, J or M) set in the FRITZ!Box is not
the same as the annex used on your DSL line.
Help
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1.
Contact your Internet service provider faxes you can install the free which annex is used on your DSL line.
2.
Connect a computer with the FRITZ!Box either wirelessly
via WLAN or using a network cable.
3.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface and enable the advanced view in the user interface.
4.
Open the “Internet / DSL Information / Line Settings”
menu.
5.
In the “Annex Settings” area, make sure that the annex
working on your DSL line is set. Save your settings by
clicking “Apply”.
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The User Interface Does Not Open
After the annex setting has been changed, the FRITZ!Box restarts automatically. The connection to the DSL network has
been established as soon as the “Power / DSL” LED stops
flashing and remains lit up.
19.2 The User Interface Does Not Open
If an error message is returned when you open the FRITZ!Box
user interface, this can have various causes. Check the
causes listed below and attempt to resolve the error.
Restarting the FRITZ!Box
The user interface cannot be opened or does not react.
Cause
Inconsistencies within the FRITZ!Box.
Help
1.
Restart the FRITZ!Box.
Remove the power cable from the socket.
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2.
Wait about five seconds before reconnecting to the power supply.
3.
To make sure that the FRITZ!Box has finished restarting,
wait until the “Power / DSL” LED lights up and stops
flashing and, if you have switched on WLAN, the “WLAN”
LED remains lit up as well. This ensures that the
FRITZ!Box restart has been completed.
4.
Try again to open the FRITZ!Box user interface by entering fritz.box in the address field.
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The User Interface Does Not Open
Checking the Cable Connections
The FRITZ!Box user interface is not displayed in your web
browser.
Cause
The cable connections are not secure.
Help
Make sure that all cables are plugged in securely.
Checking the Name Resolution
The user interface of the FRITZ!Box cannot be opened by
entering fritz.box.
Cause
The name resolution of the FRITZ!Box does not work.
Help
1.
In the web browser, enter the following IP address in
place of fritz.box:
192.168.178.1
2.
If the user interface opens in response to this address,
set the network adapters of your computer to “Obtain
the IP address automatically” (see page 113).
Checking the IP Address
The user interface of the FRITZ!Box cannot be opened by a
fritz.box nor by entering 192.168.178.1.
Cause
Incorrect IP address on the connected computer.
Help
Set the computer's network adapter to DHCP so that the network address can obtain its IP address from the DHCP server
of the FRITZ!Box. See the section Obtaining an IP Address Automatically from page 113 for instructions.
FRITZ!Box 7330
127
The User Interface Does Not Open
If you still cannot open the user interface by entering fritz.box
or by 192.168.178.1, use the fixed IP address of the
FRITZ!Box as described on page 130.
Disabling Dial-up Connections
The user interface is not opened; a window for a dial-up
connection appears instead.
Cause
The browser must use the network connection between the
computer and FRITZ!Box when the user interface is opened.
For this the automatic establishment of a Dial-Up Networking
connection must be disabled.
Help
You can disable the automatic attempt to establish a Dial-up
Networking connection. The following example explains how
to check the settings of Internet Explorer 8:
1.
Select the “Connections” settings page under “Tools /
Internet Options”.
2.
In the “Dial-up and Virtual Private Network settings” section, enable the option “Never dial a connection”.
3.
As a final step, click “OK”.
Disabling Online Operation
The user interface does not appear in the window of your web
browser.
Cause
The web browser is set for offline operation.
Help
Configure the web browser for online operation. Using the example of Internet Explorer 8:
FRITZ!Box 7330
1.
Open the “Tools” menu.
2.
If a checkmark is displayed in front of “Work Offline”,
click this line.
128
The User Interface Does Not Open
The checkmark will be removed and Internet Explorer will
switch to online operation.
Checking the Proxy Settings
The user interface does not appear in the window of your web
browser.
Cause
The proxy settings of the web browser prevent the user interface from being opened.
Help
Enter the DNS name and the IP address of the FRITZ!Box as an
exception in the proxy settings of the web browser, as described here for the example of the Internet Explorer 8.
1.
Select the “Connections” settings page under “Tools /
Internet Options”.
2.
Click the “LAN settings” button in the “Local Area Network (LAN) settings” area.
3.
In the “Proxy server” area of the next window, check the
“Use a proxy server for your LAN” option and then click
“Advanced”.
4.
Enter as “Exceptions”:
fritz.box; 192.168.178.1; 169.254.1.1
and click “OK”.
FRITZ!Box 7330
129
The User Interface Does Not Open
Checking the Security Software
The user interface cannot be displayed in the web browser.
Cause
Security software is blocking access to the user interface.
Help
Security software like firewalls can prevent access to the user
interface of the FRITZ!Box. Configure exceptions for the
FRITZ!Box in all of the enabled security software.
If you would like to exit security software to test access to the
FRITZ!Box, remove the DSL cable first. After testing, first start
the security software before reinserting the DSL cable and
connecting to the Internet!
Opening the User Interface Using the Fixed IP Address
The FRITZ!Box has a fixed IP address that cannot be changed.
The FRITZ!Box always can be reached at this IP address.
Fixed IP address
169.254.1.1
Proceed as follows to open the FRITZ!Box user interface using
this IP address:
1.
Connect a computer to the FRITZ!Box with a network cable (see page 23).
2.
Make sure that the computer obtains its IP address automatically (see page 113.
3.
Start your Internet browser and enter the FRITZ!Box’s
fixed IP address: 169.254.1.1
The FRITZ!Box user interface opens.
4.
FRITZ!Box 7330
Check the IP settings of the FRITZ!Box and correct them if
necessary.
130
Cannot Establish a WLAN Connection
19.3 Cannot Establish a WLAN Connection
If you are not able to establish a WLAN connection between
your computer and the FRITZ!Box, then please undertake the
following measures to seek the source of the error and resolve it.
Enabling the WLAN Device
The WLAN device cannot find a wireless network.
Cause
The WLAN device is not ready for operation.
Help
Make sure that the WLAN device is ready for operation. Some
of the WLAN devices installed in notebooks must be activated
by flipping a switch on the notebook.
For questions on the WLAN device of your computer, please
contact the manufacturer.
Enabling WLAN
The WLAN device cannot find the radio network of the
FRITZ!Box.
Cause
WLAN is switched off in the FRITZ!Box. The WLAN LED on the
FRITZ!Box is off.
Help
Press the WLAN button on the FRITZ!Box. The WLAN LED begins flashing. As soon as the WLAN LED stops flashing and
stays lit, the WLAN function of the FRITZ!Box is enabled.
FRITZ!Box 7330
131
Cannot Establish a WLAN Connection
Announcing the Name of the Radio Network
The WLAN device cannot find the wireless network of the
FRITZ!Box.
Cause
The name of the wireless network of the FRITZ!Box is concealed.
Help
1.
Connect a computer to the FRITZ!Box with a network cable (see page 23).
2.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
3.
Select “WLAN / Radio Network”.
4.
Enable the option “Name of the radio network visible”.
5.
Click the “Apply” button.
6.
Remove the network cable and try again to establish a
connection via WLAN.
Checking the Security Settings for WLAN
Make sure that the WLAN security settings of the FRITZ!Box
agree with the security settings of the WLAN adapter.
The WLAN security settings of the FRITZ!Box are found in the
user interface:
1.
Connect a computer to the FRITZ!Box with a network cable (see page 23).
2.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
3.
Select “WLAN / Security”.
4.
Click the “Apply” button.
A window is displayed with the WLAN security settings.
You can print out these settings by clicking the “Print
Page” button.
FRITZ!Box 7330
132
Cannot Establish a WLAN Connection
Testing a Non-encrypted WLAN Connection
Test whether a non-encrypted WLAN connection between the
FRITZ!Box and the WLAN adapter is possible.
1.
Connect a computer to the FRITZ!Box with a network cable (see page 23).
2.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
3.
Select “WLAN / Security”.
4.
Enable the “non-encrypted” option.
5.
Click the “Apply” button.
6.
Remove the network cable and try again to establish a
connection.
Disable WLAN encryption only for testing. Enable WLAN
encryption right away after completing the tests.
If you cannot establish a non-encrypted WLAN connection,
make sure that the WLAN adapter in your computer is installed correctly. If the error cannot be remedied, contact the
manufacturer of the WLAN adapter.
Installing the Current Service Pack for Windows XP
The WLAN connection to the FRITZ!Box cannot be established
using the Microsoft WLAN Service (WZC: Windows Zero
Configuration) in Windows XP with Service Pack 2.
Cause
The required Microsoft patch for WPA2 (IEEE 802.11i) may not
be not installed.
Help
Install Service Pack 3 (SP3) for Windows XP, available as a
free download from Microsoft. Then Microsoft WLAN Service
will support WPA2, so that a WLAN connection can be established to the FRITZ!Box.
