Cisco | 881 SRST - EN Security Router | Installation guide | Cisco 881 SRST - EN Security Router Installation guide

Cisco 860 Series, Cisco 880 Series, and
Cisco 890 Series Integrated Services
Routers Hardware Installation Guide
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Last Revised: March 6, 2013
Text Part Number: OL-16215-10
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STATEMENTS, INFORMATION, AND RECOMMENDATIONS IN THIS MANUAL ARE BELIEVED TO BE ACCURATE BUT ARE PRESENTED WITHOUT
WARRANTY OF ANY KIND, EXPRESS OR IMPLIED. USERS MUST TAKE FULL RESPONSIBILITY FOR THEIR APPLICATION OF ANY PRODUCTS.
THE SOFTWARE LICENSE AND LIMITED WARRANTY FOR THE ACCOMPANYING PRODUCT ARE SET FORTH IN THE INFORMATION PACKET THAT
SHIPPED WITH THE PRODUCT AND ARE INCORPORATED HEREIN BY THIS REFERENCE. IF YOU ARE UNABLE TO LOCATE THE SOFTWARE LICENSE
OR LIMITED WARRANTY, CONTACT YOUR CISCO REPRESENTATIVE FOR A COPY.
The following information is for FCC compliance of Class A devices: This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class A digital device, pursuant
to part 15 of the FCC rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference when the equipment is operated in a commercial
environment. This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate radio-frequency energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the instruction manual, may cause
harmful interference to radio communications. Operation of this equipment in a residential area is likely to cause harmful interference, in which case users will be required
to correct the interference at their own expense.
The following information is for FCC compliance of Class B devices: The equipment described in this manual generates and may radiate radio-frequency energy. If it is not
installed in accordance with Cisco’s installation instructions, it may cause interference with radio and television reception. This equipment has been tested and found to
comply with the limits for a Class B digital device in accordance with the specifications in part 15 of the FCC rules. These specifications are designed to provide reasonable
protection against such interference in a residential installation. However, there is no guarantee that interference will not occur in a particular installation.
Modifying the equipment without Cisco’s written authorization may result in the equipment no longer complying with FCC requirements for Class A or Class B digital
devices. In that event, your right to use the equipment may be limited by FCC regulations, and you may be required to correct any interference to radio or television
communications at your own expense.
You can determine whether your equipment is causing interference by turning it off. If the interference stops, it was probably caused by the Cisco equipment or one of its
peripheral devices. If the equipment causes interference to radio or television reception, try to correct the interference by using one or more of the following measures:
• Turn the television or radio antenna until the interference stops.
• Move the equipment to one side or the other of the television or radio.
• Move the equipment farther away from the television or radio.
• Plug the equipment into an outlet that is on a different circuit from the television or radio. (That is, make certain the equipment and the television or radio are on circuits
controlled by different circuit breakers or fuses.)
Modifications to this product not authorized by Cisco Systems, Inc. could void the FCC approval and negate your authority to operate the product.
The Cisco implementation of TCP header compression is an adaptation of a program developed by the University of California, Berkeley (UCB) as part of UCB’s public
domain version of the UNIX operating system. All rights reserved. Copyright © 1981, Regents of the University of California.
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LIMITATION, THOSE OF MERCHANTABILITY, FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE AND NONINFRINGEMENT OR ARISING FROM A COURSE OF
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URL: www.cisco.com/go/trademarks. Third-party trademarks mentioned are the property of their respective owners. The use of the word partner does not imply a partnership
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document are shown for illustrative purposes only. Any use of actual IP addresses in illustrative content is unintentional and coincidental.
Cisco 860 Series, Cisco 880 Series, and Cisco 890 Series Integrated Services Routers Hardware Installation Guide
© 2012 Cisco Systems, Inc. All rights reserved.
CONTENTS
Preface
vii
Objective
vii
Audience
vii
Organization
viii
Conventions
viii
Related Documentation
xv
Searching Cisco Documents
xvi
Obtaining Documentation and Submitting a Service Request
CHAPTER
1
Product Overview
xvi
1-1
General Description
Cisco 860 Series ISRs
1-2
1-2
Cisco 860VAE Series ISRs
Interfaces 1-3
IOS Images 1-4
1-3
Cisco 880 Series ISRs 1-6
Cisco 880 Series Data Routers 1-6
Cisco 880 Series Voice and Data Routers 1-9
Cisco 881 SRST and Cisco 888 SRST 1-9
Cisco 881-V, Cisco 887VA-V, and Cisco 887VA-V-W 1-13
Cisco 880 Series with Embedded WLAN Antennas 1-15
Cisco 887VA-WD 1-15
C881WD 1-16
Cisco 890 Series ISRs 1-17
Cisco 891, Cisco 892, and Cisco 892F 1-17
Cisco 892FSP, Cisco 896VA, Cisco 897VA, and Cisco 898EA
1-20
Hardware Features 1-27
Kensington Lock 1-27
Reset Button 1-27
Cisco 860VAE Routers—Custom Configuration File 1-27
Custom Configuration File for Cisco 892FSP, 896VA, 897VA, and Cisco 898EA 1-28
LEDs 1-30
Shared LEDs on the Cisco 881-V and Cisco 887VA-V Voice and Data Routers 1-35
Memory 1-36
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Contents
USB Port 1-37
Fan 1-37
Power Supply 1-38
Power over Ethernet Module 1-38
3G Cellular Data WAN Connectivity 1-38
Wireless LAN Connectivity 1-39
Supported Cisco Radio Antennas 1-40
Small Form-Factor Pluggable Port 1-40
Feature Summary 1-41
CHAPTER
2
Installing the Router
2-1
Equipment, Tools, and Connections 2-2
Items Shipped with your Router 2-2
Additional Items 2-2
Connections 2-3
Ethernet Devices 2-3
Installing the Router 2-3
Warnings 2-4
Installing Antennas 2-4
Installing on a Table 2-7
Mounting on a Wall 2-8
Installing in a Rack 2-11
Installing the Router Ground Connection
Installing the FIPS Cover 2-14
CHAPTER
3
Connecting the Router
Safety Warnings
3-1
3-2
Preparing to Connect the Router 3-4
Preventing Damage to the Router
3-4
Connecting a PC, Server, or Workstation
Connecting a Phone
2-13
3-5
3-6
Connecting an External Ethernet Switch
Connecting the V.92 modem Port
3-7
3-8
Connecting a Terminal or PC to the Console Port
Terminal Emulator Settings 3-10
Connecting a Modem to the Auxiliary Port
Connecting the 3G Card
3-9
3-10
3-11
Installing the 3G Adapter for Extended Cable/Antenna
3-17
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Connecting a Data BRI Port
3-21
Connecting an FE Line to an FE WAN Port
3-23
Connecting a GE Line to an GE WAN Port
3-24
Connecting an xDSL Line
3-25
Connecting Power over Ethernet
Connecting the AC Adapter
3-27
3-28
Connecting an FXS Line
3-32
Connecting an FXO Line
3-34
Connecting a Voice ISDN BRI Line
3-35
Connecting a Small Form-Factor Pluggable Module
Safety Warnings 3-37
Installing an SFP Module 3-38
Removing an SFP Module 3-38
Online Insertion and Removal 3-39
Verifying Connections
CHAPTER
4
Initial Configuration
3-40
4-1
Cisco Configuration Professional Express
Cisco IOS CLI
4-1
4-1
Setup Command Facility
4-3
Verifying the Initial Configuration
4-5
Initial Configuration of the Wireless Access Point
APPENDIX
A
3-37
Technical Specifications
Router Specifications
4-6
A-1
A-2
Wireless Access Point
A-3
FE and GE Port Pinouts
A-3
Console and Auxiliary Port Connector Pinouts
FXS and FXO Port Connector Pinouts
VDSL2 Port Connector Pinouts
A-5
A-5
ADSL2+ Port Connector Pinouts
V.92 Port Connector Pinouts
A-4
A-5
A-6
G.SHDSL Port Connector Pinouts
A-6
Data BRI Port Connector Pinouts
A-7
Voice ISDN BRI Interface Pin Numbers and Functions
SFP Port Connector Pinouts
A-7
A-8
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Contents
Cable Specifications A-8
Ethernet Cable Specifications A-9
Maximum Cable Length A-9
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Preface
This preface describes the objectives, audience, organization, and conventions of this guide, and
describes related documents that have additional information. It contains the following sections:
•
Objective, page vii
•
Audience, page vii
•
Organization, page viii
•
Conventions, page viii
•
Related Documentation, page xv
•
Searching Cisco Documents, page xvi
•
Obtaining Documentation and Submitting a Service Request, page xvi
Objective
This guide provides an overview and explains how to install, connect, and perform initial configuration
for the wireless and nonwireless Cisco 860 series, Cisco 880 series, and Cisco 890 series Integrated
Services Routers (ISRs). Some information may not apply to your particular router model.
For warranty, service, and support information, see the “Cisco One-Year Limited Hardware Warranty
Terms” section in Readme First for the Cisco 800 Series Integrated Services Routers that was shipped
with your router.
Audience
This guide is intended for Cisco equipment providers who are technically knowledgeable and familiar
with Cisco routers and Cisco IOS software and features.
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Preface
Organization
This guide is organized into the following chapters and appendix.
Chapter
Name
Description
Chapter 1
Chapter 1, “Product Overview”
Describes the router models and the
hardware features available.
Chapter 2
Chapter 2, “Installing the Router”
Lists the items shipped with the router, the
equipment and tools necessary for
installing the router, the safety warnings
and guidelines, and the procedures for
installing the router.