FRITZ!Box 7330
133
Cannot Establish a WLAN Connection
Ruling Out Interference from Other Wireless Networks
If there are other devices in the immediate vicinity of your
FRITZ!Box that use the same frequency band, mutual interference and interrupted connections can occur. Devices that can
cause disruptions include other WLAN base stations, baby
monitors, game consoles, garage door openers, Bluetooth
devices, or wireless AV bridges, which also use the 2.4-GHz
frequency band.
If such devices are located in the vicinity of the FRITZ!Box,
test a different radio channel for the FRITZ!Box or switch the
radio channel setting to “Autochannel”. Then the FRITZ!Box
will automatically set the best WLAN channel for transmission.
FRITZ!Box 7330
1.
Connect a computer to the FRITZ!Box with a network cable (see page 23).
2.
Open the FRITZ!Box user interface (see page 31).
3.
Select “WLAN / Radio Channel”.
4.
Set a different radio channel or automatic radio channel
selection.
5.
Click the “Apply” button.
6.
Remove the network cable and check whether interference continues to occur.
134
Configuring FRITZ!Box on the Telephone
20
Configuring FRITZ!Box on the Telephone
Various functions can be enabled and disabled using a telephone
connected to the FRITZ!Box. You can also restore the factory settings
of the FRITZ!Box using a telephone. Only tone-dialing (dual-tone multifrequency: DTMF) telephones can be used for configuration.
20.1 Loading Factory Settings
When the factory settings are restored to the FRITZ!Box, all of
the settings in the FRITZ!Box are returned to their condition
upon delivery.
All settings you made in the FRITZ!Box are deleted when the
factory settings are loaded. This is also true for the configured Internet connection.
Loading Factory Settings
r991s159
01590s
Restores the settings in the FRITZ!Box to the
factory settings.
After factory settings are restored, the FRITZ!Box is restarted.
20.2 Switching WLAN On and Off
The WLAN function of your FRITZ!Box can be switched on and
off using a connected telephone.
Switching WLAN On and Off
FRITZ!Box 7330
r96s1s
Switches the WLAN function on.
r96s0s
Switches the WLAN function off.
135
Turning Do Not Disturb On/Off
20.3 Turning Do Not Disturb On/Off
For the analog extension “FON 1” on the FRITZ!Box, the do not
disturb option can be enabled by telephone. When the do not
disturb feature is set, the telephone connected to the extension will no longer ring.
Enabling Do Not Disturb Immediately
r811s0s
Immediately enables do not disturb for the
extension “FON 1”.
Do not disturb remains switched on until it
is disabled.
r91ss
Saves your settings.
Enabling Do Not Disturb for a Specific Period
r801s
<Start>s<End>s
Defines the start and end of the period during which do not disturb is enabled on the
extension “FON 1”.
Example: Do not disturb should be enabled
from 8:00 p.m. until 7:00 a.m. daily. Enter
“2000” for <Start> and “0700” for <End>.
r91ss
Saves your settings.
r811s6s
Enables do not disturb on the extension
“FON 1”.
r91ss
Saves your settings.
Disabling Do Not Disturb
FRITZ!Box 7330
r811s1s
Disables do not disturb on the extension
“FON 1”.
r91ss
Saves your settings.
136
Switching the Alarm On and Off
20.4 Switching the Alarm On and Off
You can use the telephones connected to the FRITZ!Box as
alarms. The alarm can be set individually and enabled or disabled at any time.
Configuring the Alarm for a Telephone
N
Pick up the handset.
r881s<time>s
Defines the time at which the telephone
with the specified internal telephone
<internal telephone numnumber will ring.
ber>s
For instance, enter
r881s0700s1s if the telephone on the “FON 1” socket should
ring at 07:00 a.m.
Internal telephone numbers:
Socket “FON 1” of the FRITZ!Box: 1
Cordless DECT telephones: 610 – 615
IP telephones: 620 – 629
r91ss
Save your settings.
O
Hang up the handset.
Enabling the Alarm
N
Pick up the handset.
r881ss
Enable the alarm function.
r91ss
Save your settings.
O
Hang up the handset.
Disabling the Alarm
FRITZ!Box 7330
N
Pick up the handset.
r881r
Disable the alarm.
r91ss
Save your settings.
O
Hang up the handset.
137
Setting Up Call Diversion
20.5 Setting Up Call Diversion
With call diversion you can divert incoming calls. The calls are
diverted to an external telephone line or to a certain telephone connected with your FRITZ!Box.
If your telephony provider supports direct diversion of incoming calls, calls will be diverted by your provider. Otherwise the
FRITZ!Box establishes a second connection to divert the call.
In either case, call diversion to an external line will be
charged at your contracted telephone rates.
Configuring Call Diversion for All Calls
You can set up call diversion for all incoming calls.
For the destination number, enter a complete fixed-line or Internet telephone number. Internet telephone numbers may
not contain letters or special characters.
Configuring Call Diversion for All Incoming Calls
N
Pick up the handset.
Enter one of the following three keypad
sequences:
s21s<DNo>sr
Configures immediate call diversion to
the destination number <DNo>.
s61s<DNo>sr
Configures delayed call diversion (after
20 seconds) to the destination number
<DNo>.
s67s<DNo>sr
Configures call diversion on busy to the
destination number <DNo>.
Calls will be diverted when the telephone
number called is busy.
FRITZ!Box 7330
Q
Wait for the positive acknowledgement
tone.
O
Hang up the handset.
138
Setting Up Call Diversion
Disabling Call Diversion for All Incoming Calls
N
Pick up the handset.
Enter one of the following three keypad
sequences:
s21ssr
Disables immediate call diversion.
s61ssr
Disables delayed call diversion.
s67ssr
Disables call diversion on busy.
Q
Wait for the second-long positive acknowledgement tone.
O
Hang up the handset.
Configuring Call Diversion for Outgoing Telephone Numbers
You can set up call diversion for all calls that arrive for the
outgoing number of the telephone.
For the destination number, enter a complete fixed-line or Internet telephone number. Internet telephone numbers may
not contain letters or special characters.
Configuring Call Diversion for Outgoing Telephone Numbers
N
Pick up the handset.
Enter one of the following three keypad
sequences:
FRITZ!Box 7330
s21s<DNo>r
Configures immediate call diversion to
the destination number <DNo>.
s61s<DNo>r
Configures delayed call diversion (after
20 seconds) to the destination number
<DNo>.
s67s<DNo>r
Configures call diversion on busy to the
destination number <DNo>.
Q
Wait for the second-long positive acknowledgement tone.
O
Hang up the handset.
139
Setting Up Call Diversion
Disabling Call Diversion for the Outgoing Telephone Number
N
Pick up the handset.
Enter one of the following three keypad
sequences:
s21sr
Disables immediate call diversion.
s61sr
Disables delayed call diversion.
s67sr
Disables call diversion on busy.
Q
Wait for the second-long positive acknowledgement tone.
O
Hang up the handset.
Configuring Call Diversion for a Certain Telephone Number
You can set up call diversion for all calls that arrive for a certain telephone number.
For the destination number, enter a complete fixed-line or Internet telephone number. Internet telephone numbers may
not contain letters or special characters.
Configuring Call Diversion for a Certain Telephone Number
N
Pick up the handset.
Enter one of the following three keypad
sequences:
s21s<DNo>
Configures immediate call diversion for
the telephone number entered to the
s<telephone number>r
destination number <DNo>.
s61s<DNo>
Configures delayed call diversion (after
20 seconds) for the telephone number
s<telephone number>r
entered to the destination number <DNo>.
s67s<DNo>
Configures call diversion on busy for the
telephone number entered to the destis<telephone number>r
nation number <DNo>.
FRITZ!Box 7330
Q
Wait for the second-long positive acknowledgement tone.
O
Hang up the handset.
140
Setting Up Call Diversion
Disabling Call Diversion for a Certain Telephone Number
N
Pick up the handset.
Enter one of the following three keypad
sequences:
s21ss<telephone
number>r
Disables immediate call diversion.
s61ss<telephone
number>r
Disables delayed call diversion.
s67ss<telephone
number>r
Disables call diversion on busy.
Q
Wait for the second-long positive acknowledgement tone.
O
Hang up the handset.
Setting Up Call Diversion for the Analog Extension FON 1
For the destination number, enter a complete fixed-line or Internet telephone number. Internet telephone numbers may
not contain letters or special characters.
Setting Up Call Diversion for an Analog Extension
N
Pick up the handset.
Define the kind of call diversion:
r41
Call diversion immediately without ringing
r45
Call diversion immediately with ringing
r42
Call diversion delayed (after 20 seconds)
r43
Call diversion on busy
r44
Call diversion delayed (after 20 seconds)
or on busy
Enter the destination to which the call
will be diverted:
FRITZ!Box 7330
1s<DNo>s
Configures call diversion to the destination number <DNo>.
r91ss
Save your settings.