Chapter 3
Chapter 3, “Connecting the Router”
Describes typical connections for the
router, procedures for connecting the
router to various devices, and how to
verify the connections.
Chapter 4
Chapter 4, “Initial Configuration”
Provides the procedures for initially
configuring the router settings.
Appendix A
Appendix A, “Technical Specifications” Provides the router, port, and cabling
specifications.
Conventions
This section describes the conventions used in this guide.
Note
Caution
Tip
Means reader take note. Notes contain helpful suggestions or references to additional information and
material.
This symbol means reader be careful. In this situation, you might do something that could result in
equipment damage or loss of data.
Means the following information will help you solve a problem. The tip information might not be
troubleshooting or even an action, but could be useful information.
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Warning
IMPORTANT SAFETY INSTRUCTIONS
This warning symbol means danger. You are in a situation that could cause bodily injury. Before you
work on any equipment, be aware of the hazards involved with electrical circuitry and be familiar
with standard practices for preventing accidents. Use the statement number provided at the end of
each warning to locate its translation in the translated safety warnings that accompanied this
device. Statement 1071
SAVE THESE INSTRUCTIONS
Waarschuwing
BELANGRIJKE VEILIGHEIDSINSTRUCTIES
Dit waarschuwingssymbool betekent gevaar. U verkeert in een situatie die lichamelijk letsel kan
veroorzaken. Voordat u aan enige apparatuur gaat werken, dient u zich bewust te zijn van de bij
elektrische schakelingen betrokken risico's en dient u op de hoogte te zijn van de standaard
praktijken om ongelukken te voorkomen. Gebruik het nummer van de verklaring onderaan de
waarschuwing als u een vertaling van de waarschuwing die bij het apparaat wordt geleverd, wilt
raadplegen.
BEWAAR DEZE INSTRUCTIES
Varoitus
TÄRKEITÄ TURVALLISUUSOHJEITA
Tämä varoitusmerkki merkitsee vaaraa. Tilanne voi aiheuttaa ruumiillisia vammoja. Ennen kuin
käsittelet laitteistoa, huomioi sähköpiirien käsittelemiseen liittyvät riskit ja tutustu
onnettomuuksien yleisiin ehkäisytapoihin. Turvallisuusvaroitusten käännökset löytyvät laitteen
mukana toimitettujen käännettyjen turvallisuusvaroitusten joukosta varoitusten lopussa näkyvien
lausuntonumeroiden avulla.
SÄILYTÄ NÄMÄ OHJEET
Attention
IMPORTANTES INFORMATIONS DE SÉCURITÉ
Ce symbole d'avertissement indique un danger. Vous vous trouvez dans une situation pouvant
entraîner des blessures ou des dommages corporels. Avant de travailler sur un équipement, soyez
conscient des dangers liés aux circuits électriques et familiarisez-vous avec les procédures
couramment utilisées pour éviter les accidents. Pour prendre connaissance des traductions des
avertissements figurant dans les consignes de sécurité traduites qui accompagnent cet appareil,
référez-vous au numéro de l'instruction situé à la fin de chaque avertissement.
CONSERVEZ CES INFORMATIONS
Warnung
WICHTIGE SICHERHEITSHINWEISE
Dieses Warnsymbol bedeutet Gefahr. Sie befinden sich in einer Situation, die zu Verletzungen führen
kann. Machen Sie sich vor der Arbeit mit Geräten mit den Gefahren elektrischer Schaltungen und
den üblichen Verfahren zur Vorbeugung vor Unfällen vertraut. Suchen Sie mit der am Ende jeder
Warnung angegebenen Anweisungsnummer nach der jeweiligen Übersetzung in den übersetzten
Sicherheitshinweisen, die zusammen mit diesem Gerät ausgeliefert wurden.
BEWAHREN SIE DIESE HINWEISE GUT AUF.
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Preface
Avvertenza
IMPORTANTI ISTRUZIONI SULLA SICUREZZA
Questo simbolo di avvertenza indica un pericolo. La situazione potrebbe causare infortuni alle
persone. Prima di intervenire su qualsiasi apparecchiatura, occorre essere al corrente dei pericoli
relativi ai circuiti elettrici e conoscere le procedure standard per la prevenzione di incidenti.
Utilizzare il numero di istruzione presente alla fine di ciascuna avvertenza per individuare le
traduzioni delle avvertenze riportate in questo documento.
CONSERVARE QUESTE ISTRUZIONI
Advarsel
VIKTIGE SIKKERHETSINSTRUKSJONER
Dette advarselssymbolet betyr fare. Du er i en situasjon som kan føre til skade på person. Før du
begynner å arbeide med noe av utstyret, må du være oppmerksom på farene forbundet med
elektriske kretser, og kjenne til standardprosedyrer for å forhindre ulykker. Bruk nummeret i slutten
av hver advarsel for å finne oversettelsen i de oversatte sikkerhetsadvarslene som fulgte med denne
enheten.
TA VARE PÅ DISSE INSTRUKSJONENE
Aviso
INSTRUÇÕES IMPORTANTES DE SEGURANÇA
Este símbolo de aviso significa perigo. Você está em uma situação que poderá ser causadora de
lesões corporais. Antes de iniciar a utilização de qualquer equipamento, tenha conhecimento dos
perigos envolvidos no manuseio de circuitos elétricos e familiarize-se com as práticas habituais de
prevenção de acidentes. Utilize o número da instrução fornecido ao final de cada aviso para
localizar sua tradução nos avisos de segurança traduzidos que acompanham este dispositivo.
GUARDE ESTAS INSTRUÇÕES
¡Advertencia!
INSTRUCCIONES IMPORTANTES DE SEGURIDAD
Este símbolo de aviso indica peligro. Existe riesgo para su integridad física. Antes de manipular
cualquier equipo, considere los riesgos de la corriente eléctrica y familiarícese con los
procedimientos estándar de prevención de accidentes. Al final de cada advertencia encontrará el
número que le ayudará a encontrar el texto traducido en el apartado de traducciones que acompaña
a este dispositivo.
GUARDE ESTAS INSTRUCCIONES
Varning!
VIKTIGA SÄKERHETSANVISNINGAR
Denna varningssignal signalerar fara. Du befinner dig i en situation som kan leda till personskada.
Innan du utför arbete på någon utrustning måste du vara medveten om farorna med elkretsar och
känna till vanliga förfaranden för att förebygga olyckor. Använd det nummer som finns i slutet av
varje varning för att hitta dess översättning i de översatta säkerhetsvarningar som medföljer denna
anordning.
SPARA DESSA ANVISNINGAR
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Preface
Aviso
INSTRUÇÕES IMPORTANTES DE SEGURANÇA
Este símbolo de aviso significa perigo. Você se encontra em uma situação em que há risco de lesões
corporais. Antes de trabalhar com qualquer equipamento, esteja ciente dos riscos que envolvem os
circuitos elétricos e familiarize-se com as práticas padrão de prevenção de acidentes. Use o
número da declaração fornecido ao final de cada aviso para localizar sua tradução nos avisos de
segurança traduzidos que acompanham o dispositivo.
GUARDE ESTAS INSTRUÇÕES
Advarsel
VIGTIGE SIKKERHEDSANVISNINGER
Dette advarselssymbol betyder fare. Du befinder dig i en situation med risiko for
legemesbeskadigelse. Før du begynder arbejde på udstyr, skal du være opmærksom på de
involverede risici, der er ved elektriske kredsløb, og du skal sætte dig ind i standardprocedurer til
undgåelse af ulykker. Brug erklæringsnummeret efter hver advarsel for at finde oversættelsen i de
oversatte advarsler, der fulgte med denne enhed.
GEM DISSE ANVISNINGER
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Preface
Warning
When installing the product, please use the provided or designated connection cables/power
cables/AC adaptors. Using any other cables/adaptors could cause a malfunction or a fire. Electrical
Appliance and Material Safety Law prohibits the use of UL-certified cables (that have the “UL” shown
on the code) for any other electrical devices than products designated by CISCO. The use of cables
that are certified by Electrical Appliance and Material Safety Law (that have “PSE” shown on the
code) is not limited to CISCO-designated products. Statement 371
Warning
There is the danger of explosion if the battery is replaced incorrectly. Replace the battery only with
the same or equivalent type recommended by the manufacturer. Dispose of used batteries according
to the manufacturer’s instructions. Statement 1015
Warning
Do not use this product near water; for example, near a bath tub, wash bowl, kitchen sink or laundry
tub, in a wet basement, or near a swimming pool. Statement 1035
Warning
Never install telephone jacks in wet locations unless the jack is specifically designed for
wet locations. Statement 1036
Warning
Never touch uninsulated telephone wires or terminals unless the telephone line has been
disconnected at the network interface. Statement 1037
Warning
Avoid using a telephone (other than a cordless type) during an electrical storm. There may be a remote
risk of electric shock from lightning. Statement 1038
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Warning
Only trained and qualified personnel should be allowed to install, replace, or service this equipment.
Statement 1030
Warning
Read the installation instructions before connecting the system to the power source. Statement 1004
Warning
Ultimate disposal of this product should be handled according to all national laws and regulations.