O
Hang up the handset.
141
Disabling Automatic Outside Dialing
Disabling Call Diversion for the Analog Extension
N
Pick up the handset.
r401ss
Disables call diversion.
r91ss
Save your settings.
O
Hang up the handset.
20.6 Disabling Automatic Outside Dialing
If you make a lot of internal calls, you can disable automatic
outside dialing on the analog extension “FON 1” of the
FRITZ!Box. Then you will hear an internal dialing tone when
you pick up the telephone receiver.
When automatic outside dialing is disabled, for an external
call the 0 must be dialed before the telephone number.
Disabling Automatic Outside Dialing
N
Pick up the handset.
r11s0s
Dial the sequence shown at left. Automatic
outside dialing will be disabled.
r91ss
Save your settings.
O
Hang up the handset.
Enabling Automatic Outside Dialing
FRITZ!Box 7330
N
Pick up the handset.
r11s1s
Dial the sequence shown at left. Automatic
outside dialing will be enabled.
r91ss
Save your settings.
O
Hang up the handset.
142
Taking FRITZ!Box out of Operation
21
Taking FRITZ!Box out of Operation
In this chapter you receive tips and recommendations for taking the
FRITZ!Box out of operation.
Please also follow our instructions for the correct disposal of
waste equipment on page 161.
21.1 Restoring Factory Settings
When the factory settings are restored to the FRITZ!Box, all of
the settings in the FRITZ!Box are restored to their condition
upon delivery. This is strongly recommended if you are planning to pass the FRITZ!Box on to another user.
Resetting the FRITZ!Box has the following effects:
•
•
•
All settings you made in the FRITZ!Box will be deleted.
The factory settings’ WLAN key will be activated again.
The IP configuration of the factory settings will be restored.
Saving FRITZ!Box Settings
Before loading the factory settings, save all of the settings
you made in your FRITZ!Box to a backup file. With this backup
file you can restore your settings to the FRITZ!Box at any time
or load them to another FRITZ!Box.
Instructions for saving, restoring and applying the FRITZ!Box
settings are presented in the Online Help of the user interface.
Loading Factory Settings
1.
In the FRITZ!Box user interface, select the “System / Reset” menu.
2.
Select the “Factory Settings” tab.
3.
Click the “Load Factory Settings” button.
The FRITZ!Box is reset to its factory settings.
FRITZ!Box 7330
143
Uninstalling Software
21.2 Uninstalling Software
Additional software for the FRITZ!Box is available on the web
pages of AVM at www.avm.de/en/download.
If you have installed supplementary programs on one or more
computers, uninstall the software using the control panel of
your Windows operating system.
Uninstalling Software in Windows 7
1.
Open “Start / Control Panel / Programs”.
2.
Under “Programs and Features”, click “Uninstall a program”.
3.
Select in the list the AVM software to be uninstalled.
4.
Click the “Uninstall/Change” button.
The software will be removed.
Uninstalling Software in Windows Vista
1.
Open “Start / Settings / Control Panel / Programs and
Functions”.
2.
Select in the list the AVM software to be uninstalled.
3.
Click the “Uninstall/Change” button and confirm with
“Continue”.
The software will be removed.
Uninstalling Software in Windows XP
1.
Open “start / Control Panel / Add or Remove Programs”.
Make sure that the “Change or Remove Programs” button is selected in the column at left.
2.
Select the AVM software to be uninstalled from the list of
“Currently installed programs”.
3.
Click the “Change/Remove” button.
The software will be removed.
FRITZ!Box 7330
144
Technical Specifications
22
Technical Specifications
Facts worth knowing: Here you will find comprehensive technical data
on your FRITZ!Box 7330.
22.1 Ports and Interfaces
•
DSL/telephone port
– DSL modem in accordance with the standards
ITU G.992.1 Annex A and B (ADSL), ITU G.992.3
Annex A and B (ADSL2), ITU G.992.5 Annex A and B
(ADSL2+), G.992.3/5 Annex J, G.992.3/5 Annex M,
G.994.1 (G.hs)
– telephone port for connecting to the analog network
•
One a/b port with a RJ11 socket for connecting analog
terminal devices
•
•
DECT base station
Two LAN ports via RJ45 sockets
– LAN 1: standard Ethernet, 10/100/1000 Base-T
– LAN 2: standard Ethernet, 10/100 Base-T
•
•
Two USB host controllers (USB version 2.0)
WLAN base station with support for wireless networks in
the 2.4-GHz frequency band
– IEEE 802.11b – 11 Mbit/s
– IEEE 802.11g – 54 Mbit/s
– IEEE 802.11n – 300 Mbit/s
FRITZ!Box 7330
145
Router Functions
22.2 Router Functions
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Router
DHCP Server
Firewall with IP masquerading/NAT
IPv4 and IPv6
Child protection and filter lists
port forwarding
Dynamic DNS
VPN
22.3 User Interface and Display
•
Configuration and status messages via a web browser on
a connected computer
•
Five LEDs indicate the condition of the device
22.4 Physical Specifications
•
•
•
•
•
•
Dimensions (W x D x H): approx. 226 x 160 x 47 mm
Supply voltage: 230 V / 50 Hz
Maximum power consumption: 12 W
FRITZ!OS can be updated
Conforms to CE standards
Ambient conditions
– operating temperature: 0 °C – +40 °C
– storage temperature: -20 °C – +70 °C
– relative humidity (operation): 10% – 90%
– relative humidity (idle): 5% – 95%
FRITZ!Box 7330
146
Cable
22.5 Cable
DSL/Telephone Cable
The DSL/telephone cable is a special combined cable developed by AVM to connect the FRITZ!Box to the DSL splitter and
the analog telephone line or the ISDN line.
The DSL/telephone cable is a special combined cable developed by AVM to connect the FRITZ!Box to the DSL splitter and
the analog telephone line.
If you need a longer cable, you can extend one or multiple
ends of the cable. You will need the following components to
extend the cable:
•
•
1 standard network cable
1 standard RJ45 CAT-5 double coupling
Both components are available from specialized vendors.
We recommend that cable be extended with a standard network cable to a length of no more than 10 meters.
Network Cable
The network cable (yellow) of the FRITZ!Box 7330 is a standard category 5 (Cat 5) Ethernet cable. Please use a standard
STP-type (Shielded Twisted Pair) Ethernet cable of category 5
(Cat 5) to replace or extend the Ethernet cable. To extend the
cable you will need a shielded RJ45 double coupling (Cat 5)
with a 1:1 pin assignment. You can use both straight cables
and crosslink cables. All components are available from specialized vendors.
When components of a category smaller than Cat 5 are used,
reduced transmission rates may result.
AVM recommends using a network cable no more than
100 meters long.
FRITZ!Box 7330
147
Customer Service
23
Customer Service
Be it product documentation, frequently asked questions, tips or
support: this chapter presents information on all important service
topics.
23.1 Documentation on the FRITZ!Box
To take advantage of all commands and features of your
FRITZ!Box, consult the following documentation:
Help
In the FRITZ!Box user interface you can open the comprehensive Online Help by clicking the “Help” icon and the “Help”
buttons.
Manual
The PDF file of the manual can be opened and downloaded
from the Internet at the following address:
www.avm.de/en/service/manuals
Choose the “FRITZ!Box” product group and then your
“FRITZ!Box 7330”. The PDF is opened.
The current Adobe Acrobat Reader for reading PDF documents can be downloaded from the Internet free of charge at
www.adobe.com.
23.2 Information in the Internet
On its web site AVM presents comprehensive information on
your AVM product.
Videos on the FRITZ!Box
Videos on many of the FRITZ!Box functions are available,
showing animated demonstrations of how to set up the individual functions.
The videos can be viewed at the following address:
www.avm.de/en/service/FRITZ_Clips
FRITZ!Box 7330
148
Feedback on FRITZ!Box
AVM Knowledge Base
We would like to make our products as easy to use as possible. If you still have problems, sometimes you need just a tip
to resolve them.
In our AVM knowledge base you find immediately help and
answers to your questions in easy dialogs. In a guided navigation we provide for customized solutions. You find the AVM
knowledge base on the AVM Internet pages in the “Service”
area:
http://service.avm.de/support/en/skb
23.3 Feedback on FRITZ!Box
In various places in the user interface, the FRITZ!Box offers
you the opportunity to send your concrete feedback to AVM.
Your feedback helps us to continually improve the FRITZ!Box.
When you submit your feedback, only the technical data and
no personal data are transmitted to AVM. These data are
used for the exclusive purpose of product improvement. A
corresponding message appears in the Event Log, stating
that the error report was sent to AVM.
Evaluating the DSL Connection
On the “Internet / DSL Information / Feedback” page you can
evaluate your DSL connection. This makes it possible to optimize your DSL performance with upcoming firmware updates.
Evaluating the WLAN Connection
On the “WLAN / Radio Network / Known WLAN Devices /
Feedback”page you can evaluate your satisfaction with the
WLAN connection between the FRITZ!Box and the wireless device. This information helps AVM optimize the WLAN properties of the FRITZ!Box.
FRITZ!Box 7330
149
Support from the Support Team
Evaluating the Voice Quality of Internet Calls
In the “Advanced View” of the FRITZ!Box, the “Telephony /
Own Telephone Numbers / Voice Transmission” page offers
you the opportunity to evaluate the quality of a call conducted over the Internet. Your evaluation will help us continue to
improve the quality of voice transmission in Internet calls
made over the FRITZ!Box.
The contents of the call and numbers participating will not be
transmitted to AVM.
23.4 Support from the Support Team
Should problems with your FRITZ!Box arise, we recommend
taking the following steps:
1.
If you have questions about starting operation of your
FRITZ!Box, please consult the following chapters again:
– Before You Connect the FRITZ!Box from page 13
– Connecting the FRITZ!Box from page 17
– Connecting the Computer to the FRITZ!Box from
page 23
2.
If you have any problems, seek first aid by consulting the
chapter Help in Case of Errors from page 125.
This chapter also presents tips on problems with establishing connections.
3.
Read our tips from the AVM Knowledge Base in the “Service” area.
http://service.avm.de/support/en/skb
This site contains answers to questions our customers
have frequently asked our Support team.
Please take advantage of the information sources described
above before contacting AVM support.
FRITZ!Box 7330
150
Support from the Support Team
Support by E-mail
You can send us an English-language e-mail request at any
time using the “Service” area of our web site. The “Service”
area can be reached at:
www.avm.de/en/service
1.
Select the product group and your product for which you
need support from the “Support” area.
You will receive a selection of FAQs.
2.
If you need more help, click the “Contact support” button to open the e-mail support form.
3.
Fill out the form and send it to AVM by clicking the “Submit support request”.
Our Support team will respond by e-mail as quickly as possible.
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Manufacturer’s Warranty
23.5 Manufacturer’s Warranty
We offer a manufacturer’s warranty of 5 years on the hardware of this original product. The warranty period begins with
the purchase date from the first end user. Compliance with
the warranty period can be proven by submission of the original invoice or comparable documents. This warranty does not
restrict your warranty rights based on the contract of sale or
other statutory rights.
Within the warranty period, we will remove defects to the
product which are demonstrably due to faults in materials or
manufacturing. Our warranty does not cover defects which occur due to incorrect installation, improper use, non-observance of instructions in the user manual, normal wear and
tear or defects in the environment of the system (third-party
hardware or software). We may, at our discretion, repair or replace the defective product. Claims other than the right to the
removal of defects which is mentioned in these terms of warranty are not constituted.
We guarantee that the software conforms with general specifications, not, however, that the software meets your individual requirements. Delivery costs will not be reimbursed. Products which have been replaced revert to our ownership.
Claims recognized under warranty entail neither an extension
or recommencement of the warranty period. If we reject a warranty claim, this claim lapses no later than six months after
being rejected by us.
This warranty shall be governed by German substantive law,
to the exclusion of the United Nations Convention on Contracts for the International Sale of Goods (CISG).
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AVM Products for the FRITZ!Box
24
AVM Products for the FRITZ!Box
Here we introduce additional devices by AVM that are designed to be
used in combination with your FRITZ!Box 7330.
FRITZ!Powerline 500E
LAN
Powerline
With FRITZ!Powerline 500E your electrical outlet is transformed into
a secure network line. Just connect your devices over the power
line—without installing any cables:
•
Networks FRITZ!Powerline 500E, computer, printer, TV, stereo,
game console, media player and other network devices
•
Especially suitable for broadband-intensive use like streaming,
surfing, gaming, Internet TV, video on demand and VoIP
•
Throughput of up to 500 Mbit/s over a range of up to 500 meter
over your own power mains
•
Low operating power consumption, under 1 W on standby
•
Encrypted securely upon delivery with 128-bit AES
•
Immediately operational at every outlet
•
Immediately ready for operation without any new software
•
Available in a practical set with two adapters; additional adapters can be networked easily and securely at the touch of a button
For more information, see www.avm.de/en/powerline500e.
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AVM Products for the FRITZ!Box
FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick N
Up to 300 Mbit/s
Dual band
WPA2 (802.11i)
Stick & Surf
FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick N connects your computer easily and safely
with your FRITZ!Box WLAN and other compatible WLAN routers:
•
USB stick for WLAN N with up to 300 Mbit/s
•
WLAN support for either 2.4-GHz or 5-GHz connections (dual
band)
•
Supports the conventional standards 802.11n/g/b/a
•
WPA2 encryption for maximum WLAN security (802.11i)
•
Stick & Surf: secure wireless network without configuration
•
Supports WPS for easy, fast configuration of secure WLAN connections
For more information, see www.avm.de/en/Produkte/FRITZ_
WLAN/FRITZ_WLAN_USB_Stick_N.
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AVM Products for the FRITZ!Box
FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick
Up to 150 Mbit/s
WPA2 (802.11i)
Stick & Surf
FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick connects your computer easily and safely
with any WLAN router:
•
USB stick for WLAN N with up to 150 Mbit/s
•
Supports the WLAN standards 802.11n/b/g
•
WLAN support for 2.4-GHz connections
•
WPA2 encryption for maximum WLAN security (802.11i)
•
Stick & Surf: secure wireless network without configuration
•
Supports WPS for easy, fast configuration of secure WLAN connections
For more information, see www.avm.de/en/Produkte/FRITZ_
WLAN/FRITZ_WLAN_USB_Stick/.
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AVM Products for the FRITZ!Box
FRITZ!WLAN Repeater 300E
Up to 300 Mbit/s
WPS
Gigabit LAN
With the FRITZ!WLAN Repeater 300E the range of the wireless network can be conveniently extended:
•
Compatible with all conventional WLAN routers (802.11n/g/b/a
radio standards)
•
WLAN support for either 2.4-GHz or 5-GHz connections (dual
band)
•
Simple configuration at the click of a button via WPS, using a
Wizard or manually
•
Integrated gigabit LAN interface provides for simple integration
of network devices into the home network or the Internet
For more information, see www.avm.de/en/Produkte/FRITZ_
WLAN/FRITZ_WLAN_Repeater_300E.
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AVM Products for the FRITZ!Box
FRITZ!WLAN Repeater N/G
Up to 300 Mbit/s
WPS
Media function
With the FRITZ!WLAN Repeater N/G the range of the wireless network can be extended quickly and easily:
•
Compatible with all conventional WLAN routers (802.11n/g/b/a
radio standards)
•
WLAN support for either 2.4-GHz or 5-GHz connections (dual
band)
•
Simple configuration at the click of a button via WPS, using a
Wizard or manually
•
Media function: integrated audio output and miniature FM
transmitter for transferring music or web radio to stereo/radio
For more information, see www.avm.de/en/Produkte/FRITZ_
WLAN/FRITZ_WLAN_Repeater_N_G.
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AVM Products for the FRITZ!Box
FRITZ!Fon MT-F
HD telephony
Color display
Web radio
Reading e-mail
FRITZ!Fon MT-F is a convenient cordless telephone (DECT) developed especially for the FRITZ!Box:
•
Supports HD telephony for natural sound, full duplex handsfree calls and open listening in HD quality
•
Voice transmission encrypted upon delivery for greater security
•
Intuitive menus on a large color display
•
Receive RSS feeds, web radio and podcasts, and read and answer e-mail
•
Battery talk time up to 10 hours, up to 6 days on stand-by
•
Update with new functions at the press of a button
For more information, see www.avm.de/en/Produkte/FRITZFon/FRITZFon_MT-F.
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Legal Notice
Legal Notice
This documentation and the software it describes are protected by copyright. AVM grants the nonexclusive right to use the software, which is supplied exclusively in object code format. The licensee may create only one copy of the software, which may be used exclusively for backup use.
AVM reserves all rights that are not expressly granted to the licensee. Without previous approval
in writing, and except for in cases permitted by law, it is particularly prohibited to
• copy, propagate or in any other manner make this documentation or this software publicly accessible, or
• process, disassemble, reverse engineer, translate, decompile or in any other manner open
the software and subsequently copy, propagate or make the software publicly accessible in
any other manner.
The licensing conditions are presented in the FRITZ!Box 7330 user interface under the “Legal Notice” heading.
This documentation and software have been produced with all due care and checked for correctness in accordance with the best available technology. AVM GmbH disclaims all liability and warranties, whether express or implied, relating to the AVM product’s quality, performance or suitability for any given purpose which deviates from the performance specifications contained in the
product description. The licensee bears all risk in regard to hazards and impairments of quality
which may arise in connection with the use of this product.