Statement 1040
Related Documentation
In addition to the Cisco 860 series, Cisco 880 series, and Cisco 890 series ISR Hardware Installation
Guide (this document), the Cisco 860 series, Cisco 880 series, and Cisco 890 series ISR documentation
set includes the following documents:
•
Regulatory Compliance and Safety Information for Cisco 800 Series and SOHO Series Routers
•
Cisco 860 Series, Cisco 880 Series, and Cisco 890 Series Integrated Services Routers Software
Configuration Guide
•
Software Activation on Cisco Integrated Services Routers and Cisco Integrated Service Routers G2
•
Cisco IOS Software Activation Configuration Guide
•
Declarations of Conformity and Regulatory Information for Cisco Access Products with 802.11a/b/g
and 802.11b/g Radios
•
Cisco IOS Release Notes
•
Cisco IOS Quality of Service Solutions Command Reference, Release 12.4T
•
Cisco IOS Security Configuration Guide, Release 12.4T
•
Cisco IOS Security Command Reference, Release 12.4T
•
Cisco IOS Command Reference for Cisco Aironet Access Points and Bridges, versions 12.4(10b) JA
and 12.3(8) JEC
•
Wireless LAN Controllers
•
Unified Wireless LAN Access Points
•
Cisco IOS Voice Port Configuration Guide
•
SCCP Controlled Analog (FXS) Ports with Supplementary Features in Cisco IOS Gateways
•
Cisco CP Express User’s Guide
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Searching Cisco Documents
To search a HTML document using a web browser, press Ctrl-F (Windows) or Cmd-F (Apple). In most
browsers, the option to search whole words only, invoke case sensitivity, or search forward and backward
is also available.
To search a PDF document in Adobe Reader, use the basic Find toolbar (Ctrl-F) or the Full Reader
Search window (Shift-Ctrl-F). Use the Find toolbar to find words or phrases within a specific document.
Use the Full Reader Search window to search multiple PDF files simultaneously and to change case
sensitivity and other options. Adobe Reader’s online help has more information about how to search PDF
documents.
Obtaining Documentation and Submitting a Service Request
For information on obtaining documentation, submitting a service request, and gathering additional
information, see the monthly What’s New in Cisco Product Documentation, which also lists all new and
revised Cisco technical documentation:
http://www.cisco.com/en/US/docs/general/whatsnew/whatsnew.html
Subscribe to the What’s New in Cisco Product Documentation as an RSS feed and set content to be
delivered directly to your desktop using a reader application. The RSS feeds are a free service. Cisco currently
supports RSS Version 2.0.
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CH A P T E R
1
Product Overview
This chapter provides an overview of the features available for the Cisco 860 series, Cisco 880 series,
and Cisco 890 series Integrated Services Routers (ISRs), and contains the following sections:
•
General Description, page 1-2
•
Cisco 860 Series ISRs, page 1-2
•
Cisco 860VAE Series ISRs, page 1-3
•
Cisco 880 Series ISRs, page 1-6
•
Cisco 890 Series ISRs, page 1-17
•
Hardware Features, page 1-27
Note
For compliance and safety information, see Regulatory Compliance and Safety Information Roadmap
that ships with the router and Regulatory Compliance and Safety Information for Cisco 800 Series and
SOHO Series Routers.
Note
Some illustrations in this document show a wireless router. Both wireless and nonwireless models are
available in the Cisco 860 series, Cisco 880 series, and Cisco 890 series ISRs. Port and feature locations
are similar for both wireless and nonwireless routers.
Note
Throughout this document the term VDSL refers to support for VDSL2 (ITU G.993.2) and ADSL refers
to support for ADSL, ADSL2, & ADSL2+ (ITU G.992.1, G.992.3, & G.992.5).
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Chapter 1
Product Overview
General Description
General Description
The Cisco 860 series, Cisco 880 series, and Cisco 890 series ISRs provide data, voice, Wi-Fi
CERTIFIED™ wireless access point (AP), integrated Virtual Private Network (VPN), and backup
capabilities to corporate teleworkers and to remote and small offices with fewer than 20 users. These
routers are capable of bridging and multiprotocol routing between LAN and WAN ports. The routers
provide advanced features, such as high speed DSL (G.SHDSL, ADSL, or VDSL), 802.11n, quality of
service (QoS), firewall, antivirus protection, and Secure Socket Layer (SSL). The Cisco 860VAE, 886VA
and 887VA series routers have the additional capability of DSL Multi-mode (VDSL/ADSL).
The Cisco 860 series, Cisco 880 series, and Cisco 890 series ISRs have a desktop form factor with
built-in wall-mount features. The Cisco 890 series ISRs also have optional rack-mount features. These
ISRs are powered by an external power supply adapter. The various models differ in the WAN interface
and features that they support.
Cisco 860 Series ISRs
The Cisco 860 series ISRs are fixed-configuration data routers that support the following features:
•
An integrated 4-port 10/100 Ethernet switch for connecting to the LAN
•
A10/100 Fast Ethernet (FE) port for connecting to the WAN.
•
Optional, embedded Wi-Fi CERTIFIED™, 802.11b/g/n-compliant wireless AP
Figure 1-1 shows the front panel details of the Cisco 860 wireless router.
Front Panel of the Cisco 860 Series Wireless ISR
231969
Figure 1-1
1
1
LEDs
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Product Overview
Cisco 860VAE Series ISRs
Figure 1-2 shows the back panel details of the Cisco 861 wireless (861W) ISR. Nonwireless routers do
not have antennas on the back panel. However, the feature locations are similar for all Cisco 860 series
routers.
Figure 1-2
Back Panel of the Cisco 861W ISR
Cisco 861W
232181
WAN
FE 4
1
2
3
4
5
1
Primary WAN port—10/100
5
Reset button
2
Antenna—captive omnidirectional dipole
WLAN antenna (wireless models only)
6
Power connector
3
4-port 10/100 Ethernet switch
7
Earth ground connection
4
Serial port—console or auxiliary
8
Kensington security slot
6
7
8
Cisco 860VAE Series ISRs
The Cisco 860VAE series ISRs are fixed-configuration data routers. This section describes the features
of the products in this series.
Interfaces
Table 1-1 describes the interfaces of the Cisco 860VAE series routers.
Table 1-1
Interfaces of the Cisco 860VAE Series ISRs
Model
Interfaces
866VAE
867VAE
866VAE-K9
867VAE-K9
1
x
x
x
x
2
1 GE switch port
—
—
x
x
1 GE WAN port
x
x
x
x
4 FE switch ports
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Table 1-1
Interfaces of the Cisco 860VAE Series ISRs (continued)
Model
Interfaces
866VAE
867VAE
866VAE-K9
867VAE-K9
1 VDSL/ADSL over POTS port
—
x
—
x
1 VDSL/ADSL over ISDN port
x
—
x
—
1. FE = Fast Ethernet
2. GE = Gigabit Ethernet
Note
The Cisco 866VAE, 867VAE, 866VAE-K9, and 867VAE-K9 routers each have two WAN ports. Only one
of the two ports can be active at any given time.
IOS Images
Table 1-2 describes the IOS images included in Cisco 860VAE series routers.
Table 1-2
IOS Images of the Cisco 860VAE Series ISRs
Model
IOS Image
866VAE
867VAE
866VAE-K9
867VAE-K9
c860vae-ipbasek9-mz
x
x
—
—
c860vae-advsecurityk9-mz
—
—
x
x
c860vae-advsecurityk9_npe-mz
—
—
x
x
Figure 1-3 shows the front panel details of the Cisco 866VAE, Cisco 867VAE, Cisco 866VAE-K9, and
Cisco 867VAE-K9 integrated services routers (ISRs).
Figure 1-3
Front Panel of the Cisco 860VAE series ISR
246199
Cisco 860 Series
1
1
LEDs
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Figure 1-4 shows the back panel details of the Cisco 866VAE ISR.
Figure 1-4
Back Panel of the Cisco 866VAE ISR
Cisco 866VAE
VDSL/ADSL
WAN
OVER ISDN
GE0
1
2
LAN
CONSOLE
12V
2.5A
RESET
FE 2
FE 1
FE 0
3
AUX
4
5
246200
FE 3
6
1
xDSL port1
6
On/Off switch
2
GE WAN interface
7
Power connector
3
Ethernet LAN FE interfaces (FE0 through
FE3 interfaces)
8
Reset button
4
USB port
9
Kensington security slot
5
Serial port—console or auxiliary
7
8
9
1. Using RJ-11.
Figure 1-5 shows the back panel details of the Cisco 867VAE-K9.
Figure 1-5
Back Panel of the Cisco 867VAE-K9 ISR
Cisco 867VAE-K9
VDSL/ADSL
WAN
CONSOLE
LAN
12V
2.5A
RESET
GE1
1
2
GE0
FE3
FE2
FE1
3
AUX
FE0
4
5
284558
OVER POTS
6
1
xDSL port
6
On/Off switch
2
GE WAN interface
7
Power connector
3
Ethernet LAN GE and FE interfaces (GE0
interface and FE0 through FE3 interfaces)
8
Reset button
4
USB port
9
Kensington security slot
5
Serial port—console or auxiliary
7
8
9
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Cisco 880 Series ISRs
Cisco 880 Series ISRs
The Cisco 880 series ISRs have data and voice capabilities. They have the following features:
•
Integrated 4-port 10/100 Ethernet switch for connecting to the LAN
•
10/100 FE, VDSLoPOTS, ADSL over POTS, ADSL over ISDN, DSL Multi-mode
(VDSL/ADSLoPOTS, VDSL/ADSLoISDN Cisco VA models only), or G.SHDSL port for
connecting to the WAN
•
Optional embedded Wi-Fi CERTIFIED™, 802.11b/g/n-compliant wireless AP
•
Optional 2-port Power over Ethernet (PoE)
Note
•
The Cisco 880 series ISRs can include an optional PoE module that provides power to
802.3af-compliant devices connected to ethernet ports 0 and 1. If this feature was not
configured with the factory order, you must order and install it to enable the PoE function.
DIMM expansion socket that can accept up to 512 MB of additional memory, for a total of 768 MB
system memory
The following features are located on the front panel:
•
USB 1.1 port
•
Express card slot for third-generation (3G) cellular data WAN connectivity, available only on the
Cisco 880G models
This section contains the following topics:
•
Cisco 880 Series Data Routers, page 1-6
•
Cisco 880 Series Voice and Data Routers, page 1-9
•
Cisco 880 Series with Embedded WLAN Antennas, page 1-15
Cisco 880 Series Data Routers
The Cisco 880 series data routers provide integrated VPN, embedded Wi-Fi CERTIFIED™,
802.11b/g/n-compliant wireless AP, 3G, and backup capabilities. Figure 1-6 through Figure 1-9 show
the features available on Cisco 880 series data routers. Some of the features shown may not be available
on your router.
Depending on the router model, the primary WAN port can be G.SHDSL, VDSLoPOTS, VDSL/ADSL
over ISDN, VDSL/ADSL over POTS, or 10/100 FE. See the Cisco 880 Series Integrated Services
Routers data sheet for the WAN interface that is supported on your router.
Figure 1-6 shows the front panel details of the Cisco 880 wireless data router. The USB port and the 3G
card slot are located on the front panel.
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Front Panel of the Cisco 880 Series Wireless Data Router
231950
Figure 1-6
1
1
2
2
3
LEDs
3G express card slot—Supports third-party
3G card (Cisco 880G models only)
3
USB port
1
1. See the Cisco 880 Series Integrated Services Routers data sheet for supported vendors.
Figure 1-7 shows the back panel details of the Cisco 886VA data router.
Back Panel of the Cisco 886VA Router
254090
Figure 1-7
1
2
3
4
5
6
1
Data BRI1 0
6
Reset button
2
Primary WAN port—VDSL/ADSL over
ISDN
7
Power connector
3
4-port 10/100 Ethernet switch2
8
Earth ground connection
4
Serial port—console or auxiliary
9
Kensington security slot
5
PoE power connector—optional
7
8
9
1. BRI = Basic rate interface.
2. Ports 0 and 1 provide PoE with the optional PoE module installed.
Caution
The primary WAN port is designed for an RJ-45 connector only. Damage to the primary WAN
port may occur if a non-RJ-45 connector is inserted.
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Figure 1-8 shows the back panel details of the Cisco 887VA and 886VA-M data router.
Back Panel of the Cisco 887VA and 887VA-M Router
254139
Figure 1-8
1
2
3
4
5
1
Primary WAN port—VDSL/ADSL over
POTS1
5
Reset button
2
4-port 10/100 Ethernet switch2
6
Power connector
3
Serial port—console or auxiliary
7
Earth ground connection
4
PoE power connector—optional
8
Kensington security slot
6
7
8
1. 887VA-M has Annex M support.
2. Ports 0 and 1 provide PoE with the optional PoE module installed.
Caution
For the Cisco 887VA, the primary WAN port is designed for an RJ-45 connector only. Damage
to the primary WAN port may occur if a non-RJ-45 connector is inserted.
Figure 1-9 shows the back panel details of the Cisco 888W data router. Nonwireless routers do not have
antennas on the back panel. However, the feature locations are similar across all Cisco 880 series data
routers.
Back Panel of the Cisco 888W Data Router
231951
Figure 1-9
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
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1
ISDN port—not available on 3G models
6
PoE power connector for optional PoE
module1
2
Primary WAN port2—G.SHDSL,
VDSLoPOTS, ADSLoPOTS, ADSLoISDN,
or 10/100 FE
7
Reset button
3
Antenna—captive omnidirectional dipole
WLAN antenna (wireless models only)
8
Power connector
4
4-port 10/100 Ethernet switch
9
Earth ground connection
5
Serial port—console or auxiliary
10 Kensington security slot
1. The Cisco 880 series ISRs can include an optional PoE module that provides power to 802.3af-compliant devices connected
to ethernet ports 0 and 1. If this feature was not configured with the factory order, you must order and install it to enable the
PoE function.
2. Depending on the router model, the primary WAN port can be G.SHDSL, VDSLoPOTS, or 10/100 FE. The VDSLoPOTS
port is in the same location as the G.SHDSL port. The 10/100 FE WAN port is located at the bottom left corner. See Figure 1-2
for the location of the 10/100 FE WAN port.
Cisco 880 Series Voice and Data Routers
The Cisco 880 series voice and data routers provide both voice and data ports. The voice ports managed
voice services that interface with Foreign Exchange Station (FXS), Foreign Exchange Office (FXO), or
BRI connections.
Cisco 881 SRST and Cisco 888 SRST
Figure 1-10, Figure 1-11, and Figure 1-12 show the features available on the Cisco 881 SRST and
Cisco 888 SRST routers. The features available vary, depending on the router model. Some features may
not be available on your router.
Depending on the router model, the primary WAN port can be either G.SHDSL or 10/100 FE. See the
Cisco 880 Series Integrated Services Routers data sheet for the WAN interface and voice ports that are
supported on your router.
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Figure 1-10 shows the front panel details of the Cisco 881 SRST and Cisco 888 SRST wireless voice
router.
Front Panel of the Cisco 881 SRST and Cisco 888 SRST Wireless Voice Router
270495
Figure 1-10
1
1
LEDs
2
2
USB port
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Figure 1-11 shows the back panel details of the Cisco 881SRST-W voice router.
Back Panel of the Cisco C881SRST-W Voice Router
241904
Figure 1-11
6
1
2
2
3
4
5
7
8
9
10
1
Primary WAN port1—10/100 FE
6
Antenna—captive wireless omnidirectional
dipole WLAN antenna (wireless models only)
2
Voice ports—four FXS2/DID3 ports, one
FXO4 port with TBP5 power failover
7
Reset button
3
4-port 10/100 Ethernet switch6
8
Power connector
4
Serial port—console or auxiliary
9
Earth ground connection
5
PoE power connector for optional PoE
module7
10 Kensington security slot
1. Depending on the router model, the primary WAN port can be either G.SHDL or 10/100 FE.
2. FXS = Foreign Exchange Station.
3. DID = Direct Inward Dialing.
4. FXO = Foreign Exchange Office.
5. TBP = trunk bypass.
6. Ports 0 and 1 provide PoE with the optional PoE module installed.
7. The Cisco 880 series ISRs can include an optional PoE module that provides power to 802.3af-compliant devices connected
to ethernet ports 0 and 1. If this feature was not configured with the factory order, SKU 800-IL-PM-2, you must order and
install it to enable the PoE function. The PoE power supply, SKU 800-ILPM-4, is also required.
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Figure 1-12 shows the back panel details of the Cisco 888SRST-W voice router.
Back Panel of the Cisco C888SRST-W Voice Router
241905
Figure 1-12
2
1
2
6
3
4
5
7
8
9
10
1
Primary WAN port1—G.SHDSL
6
Antenna—captive wireless omnidirectional
dipole WLAN antenna (wireless models only)
2
Voice ports—four FXS/DIDports and one
voice BRI port
7
Reset button
3
4-port 10/100 Ethernet switch2
8
Power connector
4
Serial port—console or auxiliary
9
Earth ground connection
5
PoE power connector for optional PoE
module3
10 Kensington security slot
1. Depending on the router model, the primary WAN port can be either G.SHDL or 10/100 FE.
2. Ports 0 and 1 provide PoE with the optional PoE module installed.
3. The Cisco 880 series ISRs can include an optional PoE module that provides power to 802.3af-compliant devices connected
to ethernet ports 0 and 1. If this feature was not configured with the factory order, SKU 800-IL-PM-2, you must order and
install it to enable the PoE function. The PoE power supply, SKU 800-ILPM-4, is also required.
Caution
The primary WAN port on all 888E models is designed for an RJ-45 connector only. Damage
to the primary WAN port may occur if a non-RJ-45 connector is inserted.
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Cisco 881-V, Cisco 887VA-V, and Cisco 887VA-V-W
Figure 1-13, Figure 1-14, and Figure 1-15 show the features available on the Cisco 881-V and
Cisco 887VA-V routers. The features available vary, depending on the router model. Some features may
not be available on your router.
The Cisco 881-V and Cisco 887VA-V voice and data series gives you the flexibility to use either FXS
or BRI voice ports. However, the number of concurrent calls that can be supported by the router is limited
by the codec complexity setting on the router. Table 1-3 lists the maximum number of calls that is
supported when the codec complexity command is configured for Flexible, Medium or High complexity.
Note
Configuring the codec complexity setting to support secure calls uses DSP resources, but does not affect
the maximum number of supported calls.
Table 1-3
Maximum Number of Supported Calls
Flexible Complexity
Medium Complexity
High Complexity
C881-V
9
8
6
C887VA-V
8
8
6
C887VA-V-W
8
8
6
Figure 1-13 shows the front panel details of the Cisco 881-V, Cisco 887VA-V, and Cisco 887VA-V-W.
Front Panel of the Cisco 881-V, Cisco 887VA-V, and Cisco 887VA-V-W Routers
246861
Figure 1-13
1
1
LEDs
2
2
USB port
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Figure 1-14 shows the back panel for the Cisco 887VA-V-W router. The Cisco 887VA-V (non-wireless)
router does not have the antennas on the back panel.