AVM will not be liable for damages arising directly or indirectly from the use of the manual or the
software, nor for incidental or consequential damages, except in case of intent or gross negligence. AVM expressly disclaims all liability for the loss of or damage to hardware or software or
data as a result of direct or indirect errors or destruction and for any costs (including connection
charges) related to the documentation and the software and due to incorrect installations not performed by AVM itself.
The information in this documentation and the software are subject to change without notice for
the purpose of technical improvement.
© AVM GmbH 2008 – 2016. All rights reserved. Documentation release 06/2016
AVM Audiovisuelles Marketing
und Computersysteme GmbH
Alt-Moabit 95
D 10559 Berlin
Germany
AVM Computersysteme
Vertriebs GmbH
Alt-Moabit 95
D 10559 Berlin
Germany
AVM in the Internet:
www.avm.de/en
Marks: Marks like AVM, FRITZ! and FRITZ!Box (product names and logos) are protected marks
owned by AVM GmbH. Microsoft, Windows and the Windows logo are trademarks owned by Microsoft Corporation in the USA and/or other countries. Apple, App Store, iPhone, iPod and iPad are
marks owned by Apple Inc. in the USA and/or other countries. IOS is a mark owned by Cisco Technology Inc. in den USA and/or other countries. Google and Android are marks owned by Google
Inc. in the USA and/or other countries. All other marks (like product names, logos, commercial
names) are owned by their respective holders.
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Declaration of CE Conformity
AVM declares herewith that the device is compliant with the basic
requirements and the relevant rules in directives 2014/53/EU, 2009/125/
EC and 2011/65/EU.
The declaration of CE conformity is available at en.avm.de/ce.
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Disposal Information
In accordance with European regulations and the Waste Electrical and Electronic Equipment Directive (WEEE), the
FRITZ!Box 7330, as well as all devices and electronic components contained in the package, may not be disposed with
household waste.
Please bring FRITZ!Box 7330 to a collection point in your local
community for the disposal of electric and electronic appliances after use.
Symbol for the separate collection of electric and electronic devices
Note the symbol for the separate collection of electric and
electronic devices. FRITZ!Box 7330 and the electronic parts
included with delivery must be disposed of separately from
household waste.
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Drilling Template
See the next page for a drilling template. Use the drilling template as
a guide to mark the holes needed to mount the FRITZ!Box on a wall.
Be sure to print out the page with the drilling template in its
original size, or 100%. Do not enlarge it, adjust its size, reformat or rescale it in your printer settings.
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Glossary
Glossary
ADSL
short for Asymmetric Digital Subscriber Line
ADSL (G.992.1/G.992.2) was developed on the basis of DSL
technology in order to satisfy the increasing demand for higher throughput rates during uploading and downloading.
Designates a fast kind of data transmission that works with
standard copper cables and transports signals in both directions at different speeds (upstream at 640 Kbit/s and downstream at up to 9 Mbit/s).
ADSL2
short for Asymmetric Digital Subscriber Line 2
ADSL2 (G.992.3) is a further development of the ADSL standard.
ADSL2 offers range much greater than did the first ADSL generation, and is significantly more robust than ADSL, as it can
simply disable single carrier frequencies when they produce
interference. This feature allows ADSL2 to prevent synchronization losses.
With a throughput rate of up to 12 Mbit/s downstream,
ADSL2 offers considerably greater bandwidth than ADSL.
ADSL2 is completely downward compatible, meaning that terminal devices compliant with ADSL can also be operated on
ADSL2 lines, although they cannot exploit the advantages of
ADSL2.
In practice ADSL2 has become less important since the
ADSL2+ standard has made higher throughput rates possible.
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Glossary
ADSL2+
short for Asymmetric Digital Subscriber Line 2 with extended
bandwidth
ADSL2+ (G.992.5) is a further development of the ADSL standard.
ADSL2+ offers a doubled frequency range used for downstream transmission, and thus double the maximum bandwidth achievable for downstream to 24 Mbit/s.
ADSL2+ is completely downward compatible, meaning that
terminal devices compliant with ADSL and ADSL2 can also be
operated on ADSL2+ lines, although they cannot exploit the
advantages of ADSL2+.
bandwidth management
Bandwidth management distributes the available bandwidth
of an Internet connection among various Internet applications.
The bandwidth management of the FRITZ!Box ensures that
the speech quality during telephone calls over the Internet is
not reduced by surfing activity. The FRITZ!Box adjusts all uploads and downloads to the currently available bandwidth.
Furthermore, the FRITZ!Box grants Internet telephony connections a higher priority than Internet data connections. This
largely prevents undesired disruptions during Internet telephone calls.
cable modem
A cable modem is a device that transmits data over cable television networks, which is used for connecting broadband Internet connections via cable connections (cable Internet). The
cable modem is located between the cable connection and
the Internet router at the customer’s premises. It is connected
to the computer either over LAN or the USB port. Some cable
modems are combined with a WLAN access point that establishes a radio connection to the computer.
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Glossary
Some Internet routers are equipped with an internal cable
modem and can be connected directly with the cable line.
DDNS
short for Dynamic Domain Name System
DDNS is a service which allows a computer always to be
reached under the same domain name despite constantly
changing public IP addresses. This means the home network
can always be reached from the Internet, regardless of the user’s location. Even private users have an economical way of
placing their own Internet offers on their computer at home.
Every time the Internet connection is established, the Internet
service provider assigns a new public IP address.
Each time the IP address changes, the current IP address is
transmitted to a special DDNS server. Except for the few seconds between the cancellation of the old IP address and the
notification of the new IP address, the computer can always
be reached at the selected domain name.
DECT
short for Digital Enhanced Cordless Telecommunications
DECT is a European standard for cordless telephony which
was drafted by the European Telecommunications Standards
Institute in 1991 and officially adopted in 1992. DECT defines
the air interface between a mobile handset and its base station, and supports both voice transmission and data transmission with flexible transfer speeds.
default gateway
Gateway (see glossary)
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Glossary
DHCP
short for Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol
DHCP is a protocol for dynamically negotiating the operating
parameters of the TCP/IP protocol (see glossary). The computers in a local IP network (DHCP clients) access the DHCP
server as part of their operating systems’ start procedure.
The central administration of the TCP/IP operation parameters makes it possible to avoid address conflicts caused by IP
addresses (see glossary) accidentally assigned more than
once.
DHCP is used in IPv4 networks (see glossary).
DHCP Server
The DHCP server assigns each client an IP address that it has
not yet been assigned at the present time. The DHCP server
also informs the client of the IP addresses of the DNS server
to be used and of the default gateway. In assigning the IP addresses the DHCP server selects from a prescribed range of IP
addresses.
DHCP is used in IPv4 networks (see glossary).
DNS
short for Domain Name System
Domain Name Service takes care of determining the IP address for a given domain name. This Domain Name Service
runs on every computer. It accepts the domain name entered
by a user and inquires about the corresponding IP address at
a DNS server known to the service. If a DNS server cannot answer the inquiry itself, it can inquire about the IP address
(DNS resolution) at other DNS servers.
If the Domain Name Service receives negative information
from the DNS server (domain name not known), it can send
inquiries to other DNS servers it knows or return a corresponding error message to the user. If it receives the desired
IP address instead, the application can use the IP address to
retrieve the destination desired by the user.
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Glossary
This hierarchical system of DNS servers is known as the Domain Name System. The addresses of the DNS servers at
which the Domain Name Service is to inquire by default generally are handed over to the computer by the Internet service
provider automatically whenever a connection to the Internet
is established.
download
Download designates the transfer of files from the Internet to
a computer.
DSL modem
A DSL modem connects a computer to the Internet via the DSL
line. In contrast to the analog modem, a connection via the
DSL modem does not mean that the telephone line is busy.
DSL router
A DSL router generally combines three different devices: a
DSL modem (see glossary), a router, and a LAN switch.
A DSL router serves, first, to connect multiple computers or
other network devices together to form a local network (LAN)
so that the devices can exchange data with each other.
Second, a DSL router provides a central Internet connection
that can be used by all devices in the home network at the
same time. The DSL router’s job is to control the data traffic
between the local network and the Internet. If the DSL router
is equipped with a firewall (see glossary), it protects the devices in the home network against attacks from the Internet.
DSL splitter
A DSL splitter is a device that separates telephone and DSL
signals.
You need a DSL splitter if you have a fixed line (see glossary)
and a DSL line. The splitter separates the telephone and DSL
signals, which use the same cable to access your house or
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Glossary
apartment. The splitter conducts telephone signals to your
analog telephones or to the NT (see glossary). DSL signals
are sent on to the DSL modem or DSL router.
dynamic IP address
A dynamic IP address is an IP address valid only for the duration of one Internet or network session.