Figure 1-14
Back Panel of the Cisco 887 VA-V Router
11
VD SL/A D SL
1
5
2
246864
overPO TS
6
C 887VA -W VO IC E
3
4
4
3
5
6
7
8
9
10
1
Data BRI
7
Reset Button
2
Voice BRI
8
Power connector
3
Voice ports—four FXS/DID ports
9
Earth ground connection
4
Fast Ethernet LAN—four ports
10 Kensington security slot
5
Console Port
11 Primary WAN port—VDSL/ADSL over
POTS
6
PoE power connector (optional)
Figure 1-15 shows the back panel for the Cisco 881-V router.
Figure 1-15
Back Panel of the Cisco 881-V Router
6
1
2
5
3
4
3
246866
C881 VOICE
7
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
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1
Fast Ethernet WAN port
6
PoE power connector (optional)
2
Voice BRI ports
7
Reset button
3
Voice ports—four FXS/DID ports and one
FXO port.
8
Power connector
4
Fast Ethernet LAN—four ports
9
Earth ground connection
5
Console Port
10 Kensington security slot
Cisco 880 Series with Embedded WLAN Antennas
Some Cisco 880W, 880WD, and 880-WD ISRs have three embedded WLAN antennas.
These ISRs are fixed-platform routers that:
•
Provide integrated VPN, embedded Wi-Fi CERTIFIED™, 802.11b/g/n-compliant wireless AP, and
backup capabilities.
•
Use single-band (2.4 GHz) WLAN cards or dual-band (2.4 GHz and 5 GHz) WLAN cards.
•
Require a single external power supply: a 30-W power supply for non-POE-enabled routers or a
60-W power supply for POE-enabled routers.
•
Have a fixed 512 MB of system memory.
For information on configuring the Cisco 880 series ISRs, see Cisco 880 Series Integrated Services
Router Software Configuration Guide.
Cisco 887VA-WD
Figure 1-16 shows the front panel details of the C887VA-WD-A-K9 and C887VA-WD-E-K9 ISRs. The
front panel has LEDs only. All the ports are in the back panel.
Figure 1-16
Front Panel of the C887VA-WD-A-K9 and C887VA-WD-E-K9 ISRs
OK
PPP
1
0
POE
CD DATA
LINK 2.4GHz 5GHz
xDSL
WLAN
Cisco 800 Series
VPN
0
1
2
3
284983
FE LAN
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Figure 1-17 shows the back panel details of the C887VA-WD-A-K9 and C887VA-WD-E-K9 ISRs.
Back Panel of the C887VA-WD-A-K9 and C887VA-WD-E-K9 ISRs
9
8
overPOTS
overPOTS
Cisco
Cisco 887VA-WD
887VA-WD
0
0
33
22
1
O
CONSOLE
CONSOLE
FE LAN
FE LAN
11
00
2
AUX
AUX
POE OPTION
POE OPTION
REQUIRES 5A
REQUIRES 5A
POWER
POWER
ADAPTOR
ADAPTOR RESET
RESET
3
4 5
1
USB port
6
Power connector
2
4-port 10/100 Ethernet switch
7
Kensington security slot
3
Serial port—console or auxiliary
8
Power switch
4
Note
5
Reset button
No separate PoE power supply is
9
required for routers with embedded
WLAN antennas. For information on
system power supply requirements
when PoE is enabled, see the “Power
over Ethernet Module” section on
page 1-38.
12VDC
12VDC
6
284988
284988
Figure 1-17
5A
5A
7
VDSL/ADSL port
C881WD
Figure 1-18 shows the front panel details of the C881WD-A-K9 and C881WD-E-K9 ISRs. The front
panel has LEDs only. All the ports are in the back panel.
Figure 1-18
Front Panel of the C881WD-A-K9 and C881WD-E-K9 ISRs
OK
PPP
1
0
POE
FE4
LINK 2.4GHz 5GHz
WAN
WLAN
Cisco 800 Series
VPN
0
1
2
3
284982
FE LAN
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Figure 1-19 shows the back panel details of the C881WD-A-K9 and C881WD-E-K9 ISRs.
Figure 1-19
Back Panel of the C881WD-A-K9 and C881WD-E-K9 ISRs
9
Cisco 881WD
O
POE OPTION
REQUIRES 5A
POWER
ADAPTOR
0
4
1
3
2
2
1
0
3
RESET
12VDC
AUX
4
5
284987
CONSOLE
FE LAN
FE WAN
6
1
Primary WAN port—10/100 FE
6
Reset button
2
USB port
7
Power connector
3
4-port 10/100 Ethernet switch
8
Kensington security slot
4
Serial port—console or auxiliary
9
Power switch
5
Note
5A
7
8
No separate PoE power supply is
required for routers with embedded
WLAN antennas. For information on
system power supply requirements
when PoE is enabled, see the “Power
over Ethernet Module” section on
page 1-38.
Cisco 890 Series ISRs
Cisco 891, Cisco 892, and Cisco 892F
The Cisco 891, Cisco 892, and Cisco 892F ISRs have the following features:
•
Integrated 8-port 10/100 Ethernet switch for connecting to the LAN
•
10/100 FE and 10/100/1000 Gigabit Ethernet (GE) port for connecting to the WAN
•
Separate console and auxiliary ports
•
Optional embedded Wi-Fi CERTIFIED™ dual radio 802.11a/b/g/n-compliant wireless AP
•
Optional 4-port PoE
Note
•
The Cisco 890 series ISRs can include an optional PoE module that provides power to
802.3af-compliant devices connected to ethernet ports 0 through 3. If this feature was not
configured with the factory order, you must order and install it to enable the PoE function.
Security feature card (SFC) socket
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Cisco 890 Series ISRs
•
DIMM expansion socket that can accept up to 512 MB of additional memory, for a total of 768 MB
system memory in Cisco 891 and 892 series ISRs, and a total of 1 GB system memory in
Cisco 892F series ISRs
•
Three reverse-polarity threaded Neill-Concelman (RP-TNC) connectors on the back panel for
non-captive dual-band WLAN antenna (wireless models only)
•
Support for the AIM2-CUE-K9 and AIM2-APPRE-104-K9
•
GE small-form-factor pluggable (SFP) port (Cisco 892F series ISRs only)
The following feature is located on the front panel:
•
Two USB 2.0 ports
Figure 1-20 shows the front panel details of the Cisco 890 wireless router.
Front Panel of the Cisco 890 Series Wireless ISR
272367
Figure 1-20
1
1
LEDs
2
2
USB ports
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Figure 1-21 shows the back panel details of the Cisco 892-W router. Nonwireless routers do not have
RP-TNC antennas or connectors on the back panel. Some of the features that are shown may not be
available on your router. However, the feature locations are similar across all Cisco 890 series routers.
Back Panel of the Cisco 892-W Router
272369
Figure 1-21
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10 11
1
Antenna—dipole swivel antenna attached to
RP-TNC connectors (wireless models only)
7
PoE power connector for optional PoE
module1
2
Backup—Data BRI2 or V.923 port
8
Reset button
3
Primary WAN port—FE and GE
9
Power connector
4
Auxiliary port
10 Earth ground connection
5
Console port
11 Kensington security slot
6
8-port 10/100 Ethernet switch
1. The Cisco 890 series ISRs can include an optional PoE module that provides power to 802.3af-compliant devices connected
to ethernet ports 0 through 3. If this feature was not configured with the factory order you must order and install it to enable
the PoE function.
2. The Data BRI port is available only on the Cisco 892 router models.
3. The V.92 port (not shown) is available only on the Cisco 891 router models and is located between the console port and the
Ethernet switch.
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Figure 1-22 shows the location of the SFP port in a Cisco 892F-W router.
Figure 1-22
SFP Port Location in a Cisco 892F-W Router
Cisco 892F-W
SFP
278179
EN
S
1
1
2
SFP port
2
SFP LEDs
Cisco 892FSP, Cisco 896VA, Cisco 897VA, and Cisco 898EA
The Cisco 892FSP, 896VA, 897VA (897VA, 897VAM, 897VAW, 897VAMW), and 898EA routers have
the following features:
Note
•
Integrated 8-port 10/100/1000 Gigabit Ethernet(GE) switch for connecting to the LAN
•
Two 10/100/1000 GE ports for the Cisco 892FSP
•
One 10/100/1000 GE port for the Cisco 896VA, 897VA, and the Cisco 898EA. Either the SFP socket
or the 10/100/1000 GE port can be active at a given time, but not both.
•
Single console and auxiliary ports for configuration and management
•
512 MB of on-board memory (upgrade option to 1 GB)
•
256 MB flash memory for the Cisco 896VA, 897VA, and Cisco 898EA
•
One USB 2.0 port
•
Optional internal adapter for inline PoE on 4 switch ports for IP phones or external wireless access
points for Cisco 896VA, 897VA, and 898EA models only. No PoE support on Cisco 892FSP.
The Cisco 892FSP does not support AIM2-CUE-K9 and AIM2-APPRE-104-K9 because it does not have
an SFC socket.
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Figure 1-23 shows the back panel of the Cisco 892FSP router.
Figure 1-23
Back Panel of the Cisco 892FSP Router
C isco 892FSP
C O N SO LE
GE W AN
GE W AN
284781
SFP
RESE T
8
9
AU X
8
12VD C
1
2
3
4
5
2.5A
6
7
1
GE WAN interface
6
Power connector
2
SFP port
7
On/Off switch
3
USB port
8
Reset button
4
8-port Gigabit Ethernet switch
9
Earth ground connection
5
Console / Auxiliary port
10 Kensington security slot
8
9
10
Figure 1-24 shows the front panel of the Cisco 892FSP router.