Every computer participating in the Internet must have a
uniquely assigned public IP address. Since only a limited
number of such IP addresses is available, they must be used
sparingly. That is why most of the Internet participants who
dial in to the Internet receive a dynamic IP address. They are
called dynamic because every participant receives a new
public address that has not been assigned yet each time she
or he connects to the Internet.
By contrast, dynamic addresses are usually used in local IP
networks because they are easy to handle, and because using them avoids incorrect IP address entries or unintentional
double assignments.
file system
A file system saves and manages files on a data medium (for
instance, a hard drive or flash drive). The way the files are
stored varies from one file system to the next.
The different operating systems offer different file systems. In
Windows 7, Windows Vista and Windows XP the file systems
FAT32 and NTFS are used most frequently. The file system of a
data storage medium can be changed, for instance from
FAT32 to NTFS.
fixed IP address
Fixed IP addresses are IP addresses (see glossary) which are
permanently assigned to a computer or another device like a
network printer.
Assigning fixed IP addresses makes sense in cases where a
computer is always supposed to be accessible at a certain address (for instance, a web server or an e-mail server).
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Glossary
fixed line
A fixed line is a telephone line in the classic, landline telephone network. There are two kinds of fixed lines: analog
lines and ISDN lines.
If you have a fixed line and a DSL line, the signals for both
lines use the same cable to access your house or apartment.
For this reason your telephony and Internet service provider
supplies you with a DSL splitter (see glossary) that separates
the telephone signals and DSL signals from each other.
firewall
A firewall protects a computer or local network against attacks from the Internet.
Most firewalls work with packet filters, which merely check
the IP addresses and port numbers of incoming and outgoing
data packets and filter the packets according to prescribed
rules.
Within IPv4 networks, some firewalls also integrate additional concepts like IP masquerading and NAT to decouple data
traffic by distinguishing strictly between the internal and external network.
Especially effective firewalls go even further, analyzing and
evaluating the contents of the packets and filtering them according to prescribed rules. Such techniques may also include a Stateful Packet Inspection Firewall, for instance.
firmware
The firmware is the software of an electronic device, which is
stored in the device and controls its functions.
FTP
short for File Transfer Protocol
The File Transfer Protocol allows files to be exchanged between two computers in the Internet. A computer on which
the files are made available for downloading is called an “FTP
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Glossary
server”. A special program is required for downloading files,
known as an “FTP client”. Some web browsers contain FTP clients, but they are also available as independent software.
gateway
Gateway is a general term designating an interface between
two networks. Such a network interface can be realized using
a router or a bridge, for instance.
If a computer wants to transfer data packets to a computer in
another network, it must first transmit the packet to the gateway. To do this, the computer must know the address of the
gateway.
If all packets that cannot be delivered in a local network always are to be transmitted to their given recipients via the
same gateway, for this purpose the address of the gateway
must be saved as the default gateway in the network settings
of the computer.
Such a default gateway for the computer is negotiated automatically by the operating system or the dialing software
whenever an ISDN-Controller or ADSL-Controller establishes a
connection to the Internet.
If a router is used for the shared Internet access in a local network, the IP address of the router must be entered as the default gateway in the TCP/IP settings of each computer that
wishes to use the Internet connection.
HSPA
short for High Speed Packet Access
HSPA is a third-generation mobile radio standard further developed from the the UMTS mobile radio standard. HSPA provides for throughput rates in the mobile radio network that
are comparable with DSL (3.6 to 13.98 Mbit/s).
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Glossary
hub
A hub is a device that is used to connect network devices to
each other, for instance through an Ethernet. Network devices
are connected to each other in a star network, with each network device connected to the hub. There are no direct connections between the network devices.
A hub can either send or receive data. Received data are sent
to all connected devices. All connected devices share the data throughput.
Internet telephony
VoIP (see glossary)
IP
short for Internet Protocol
The IP Internet Protocol is the most important basic protocol
for the control of data exchange in local networks and in the
Internet. The Internet protocol works without a connection; in
other words, data packets are transmitted from the sender to
the recipient without previous consultation. The addresses of
the recipient and the sender in the data packets are given as
IP addresses.
IPv4
short for Internet Protocol version 4
IPv4 is currently the conventional Internet protocol.
IPv4 addresses are 32 bits long, such that IPv4 offers an address space of 232 IP addresses, or just over four billion. The
latest estimates suggest that the last IPv4 addresses will be
assigned by the beginning of 2012.
The successor protocol to IPv4 is IPv6.
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Glossary
IPv6
short for Internet Protocol version 6
IPv6 is the successor protocol to IPv4.
IPv6 addresses are 128 bits long. This means that IPv6
makes approximately 340 undecillion (~ 3.4 x 1036) IPv6 addresses available. Each private user can be allotted over
18 quintillion public IPv6 addresses from her or his Internet
service provider.
The dearth of addresses in IPv4 is only one of the reasons for
introducing IPv6. IPv6 also offers additional advantageous
characteristics in the framework of communication within IP
networks.
IP address
In IP-based networks, for instance in the Internet and local
networks, all connected devices are addressed via their IP addresses. So that data packets are sure to be delivered to the
right address, each IP address may be assigned only once
within the local IP network.
IPv6 addresses are structured differently from IPv4 addresses. IP addresses can be written in decimal, octal or hexadecimal format.
IP masquerading
IP masquerading is a technique used within IPv4 networks.
With IP masquerading a computer or LAN can be protected
from unauthorized connection requests from the Internet.
Masquerading works by converting the IP addresses used in a
network to one public IP address. From the outside it appears
as if all requests are sent from a single computer.
IP network
A network in which data exchange takes place on the basis of
the Internet Protocol (IP) is called an IP network.
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Glossary
NAS functionality
NAS is short for Network Attached Storage
NAS designates one or more devices that are integrated into a
network to provide storage space.
In connection with the FRITZ!Box, NAS functionality means
that various services for connected USB storage media are
available in the FRITZ!Box so that it easier for you to use your
data and make them available in the local network. It is easy
to exchange documents in the local network via the storage
medium on the FRITZ!Box. The media server makes music,
images and videos in the network available to compatible
playback devices. Files can also be released for sharing in the
Internet, and local memory expanded by adding online storage.
NAT
short for Network Address Translation
NAT is a technique used within IPv4 networks. NAT is used in
routers to replace the address information in data packets
with new address information. A typical application for NAT is
routers that connect local networks with the Internet. In local
networks, every network device has a private IP address,
while generally there is only one public IP address available
for the Internet. To grant the network devices access to the Internet, the router replaces the private IP address of the sender with its own public IP address in all outgoing data packets.
The router saves all necessary information in a table so that
incoming data packets can then be assigned to the correct
network device.
NTBA
short for Network Termination for ISDN Basic Rate Access
The NT is the network termination device on the ISDN basic
rate terminal. The ISDN terminal devices are connected to the
NT, for instance the ISDN telephone system (PBX) or ISDN
telephones.
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Glossary
public IP address
A public IP address is an IP address (see glossary) valid in the
Internet. Every computer or router participating in the Internet
must have a uniquely assigned public IP address. This address is usually negotiated dynamically with the Internet service provider when a connection to the Internet is dialed. The
Internet service provider assigns the negotiated IP address to
the computer or router for the duration of an Internet session.
port
So that a single network connection on a computer can be
used by multiple applications to exchange data with remote
sites at the same time, a computer administers what are
known as ports for the IP-based protocols TCP and UDP. Ports
substantiate the point of access for the data packets delivered via the IP Internet protocol. While the IP address determines the destination computer quite generally, the port addresses the communication interface provided by an application for a certain communication procedure.
The Internet protocol allots 16 bits for the specification of the
port number. Thus a total of 65,535 different port numbers
can be specified. Ports up to port number 1,024 are reserved
for special system applications and typical Internet applications. These include, for instance, the port numbers 21 for
FTP (File Transfer Protocol), 25 for SMTP (Simple Mail Transfer
Protocol), 53 for DNS (Domain Name Service) and 80 for HTTP
(Hypertext Transfer Protocol).
Ports are primarily of interest to users for their role in protecting an Internet connection from external attacks. Most firewalls offer the possibility of preventing data traffic on certain
ports. This means that certain port numbers can be blocked
to prevent data from being delivered to system services. This
is also a way of preventing any Trojans (malicious applications opening backdoors on computers) that may have infected your computer from receiving data on ports it created as
means of accessing your computer for potentially damaging
activities. A firewall blocks most of the atypical port numbers
not required for normal operation of an application and offers
specialized users the opportunity to forward specified ports.
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Glossary
port forwarding
With port forwarding it is possible to specify ports that will allow all incoming or outgoing data packets to pass through a
router or firewall.
If a computer from the local network offers server services, for
instance, the settings of a router using NAT (see glossary) or
IP masquerading (see glossary) must enable or forward the
port used by the server service for access to incoming data
packets and thus keep it open permanently. The private IP address of the given computer must be saved as the destination
address for all of the packets arriving at the port.