Front Panel of the Cisco 892FSP Router
284782
Figure 1-24
1
1
LEDs
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Figure 1-25 shows the back panel of the Cisco 896VA router.
Figure 1-25
Back Panel of the Cisco 896VA Router
12
VDSL/ADSL
overISDN
GE WAN
0
8
1
2
6
GELAN 5
Cisco 896VA
4
CONSOLE
3
3
4
2
POE
5
1
54VDC
12VDC
0
6
1
ISDN
7
Power connector
2
GE WAN interface
8
On/Off switch
3
SFP port
9
Reset button
4
USB port
RESET
1.2A
2.5A
7
344766
ISDN
7
8
9
10 11
10 Earth ground connection
5
8-port Gigabit Ethernet switch
6
Console / Auxiliary port
1
11 Kensington security slot
12 VDSL / ADSL over ISDN
1. Port 0 through 3 can be configured as POE. POE is an optional feature for this model. If this feature was not configured with
the factory order, you must order and install it to enable the PoE function.
Figure 1-26 shows the front panel of the Cisco 896VA and the Cisco 897VA router.
Front Panel of the Cisco 896VA and Cisco 897VA Router
344765
Figure 1-26
1
1
LEDs
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Figure 1-27 shows the back panel of the Cisco 897VA router.
Figure 1-27
Back Panel of the Cisco 897VA Router
12
VDSL/ADSL
overPOTS
GE WAN
0
8
1
2
7
6
GELAN 5
Cisco 897VA
4
CONSOLE
3
3
2
4
POE
1
54VDC
12VDC
0
6
5
1
ISDN
7
Power connector
2
GE WAN interface
8
On/Off switch
3
SFP port
9
Reset button
4
USB port
RESET
1.2A
2.5A
7
344767
ISDN
8
9
10 11
10 Earth ground connection
5
8-port Gigabit Ethernet switch
6
Console / Auxiliary port
1
11 Kensington security slot
12 VDSL / ADSL over POTS
1. Port 0 through 3 can be configured as POE. POE is an optional feature for this model. If this feature was not configured with
the factory order, you must order and install it to enable the PoE function.
Figure 1-28 shows the back panel of the Cisco 897VAM router.
Figure 1-28
Back Panel of the Cisco 897VAM Router
11
VDSL/ADSL
overPOTS
7
6
GELAN 5
4
8
1
3
2
3
2
POE
4
1
54VDC
12VDC
0
5
6
344769
CONSOLE
GE WAN
RESET
1.2A
2.5A
7
1
GE WAN interface
7
On/Off switch
2
SFP port
8
Reset button
3
USB port
9
Earth ground connection
8
9
10
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4
8-port Gigabit Ethernet switch1
10 Kensington security slot
5
Console / Auxiliary port
11 VDSL / ADSL over POTS
6
Power connector
1. Port 0 through 3 can be configured as POE. POE is an optional feature for this model. If this feature was not configured with
the factory order, you must order and install it to enable the PoE function.
Figure 1-29 shows the front panel of the Cisco 897VAM router.
Front Panel of the Cisco 897VAM Router
344768
Figure 1-29
1
1
LEDs
Figure 1-30 shows the back panel of the Cisco 897VAW router.
Figure 1-30
Back Panel of the Cisco 897VAW Router
11
VDSL/ADSL
overPOTS
7
6
GELAN 5
4
8
1
3
2
3
2
POE
4
1
54VDC
12VDC
0
5
RESET
1.2A
2.5A
6
7
1
GE WAN interface
7
On/Off switch
2
SFP port
8
Reset button
3
USB port
9
Earth ground connection
4
8-port Gigabit Ethernet switch
5
Console / Auxiliary port
6
Power connector
1
344771
CONSOLE
GE WAN
8
9
10
10 Kensington security slot
11 VDSL / ADSL over POTS
1. Port 0 through 3 can be configured as POE. POE is an optional feature for this model. If this feature was not configured with
the factory order, you must order and install it to enable the PoE function.
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Figure 1-31 shows the front panel of the Cisco 897VAW and the Cisco 897VAMW router.
Front Panel of the Cisco 897VAW and the Cisco 897VAMW Router
344770
Figure 1-31
1
1
LEDs
Figure 1-32 shows the back panel of the Cisco 897VAMW router.
Figure 1-32
Back Panel of the Cisco 897VAMW Router
11
VDSL/ADSL
overPOTS
7
6
GELAN 5
4
8
1
3
2
3
2
POE
4
1
54VDC
12VDC
0
5
6
RESET
1.2A
2.5A
7
1
GE WAN interface
7
On/Off switch
2
SFP port
8
Reset button
3
USB port
9
Earth ground connection
4
8-port Gigabit Ethernet switch
5
Console / Auxiliary port
6
Power connector
1
344772
CONSOLE
GE WAN
8
9
10
10 Kensington security slot
11 VDSL / ADSL over POTS
1. Port 0 through 3 can be configured as POE. POE is an optional feature for this model. If this feature was not configured with
the factory order, you must order and install it to enable the PoE function.
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Figure 1-33 shows the back panel of the Cisco 898EA router.
Figure 1-33
Back Panel of the Cisco 898EA Router
7
SHDSL
RJ45 ONLY
11
6
GELAN 5
Cisco 898EA
4
CONSOLE
GE WAN
8
8
1
2
3
3
2
POE
1
4
AUX
0
5
54VDC
12VDC
RESET
1.2A
2.5A
6
7
1
GE WAN interface
7
On/Off switch
2
SFP port
8
Reset button
3
USB port
9
Earth ground connection
4
8-port Gigabit Ethernet switch
5
Console / Auxiliary port
6
Power connector
1
344774
SFP
8
9
10
10 Kensington security slot
11 SHDSL (RJ45 Only)
1. Port 0 through 3 can be configured as POE. POE is an optional feature for this model. If this feature was not configured with
the factory order, you must order and install it to enable the PoE function.
Caution
The primary WAN port is designed for an RJ-45 connector only. Damage to the primary WAN
port may occur if a non-RJ-45 connector is inserted.
Figure 1-34 shows the front panel of the Cisco 898EA router.
Front Panel of the Cisco 898EA Router
344773
Figure 1-34
1
1
LEDs
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Hardware Features
This section provides an overview of the following hardware features for the Cisco 860 series, 880
series, and 890 series ISRs. A feature summary is available at the end of this section.
•
Kensington Lock
•
Reset Button
•
LEDs
•
Memory
•
USB Port
•
Fan
•
Power over Ethernet Module
•
3G Cellular Data WAN Connectivity
•
Wireless LAN Connectivity
•
Small Form-Factor Pluggable Port
•
Feature Summary
Kensington Lock
A Kensington security slot is located on the router back panel. To secure the router to a desktop or other
surface, use the Kensington lockdown equipment.
Reset Button
The Reset button is used to restore the router to the factory default configurationor to load a custom
configuration file.
There are two different ways to do this:
Note
1.
by pressing the Reset button within 5 seconds of powering up the router; or
2.
by pressing the Reset button for 5 seconds while running IOS.
If you execute a CLI reboot command while the embedded wireless AP is running Cisco Unified IOS
software, the router reboots, but the AP continues running. Clients with Cisco Unified IOS software are
controlled by a wireless LAN controller (WLC) and can be reset only by the controller.
Cisco 860VAE Routers—Custom Configuration File
On Cisco 860VAE routers, the reset button can be used to load a custom configuration file without having
to use the CLI. The configuration file can be located on an external USB flash drive or on the router's
compact flash.
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The custom configuration file must be named one of the following:
•
customer-config
•
SN-customer-config
where “SN” is the unique hardware serial number.
When the system attempts to load a custom configuration file, configuration files on a USB flash drive
have priority over configuration files on the router's flash drive and the “SN-customer-config” file name
has priority over the “customer-config” file name. The priority for loading a configuration file is as
follows:
1.
USB flash0: SN-customer-config
2.
USB flash0: customer-config
3.
Router flash: SN-customer-config
4.
Router flash: customer-config
If the router does not find a valid custom configuration file, the system aborts the process.
To reset the router to the factory default configuration, follow these steps:
Step 1
Verify that IOS is running correctly by checking that the system status LED is on.
Step 2
Press and hold the Reset button until the system status LED begins to flash. Typically, this occurs within
5 seconds.
The router reloads itself after the startup configuration has been replaced with the new customer
configuration.
Custom Configuration File for Cisco 892FSP, 896VA, 897VA, and Cisco 898EA
For the first method, the configuration file can be located on the router's compact flash or on the router's
nvram. The custom configuration file must use cfg as the filename extension.
When the system attempts to load a custom configuration file, configuration files on nvram have priority
over configuration files on the router's compact flash.
The priority for loading a configuration file is as follows:
1.
nvram: *.cfg
2.
Router flash: *.cfg
If the router does not find a valid custom configuration file, the system aborts the process.
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To reset the router to the factory default configuration or to load a custom configuration file, follow these
steps:
Step 1
Turn the power on.
Step 2
Press and hold the Reset button until the system status LED begins to flash. Typically, this occurs within
5 seconds.
The router reloads itself after the startup configuration has been replaced with the new customer
configuration.
For the second method, the configuration file can be located on an external USB flash drive or on the
router's compact flash.
The custom configuration file must be named one of the following:
•
customer-config
•
customer-config.SN ?
where "SN" is the unique hardware serial number.
When the system attempts to load a custom configuration file, configuration files on a USB flash drive
have priority over configuration files on the router's flash drive and the "customer-config.SN" file name
has priority over the customer-config file name.
The priority for loading a configuration file is as follows:
1.
usbflash0:customer-config.SN
2.
usbflash0:customer-config
3.
Router flash:customer-config.SN
4.
Router flash:customer-config
If the router does not find a valid custom configuration file, the system aborts the process.
To reset the router to the factory default configuration or to load a custom configuration file, follow these
steps:
Step 1
Verify that IOS is running correctly by checking that the system status LED is on.
Step 2
Press and hold the Reset button until the system status LED begins to flash. Typically, this occurs within
5 seconds.
The router reloads itself after the startup configuration has been replaced with the new customer
configuration.
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LEDs
The LEDs are located on the front panel of the router.
Table 1-4
•
Table 1-4 describes the LEDs for the Cisco 860 series, 880 series, and 890 series ISRs.
•
Table 1-5 lists the LED descriptions for the Cisco 866VAE, Cisco 867VAE, Cisco 866VAE-K9, and
Cisco 867VAE-K9 ISRs.
•
Table 1-6 lists the LED description for the Cisco 892FSP ISR, 896VA, 897VA, and 898EA.
LED Descriptions for the Cisco 860 Series, Cisco 880 Series, and Cisco 890 Series ISRs
LED
Color
Description
860 Series
880 Series
890 Series
Power OK
Green
On—DC power is being supplied to the router and the
Cisco IOS software is running.
All models All models All models
Blinking—Bootup is in process, or the router is in
Rommon monitor mode.
Off—Power is not supplied to the router.
Link Status FE0
Green
Link Status FE1
On—Ethernet port is connected.
Link Status FE2
Blinking—Data is either being received or being
transmitted.
Link Status FE3
Off—Ethernet port is not connected.
Link Status FE4
Green
Link Status FE5
On—Ethernet port is connected.
Link Status FE6
Blinking—Data is either being received or being
transmitted.
Link Status FE7
Off—Ethernet port is not connected.
FE WAN Port
Link Status
Green
On—Port is connected.
Blinking—Data is either being received or being
transmitted.
All models All models All models
—
—
All models
861
models
881
models
All models
—
—
All models
Wireless
models
Wireless
models
Off—Port is not connected.
GE WAN Port
Link Status
Green
On—Port is connected.
Blinking—Data is either being received or being
transmitted.
Off—Port is not connected.
WLAN
(2.4 GHz)
Green
On—Radio is connected, SSID1 is configured, and client Wireless
models
is associated, but no data is being received or being
transmitted.
Slow blinking—Radio is connected, SSID is configured,
and beacons are being transmitted.
Fast blinking—Data is either being received or being
transmitted.
Off—Radio is shut down, and no SSID is configured.
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Table 1-4
LED Descriptions for the Cisco 860 Series, Cisco 880 Series, and Cisco 890 Series ISRs (continued)
LED
Color
Description
860 Series
880 Series
890 Series
WLAN (5 GHz)
Green
On—Radio is connected, SSID is configured, and client is —
associated, but no data is being received or being
transmitted.
Wireless
models
Wireless
models
Wireless
models
Wireless
models
Wireless
models
Wireless
models
—
Models
with PoE
Models
with PoE
—
All models All models
—
All models All models
—
887,
896VA,
887VA,
897VA,
887VA-M8 898EA
888
models
—
887,
896VA,
887VA,
897VA,
887VA-M8 898EA
88 models
—
888E
—
—
—
898EA
Slow blinking—Radio is connected, SSID is configured,
and beacons are being transmitted.
Fast blinking—Data is either being received or being
transmitted.
Off—Radio is shut down, and no SSID is configured.
WLAN LINK
(Autonomous
Mode)
Green
On—Wireless link is up.
Blinking—Ethernet link is up, and data is either being
received or being transmitted.
Wireless
models
Off—Wireless link is down.
WLAN LINK
(Unified Mode)
Green
On—Ethernet link is up, and wireless access point (AP) is —
communicating with LWAPP2 controller.
Blinking—Ethernet link is up, but wireless AP is not
communicating with LWAPP controller.
Off—Ethernet link is down.
PoE
Green
On—PoE is connected and powered.
Off—PoE is not installed.
VPN
PPP
3
4
xDSL CD
Amber
On—Fault with the PoE.
Green
On—VPN is connected.
Green
On—At least one PPP session is established.
Green
5
On—The xDSL interface is connected to the DSLAM .
Blinking—Training to the line.
Off—Indicates that a connection has not been established
or the port is shut down.
xDSL Data
Green
Blinking—The xDSL interface is either receiving or
transmitting data.
Off—No data is being transmitted or being received.
xDSL ATM
Green
On—The router is operating in ATM6 mode.
Off—Not operating in ATM mode.
xDSL EFM
Green
Blink—The router is operating in EFM7 mode.
Off—Not operating in EFM mode.
Data BRI LINK
Green
On—ISDN D channel is connected.
—
887, 888
models
892
models
Data BRI B1
Green
Blinking—B1 channel is either receiving or sending data, —
or data is passing through ISDN channel 1.
887, 888
models
892
models
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Table 1-4
LED Descriptions for the Cisco 860 Series, Cisco 880 Series, and Cisco 890 Series ISRs (continued)
LED
Color
Description
860 Series
880 Series
890 Series
Data BRI B2
Green
Blinking—B2 channel is receiving or sending data, or
data is passing through ISDN channel 2.
—
887, 887V, 892
888
models
models
3G8 WWAN9
Green
On—Service is established.
—
3G models —
—
3G models —
Slow Blinking—Searching for service.
Fast Blinking—Data is either being received or being
transmitted.
3G RSSI10
Green
Off—Low signal strength (lower than -100 dBm).
On—High RSSI (-69 dBm or higher).
Slow Blinking—Low or medium RSSI (-99 to -90 dBm).
Fast Blinking—Medium RSSI (-89 to -70 dBm).
3G GSM
11
Amber
On—No service.
—
3G models —
Green
On—Service is established.
—
3G models —
—
3G models —
—
88113
—
Off—No service.
3G CDMA
12
Green
On—Service is established.
Off—No service.
FXO Voice
Green
On—FXO port is connected.
Blinking—FXO port is either receiving or transmitting
data.
BRI Voice LNK
Green
On—BRI interface is connected.
—
—
—
BRI Voice B1
Green
On—BRI B1 channel is connected.
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
SRST
models
—
—
—
891
models
892F
models
Blinking—BRI B1 channel is either receiving or
transmitting data.
BRI Voice B2
Green
On—BRI B2 channel is connected.
Blinking—BRI B2 channel is either receiving or
transmitting data.
FXS/DID Voice
Green
On—FXS/DID port is connected.
Blinking—FXS/DID port is either receiving or
transmitting data.
V.92 Modem
Green
On—Modem is connected.
Blinking—V.92 port is either receiving or transmitting
data.
SFP14 EN
SFP S
Off
Not present.
—
—
Green
Present and enabled.
—
—
Amber
Present with failure.
—
—
Green
Blinking—Blinking frequency indicates port speed.
—
—
892F
models
1. SSID = service set identifier.
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2. LWAPP = Lightweight Access Point Protocol.
3. PPP = Point-to-Point Protocol.
4. xDSL = General term referring to various forms of DSL, including ADSL (asymmetric digital subscriber line) and VDSL (very-high-data-rate digital
subscriber line).
5. DSLAM = digital subscriber line access multiplexer.
6. ATM = Asynchronous Transfer Mode.
7. EFM = Ethernet in the First Mile.
8. 3G = Third-Generation.
9. WWAN = wireless WAN.
10. RSSI = Received Signal Strength Indicator.
11. GSM = Global System for Mobile Communication.
12. CDMA = code division multiple access.
13. SRST = Survivable Remote Site Telephony.
14. SFP = small-form-factor pluggable.
Table 1-5 describes the LEDs for the Cisco 866VAE, Cisco 867VAE, Cisco 866VAE-K9, and Cisco
867VAE-K9 ISRs.
Table 1-5
LED Descriptions for the Cisco 866VAE, Cisco 867VAE, Cisco 866VAE-K9, and Cisco 867VAE-K9 ISRs
LED
Activity
Description
Power/System
Power/System LED: Solid Power is on and system running in the Rommon mode.
GE_MODE LED: Off
Note
During the early booting stage, both Power/System, GE_MODE and
DSL_LINK LED: Off
DSL_LINK LED will be turned on temporarily for the power on test.
DSL_LINK and GE_MODE LED will be turned off later after booting
into Rommon.
Power/System LED: Solid IOS functioning in GE WAN mode.
GE_MODE LED: Solid
DSL_LINK LED: Off
Power/System LED: Solid IOS functioning in DSL_WAN mode.
GE_MODE LED: Off
Note
In IOS DSL_WAN mode, DSL_LINK LED will be solid after DSL
DSL_LINK LED: Solid or
training complete or flashing during training.
flashing
xDSL1 ACT
Green
On—DSL interface is up.
Blinking—DSL WAN activity (traffic in either direction).
Faster blinking—Heavier traffic
Off—Device is powered off or the DSL WAN interface is down.
xDSL Link
Green
On—DSL WAN Mode is selected and DSL training complete.
Blinking—DSL WAN Mode is selected but incomplete DSL Link Up state,
such as in-training, or controller “OFF,” or no cable attached to DSL connector.
Off—Device is powered off or GE WAN mode is selected.
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Table 1-5
LED Descriptions for the Cisco 866VAE, Cisco 867VAE, Cisco 866VAE-K9, and Cisco 867VAE-K9 ISRs
LED
Activity
Description
GE ACT
Green
On—GE WAN interface is up.
Blinking—GE WAN activity (traffic in either direction).