Typical server applications that require port forwarding are
FTP and web servers. To allow access to a computer via remote management software like Symantec pcAnywhere or Microsoft’s Remote Desktop, or even use of a file-sharing program like eDonkey, the required ports must be released for
port forwarding. Port forwarding settings for the most important application cases are quite simple as long as the settings of the router or the firewall already contain rules with a
corresponding preconfiguration.
private IP address
Private IP addresses are used for computers and other network devices within local IPv4 networks.
Since many local IP networks are not connected to the Internet except via single computers or routers (gateway), certain
address ranges are excluded from the publicly available IP
addresses so that they are available for assignment in local IP
networks. An IP address may be assigned only once within
the local network. A private IP address may exist in any number of other local networks.
remote configuration
TR-069 (see glossary)
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Glossary
splitter
DSL splitter (see glossary)
Stick & Surf
Stick & Surf is a technique developed by AVM for the fast,
simple, error-free and secure configuration of radio networks.
This technique allows for the straightforward transmission of
all important parameters of a radio network from the WLAN
base station to any computer that is to be added to the radio
network.
In this process the radio parameters used, including the
WLAN channel, SSID and WLAN standard used, as well as security parameters like the encryption method and network
key, are transferred almost fully automatically from the WLAN
base station to the computer with the WLAN client that is to
be connected.
subnetwork
A local IP network can consist of one subnetwork or be divided into multiple subnetworks. The division into subnetworks
is performed when the local IP network is configured. The
subnetworks of a local IP network are also IP networks (see
glossary).
subnet mask
The subnet mask indicates which part of an IP address (see
glossary) is the network address and which the address of
the computer. The network address defines what is called the
subnet.
switch
A switch is a device that connects multiple network devices
with each other, for instance through an Ethernet.
In contrast to a hub, a switch can establish direct connections
between the connected devices. This makes it possible to
send data packets directly to specific recipients.
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Glossary
The entire data throughput is at the disposal of every connected device.
TCP/IP
short for Transmission Control Protocol / Internet Protocol
TCP/IP is the “language” of the Internet. TCP/IP is used to refer to a suite of protocols used for data communication over
the Internet. TCP and IP are the network and transport protocols underlying most Internet services, including file transfer
(FTP) and e-mail communication (SMTP). TCP/IP is available
for practically all computer systems. TCP/IP thus offers the
advantage of trouble-free communication between otherwise
incompatible networks and systems.
TR-069
TR-069 is a technical directive that simplifies the automatic
configuration of Internet access devices like the FRITZ!Box.
TR-069 describes the remote configuration of Internet access
devices. In remote configuration the access and account data
are automatically transmitted to the FRITZ!Box by the Internet
service provider. These may include the account data for the
Internet connection, Internet telephone numbers and login
data for Internet telephony, or both.
The Internet service provider saves the data to be transmitted
on what is called an Auto Configuration Server (ACS). When
the FRITZ!Box is connected with the broadband line (for instance, DSL), the data can be transferred automatically from
the ACS to the FRITZ!Box. This relieves the user of the task of
manually setting up the Internet and/or Internet telephone
numbers in the FRITZ!Box.
Encryption and ID verification ensure that the automatic configuration of the FRITZ!Box can not be intercepted or performed by unauthorized parties.
Automatic configuration of the FRITZ!Box is possible only if
the Internet service provider supports remote configuration
with TR-069. Which data are transferred to the FRITZ!Box and
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Glossary
how remote configuration is started depends on the provider.
For some providers, for instance, the user must enter a start
code in the FRITZ!Box user interface.
UMTS
short for Universal Mobile Telecommunications System
UMTS is a third-generation (3G) mobile radio standard with
throughput rates of 384 Kbit/s to 7.2 Mbit/s.
The high throughput rates make it possible to support multimedia services. With special cards or USB sticks the Internet
connection can also be provided for laptops or computers via
UMTS.
update
A more recent version of software or firmware is called an update. Updates are often free of charge, resolve minor programming errors, and sometimes also offer new functions.
uplink port
The uplink port on a hub or switch is designed for connecting
another hub or switch, or a router. In contrast to the uplink
port, there is also a user port for connecting terminal devices.
The send and receive directions are transposed on the uplink
port. On some devices the port can change between normal
and uplink mode by means of a switch.
upload
This term designates the procedure of transmitting files from
one’s own computer to another computer in the Internet.
UPnP
short for Universal Plug and Play (UPnP)
UPnP is an extension of the Microsoft Plug & Play standard
that allows devices to network globally and to exchange services—without a central server or computer.
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Glossary
UPnP allows devices from all kinds of manufacturers (stereo
systems, routers, printers, house controls) to be controlled
via an IP-based network (see glossary), with or without central control through a gateway. It is based on a number of
standardized network protocols and data formats. Expressed
simplistically, devices can communicate with each other automatically using UPnP to exchange information.
Today the UPnP forum specifies the UPnP standard and certifies devices that are compliant with this standard.
UPnP AV
short for Universal Plug and Play Audio/Video
UPnP AV is a UPnP specification for the interaction between
the media server, playback devices and devices controlling
the streaming (transmitting a data stream) of audio, image
and video data within networks. Media servers are devices
that make audio, image and video data available upon request. Playback devices render the audio, image and video
data (television, stereo system, streaming clients). Control
devices are remote controls (smartphone, remote control).
USB
short for Universal Serial Bus
The Universal Serial Bus is an interface for transferring data
between a computer and connected devices. It was introduced in 1996. Today nearly all computers have multiple USB
ports. USB is used, for instance, to connect many keyboards,
mice, printers and external hard drives to the computer.
By now many other devices also have a USB port. For instance, many DVD and Blue-ray players can play back images,
videos and music directly from a USB storage medium (hard
drive, flash drive).
The Universal Serial Bus supports hot plugging. This means
that USB devices can be connected without turning the computer off. The Universal Serial Bus also offers a 5-Volt power
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Glossary
supply. This makes it possible to load devices at the USB port
and operate USB devices that do not have a power supply of
their own.
The Universal Serial Bus was introduced with the USB 1.0
specification in 1996. In 1998 came the reworked USB 1.1
specification, followed in 2000 by USB 2.0. With 480 Mbit/s,
USB 2.0 provides for considerably higher throughput rates
than USB 1.0/1.1 (12 Mbit/s).
VPN
short for Virtual Private Network
VPN serves to integrate devices from a neighboring network
into your own network, without the networks having to be
compatible with each other.
A VPN is generally an independent company network distributed over several locations, which uses the infrastructure of a
public communications network to link its partial networks or
to link individual computers to the rest of the network. A VPN
uses tunneling technologies and typically builds on the infrastructure of the Internet.
Using a Virtual Private Network it is possible to use all network applications of the company network even from distant
locations. This means it is possible to use the advantages of
the network even over large geographical distances.
VPN facilitates optimum information flow without delay
throughout the entire company, even to offices in other locations. E-mail servers, file sharing and other central applications of the company network can thus be made available via
VPN even to distant branch offices, subsidiaries and home offices. With VPN, field representatives of a company can also
be granted secure access to the company network.
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Glossary
VoIP
short for for Voice over IP, also known as Internet telephony
Calls from the Internet are possible to and from the fixed-line
network and mobile communications networks. Various Internet service providers and telephony carriers provide SIPfixed-line gateways for this purpose. The gateways are used
to produce voice connections between the Internet and conventional telephone networks.
In principle, VoIP calls can be made over any Internet connection. However, for convenient use with existing terminal devices, and for conversations with the fixed-line and mobile
communications networks, it is important that the Internet
service provider support what is known as the SIP standard.
SIP is the current standard defined for VoIP by the IETF (Internet Engineering Task Force).
WLAN
short for Wireless Local Area Network
The term WLAN designates the industry standard for wireless
local networks passed by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) in 1997 under the title IEEE 802.11.
By means of WLAN technology, individual computers or network devices like printers or DSL access points can be linked
wirelessly to an existing cable-connected local network (LAN),
or LANs can be converted completely to a wireless structure.
A further useful purpose for WLAN technology is to link segments of existing cable-connected networks.
Although WLAN was actually developed only for short-range
connections, by cascading WLAN base stations or implementing transmission networks with high-power point-to-point radio transmission, even network segments located further
away from each other can be linked or network participants in
relatively remote locations can be economically and easily integrated into an existing network.
WLAN base stations often also serve as access points to the
Internet in private or public institutions. Many airports, hotels
and cafes, for instance, make WLAN hotspots available to
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Glossary
their customers, either free or subject to a charge. Ultimately
this has maneuvered WLAN into serious competition with mobile UMTS technology.
The application possibilities for wireless network communication also overlap with Bluetooth technology. For mobile devices with limited energy capacity Bluetooth is the more useful solution, however, as Bluetooth uses considerably less
power than wireless LAN. What is more, Bluetooth technology
is more flexible and thus can offer a greater bandwidth of potential applications.
FRITZ!Box 7330
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Index
A
C
access rights
user interface . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34
access rules. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57
accessories . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 153
advanced view . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33
alarm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 91, 137
alternating between calls . . . . . . . . . . . 97
ambient conditions. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 146
analog extension . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
analog telephone line. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22
answering machine
connecting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
integrated . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 84
voice menu . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 85
autochannel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 81
see WLAN autochannel
AVM Stick & Surf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26
cable
network cable . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 147
cable connection (broadband) . . . 20, 38
call block . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89
call diversion. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 88, 138
call list . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83
call pickup . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 85
call waiting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 97
CE conformity declaration . . . . . . . . . 160
child protection. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57
CLIR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 95
connecting
answering machine . . . . . . . . . 42, 42
computers. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
fax machine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick . . . . . . . . . . 26
IP telephones . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44
multiple computers . . . . . . . . . . . . 24
smartphone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43
telephone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
to analog fixed line. . . . . . . . . . . . . 22
to DSL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20, 22
to electrical power . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
to LAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
to LAN port . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
to network hub/switch. . . . . . . . . . 24
to telephone line . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22
to WLAN. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25
USB devices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 116
connecting computer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
connecting to DSL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20, 22
connecting to electrical power. . . . . . . 17
connection
to DSL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
consultation function . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99
copyright . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 159
cordless telephone
deregistering. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101
paging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101
registering. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
customer service. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 148
B
blocking calls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89
blocking Internet pages . . . . . . . . . . . . 57
button
DECT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11
WLAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
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184
D
F
declaration of CE conformity . . . . . . . 160
DECT base station . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10, 101
DECT button. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11
DECT cordless telephone
deregistering. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101
paging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101
registering . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
DECT Eco . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102
defining connection type . . . . . . . . . . . 95
defining outgoing numbers . . . . . . . . . 95
DHCP server
integrated . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 109
dialing rules . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89
disposal. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 161
DNS server. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 66
DNSSEC . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 66
do not disturb . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90, 136
documentation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 148
drilling template . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 162
DSL cable
DSL/telephone cable . . . . . . . . . . 147
DSL line
connecting to . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
DSL/telephone cable . . . . . . . . . . . . . 147
dynamic DNS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61
factory settings
DHCP server . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 109
IPv4 address . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108
loading by telephone . . . . . . . . . . 135
loading with FRITZ!Box . . . . . . . . . 143
fax
receiving . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 87
sending to e-mail address . . . . . . . 87
fax machine
connecting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93
feedback . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 149
filter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57
firmware
updating . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52
firmware update
automatic search . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52
searching and transmitting . . . . . . 51
firmware-update . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51
fixed line . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22
fixed-line telephone numbers . . . . . . . 48
FRITZ!App Fon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43
FRITZ!OS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51
FRITZ!OS update . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51
FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26
E
G
e-mail
forwarding voice messages . . . . . . 84
emergency IP address. . . . . . . . . . . . . 108
ending operation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 143
energy consumption . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 146
evaluating
DSL connection. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 149
voice quality . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 150
WLAN connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . 149
exposed host. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 58
Google contacts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83
guest access
WLAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 73
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185
H
Internet protocol version 6. . . . . . . . . . 67
see IPv6
Internet router . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57
Internet telephone number . . . . . . . . . 47
Internet telephony
entering telephone numbers . . . . . 47
IP address
changing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 111
emergency . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108
in Linux . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 115
in Mac OS X. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 115
in Windows . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 113
obtaining automatically . . . . . . . . 113
IP telephones
connecting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44
IPv4 address
factory settings. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108
IPv4 settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108
IPv6 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67
help
customer service . . . . . . . . . . . . . 148
knowledge base . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 149
manual . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 148
support team . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 150
user interface . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 148
videos . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 148
hibernation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 74
hold function . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99
home network . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 105
see network
HSPA . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21, 38
see mobile communications
HTTPS. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61
hub
network . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24
USB . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 119
I
K
imprint . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 159
information about FRITZ!Box . . . . . . . . 32
information in the Internet
knowledge base . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 149
videos . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 148
instructions
handling . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
security . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14, 15
integrated devices
answering machine . . . . . . . . . . . . 84
fax . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 87
internal calls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93
internal telephone numbers. . . . . . . . . 93
internal transfer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94
Internet access
regulating times . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57
Internet connection
configuration wizard. . . . . . . . . . . . 36
configuring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36
configuring manually . . . . . . . . . . . 36
over DSL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36
over LAN1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39
via cable modem . . . . . . . . . . . 20, 38
via mobile communications
network . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21, 38
Internet filter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57
FRITZ!Box 7330
keyboard shortcuts. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 135
keypad shortcuts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100
knowledge base . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 149
L
LAN connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
LEDs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
legal notice . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 159
M
manufacturer’s warranty . . . . . . . . . . 152
media server . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 118
mobile communications network . 21, 38
mobile network . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 69
MyFRITZ! . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54
186
N
R
network . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 105
changing settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . 111
connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
factory settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108
IPv4 settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108
network hub/switch . . . . . . . . . . . . 24
network overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . 105
network settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 105
prioritization . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 62
UPnP settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 112
network cable . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 147
network devices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 105
remote access of computer . . . . . 107
wake on LAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 107
new firmware. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51
night service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 74
do not disturb . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90
notice
legal. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 159
recovery
electrical equipment . . . . . . . . . . 161
electronic equipment . . . . . . . . . . 161
recycling . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 161
registering FRITZ!Fon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
registering handset. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
remote access . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61, 64
see VPN
requirements for operation . . . . . . . . . 13
room monitoring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 92
S
schedule . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 74
security
operating instructions . . . . . . . . . . 14
user interface . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34
WLAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 71
setting
saving . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 143
settings
IP address . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 113
network . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108
restoring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35
saving . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35
shortening the dialing procedure . . . . 94
smartphone. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43
software
firmware . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51
standard view . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33
starting operation
requirements for operation . . . . . . 13
streaming . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 118
support . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 148
by e-mail . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 151
information in the Internet. . . . . . 148
switch . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24
see network
switching outside dialing . . . . . . . . . . 142
symbols
in the manual . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
O
online telephone book . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83
operation requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . 13
overview
information about FRITZ!Box . . . . . 32
P
package contents . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13
paging call . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101
password protection
forgot password . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34
setup . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34
user interface . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34
physical specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . 146
pickup . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 85
see picking up calls
PIN method . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27
see WPS
port forwarding . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 58
port forwarding IPv6 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 58
ports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
ports and interfaces . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 145
power consumption . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 146
FRITZ!Box 7330
187
T
U
technical specifications . . . . . . . . . . . 145
telephone
connecting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
telephone book
for FRITZ!Fon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 82
in the Internet . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83
of the FRITZ!Box . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 82
telephone line . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22
telephone number
blocking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89
suppressing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 95
telephone numbers. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47
configuring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47
fixed line . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48
Internet . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47
telephone system . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 82
telephones
configuring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49
telephony
alarm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 91
answering machine . . . . . . . . . . . . 84
call block . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89
call diversion. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 88, 138
dialing rules . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89
internal calls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93
terminal devices
configuring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49
connecting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
three-party conference call. . . . . . . . . . 96
transfer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94
UMTS
Internet connection . . . . . . . . . 21, 38
UMTS substitute connection . . . . . . . . 69
update . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51
UPnP
settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 112
USB
accessing memory . . . . . . . . . . . . 118
devices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 116
ports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
storage media. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 116
user interface
opening . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31
password protection . . . . . . . . . . . 34
restoring settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35
saving settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35
FRITZ!Box 7330
V
videos . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 148
views
advanced view . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33
standard view . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33
VoIP telephone numbers . . . . . . . . . . . 47
VPN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64
client . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 65
configuration wizard . . . . . . . . . . . 65
remote access. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64
supplementary software . . . . . . . . 65
188
W
wake on LAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 107
warranty. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 152
Wi-Fi Protected Setup (WPS) . . . . . . . . 26
WLAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25
base station . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
frequency ranges . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80
guest access . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 73
manually . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 72
range . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 75
security . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 71
standards . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76
switching on and off. . . . . . . . 10, 135
Wireless Local Area Network . . . . . 71
WPS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26, 71
WLAN autochannel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 81
WLAN button . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
WLAN connection
FRITZ!WLAN USB Stick . . . . . . . . . . 26
with Stick & Surf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26
with WPS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26
WLAN devices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25
connecting by WPS . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26
WLAN frequency ranges . . . . . . . . . . . . 80
WLAN on/off . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 74
WLAN radio network
expanding . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 75
WLAN security settings
manual transfer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28
WPS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26
PIN method . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27
push-button
configuration (WPS-PBC) . . . . . . 26
FRITZ!Box 7330
189
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