Off—Device is powered off or GE WAN interface is down.
GE Mode
Green
On—GE WAN Mode is selected.
Off—Device is powered off or DSL WAN mode is selected.
1. xDSL = General term referring to various forms of DSL, including ADSL (asymmetric digital subscriber line) and VDSL (very-high-data-rate digital
subscriber line).
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Table 1-6 describes the LEDs for the Cisco 892FSP.
Table 1-6
LED desciption for Cisco 892FSP ISR, 896VA, 897VA, and 898EA Routers
LED
Color
Activity
Description
PWR_OK
Green
Power Status
Off—No power.
Steady on—Normal operation.
Blink—Boot up phase or in ROM Monitor mode.
GE0
Green/Amber
Link Status
GE1
Amber On—Fault with PoE. There is a fault with
the inline power supply.
GE2
Green/Amber Blinking—Data is either being
received or being transmitted.
GE3
GE4
GE5
Green On—Ethernet port is connected.
Green/Amber Off—Ethernet port is not
connected.
Green
Link Status
GE6
On—Ethernet port is connected.
Blinking—Data is either being received or being
transmitted.
GE7
Off—Ethernet port is not connected.
GE WAN ports Green
Link Status
On—Port is connected.
Blinking—Data is either being received or being
transmitted.
Off—No link.
SFP WAN
ports
Green
Link Status
On—Port is connected.
Blinking—Data is either being received or being
transmitted.
Off—No link.
VPN_OK
Green
—
Off—No tunnel.
Steady on—At least one tunnel is up.
PPP_OK
Green
—
Off—No PPP session.
Steady on—At least one PPP established.
Shared LEDs on the Cisco 881-V and Cisco 887VA-V Voice and Data Routers
On the Cisco 881-V, Cisco 887VA-V, and Cisco 887VA-V-W routers, the BRI1, BRI2 and the FXS ports
share LED indicators. The following ports share an LED indicator:
•
BRI 1B1 channel and FXS 3
•
BRI 1B2 channel and FSX 4
•
BRI 2B1 channel and FXS 5
•
BRI 2 B2 channel and FXS 6
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Because the LED indicators are shared, the LED illuminates (green) when either port is active. For
example, the LED indicator labeled BRI 1 B1 illuminates when either the BRI1 B1 channel is active or
when the FXS port is active. You can determine the activity status on each interface by using the
following commands.
•
For activity status on the FXS ports, use the show port summary command.
•
For activity status on the BRI ISDN port, use the show isdn status command.
Figure 1-35 shows a close-up view of the LED indicators.
Close-up of the BRI and FXS LED Indicators
300149
Figure 1-35
Memory
The Cisco 860 series, 880 series, and 890 series routers contain flash memory and main memory.
Flash Memory
The Cisco 860 series, 880 series, and 890 series ISRs use non-upgradable flash memory storage. The
onboard flash memory contains the Cisco IOS software image, the boot flash contains the ROMMON
boot code, and a separate non-volatile flash contains the cookie configuration.
Table 1-7 describes the default flash memory storage.
Table 1-7
Flash Memory Storage
Models
Flash Memory Storage
Cisco 860 series and 880 series routers
128 MB
Cisco 880 series voice routers and Cisco 890 series routers 256 MB
Cisco 880 series routers with embedded WLAN antennas
256 MB
Cisco 860VAE routers
8 MB boot flash, 128 MB for IOS
Cisco 860VAE-K9
64 MB boot flash and IOS
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Note
Flash memory is not upgradable. An external USB flash memory module may be used if additional flash
memory is needed.
Main Memory
Table 1-8 describes the main onboard memory storage for different router models.
Table 1-8
Main Onboard Memory Storage
Models
Onboard Memory Storage
Expandability
Cisco 860 series routers
256 MB
Not expandable.
Cisco 860VAE series routers 256 MB
Not expandable.
Cisco 880 series routers
A memory expansion slot accommodates
a PC2-4200, 256-MB or 512-MB double
data rate 2 (DDR2) SODIMM, for a
maximum of 768 MB.
256 MB
(expandable to 768 MB)
Cisco 880 series routers with 512 MB
embedded WLAN antennas
Not expandable.
Cisco 892FSP, 896VA,
897VA, 898EA routers
Expandable to 1 GB.
512 MB
USB Port
Table 1-9 describes the USB ports for different router models.
Table 1-9
USB Ports
Models
USB
Cisco 860 series (non-VAE)
No USB ports.
Cisco 860VAE series
One USB 1.1-compliant port located on the back panel. The USB
port does not support eToken.
Cisco 880 series
One USB 1.1-compliant port located on the front panel. The USB
port provides connection for USB devices such as security tokens
and flash memory.
Cisco 890 series1
Two USB 2.0-compliant ports located on the front panel.
Cisco 892FSP, Cisco 896VA, One USB 2.0-compliant port located on the back panel.
Cisco897VA, Cisco 898EA
1. Except for Cisco 892FSP, Cisco 896VA, Cisco 897VA, and Cisco 898EA.
Fan
Some router models do not have a fan, while other models have either one or two fans.
The fans spin at full speed, as a diagnostic aid, immediately after the router is powered up. After the
router has booted, the fans spin as fast as necessary to minimize fan noise while maintaining a safe
internal operating temperature.
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The following models have no fan:
•
Cisco 892FSP
•
Cisco 896VA
•
Cisco 897VA
•
Cisco 898EA
Power Supply
The Cisco 892FSP has a single +12V power supply input. The Cisco 892FSP power connector is
different from the barrel-type connector on other 890 series models. The AC adapter cable connector
has four pins and a built-in locking mechanism. Figure 3-27 shows the power adapter connector.
The Cisco 896VA, 897VA, and Cisco 898EA use PoE (12 VDC 43 W, -54 VDC 80 W) and non-PoE
(12 VDC 60 W) power supplies.
Power over Ethernet Module
The Cisco 880 series ISRs can include an optional Power over Ethernet (PoE) module that provides
power to 802.3af-compliant devices connected to FE ports 0 and 1.
The Cisco 890 series ISRs can include an optional PoE module that provides power to 802.3af-compliant
devices connected to FE ports 0, 1, 2, and 3.
The PoE module is an option available only for the Cisco 880 series and 890 series ISRs and requires a
48 V external power adapter.
This function can be added to an 880 or 890 series router by installing the PoE adapter card in the router
and inserting the PoE 48 V external power adapter.
Note
The Cisco 880 series ISRs with embedded WLAN antennas require a single external power supply: a
30 W power supply for non-POE-enabled routers or a 60 W power supply for POE-enabled routers. For
the back panels of some of these routers, see Figure 1-17 and Figure 1-19.
3G Cellular Data WAN Connectivity
The 3G (Evolution Data Only [EVDO], Universal Mobile Telecommunications Systems [UMTS])
cellular interface is intended for use as a backup data link, but it can also be used as a primary WAN data
link. The 3G technology is third-generation wide-area cellular technology that is used in voice telephony
and broadband wireless data in a mobile environment.
Some Cisco 880G models come with a 34-mm express card slot ready for use with a commercial 3G card
radio. The 3G express card slot is located on the front panel. For a list of supported 3G cards, see the
Cisco 880 Series Integrated Services Routers Data Sheet.
Other Cisco 880G models come with embedded WAN modems for use over GSM or CDMA networks.
These routers have antenna connectors on the back panel. GSM routers have two SIM card slots. For
information on configuring Cisco 880 series ISRs for 3G, see Configuring Cisco EHWIC and 880G for
3G (EV-DO Rev A) and Configuring Cisco EHWIC and 880G for 3.7G (HSPA+)/3.5G (HSPA).
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Wireless LAN Connectivity
The embedded Wi-Fi CERTIFIED™, 802.11a/b/g/n-compliant wireless AP is preinstalled in the router
as an optional feature. The Cisco 860 series routers support autonomous features and network
configurations. The Cisco 880 series and 890 series routers support both autonomous and unified
features and network configurations.
The wireless AP does not have an external Console port. Use the router’s Console port as described in
Chapter 3, “Connecting a Terminal or PC to the Console Port.” To configure the wireless device, use the
Cisco IOS command-line interface (CLI).
Table 1-10 describes the radios and antennas for the Cisco 860 series, 880 series, and 890 series routers.
Note
Cisco 860VAE ISRs do not support wireless LAN connectivity.
The 5-GHz radio operates in the Unlicensed National Information Infrastructure (UNII) 1, 2, 3, 5-GHz
frequency bands.
Table 1-10
Wireless Device Radios and Antennas
Radio Module
Platform
Single-band
802.11b/g/n
draft 2.0 radio
module
Cisco 860 and 880 series
routers
Note
Single-band
802.11b/g/n
radio module
2.4 GHz
Cisco 880 series routers
with embedded WLAN
antennas
Up to 100 Mb/s
Mode
Antenna
Cisco 860 series:
autonomous only
Three captive,
omnidirectional dipole
antennas: 2 dBi at
2.4 GHz
Cisco 880 series:
autonomous and
unified
Cisco 860VAE
ISRs do not
support wireless
LAN connectivity.
Dual-band
802.11a/n and
802.11b/g/n
radio modules
Dual-band
simultaneous
802.11a/n and
802.11b/g/n
radio modules
Maximum Data
Radio Band Throughput1
2.4 GHz
100 Mb/s per radio, Autonomous and
up to 200 Mb/s
unified
total
2.4 GHz
and
5 GHz
Cisco 890
2.4 GHz
and 5 GHz
Three embedded,
omnidirectional
antennas: 2 dBi at
2.4 GHz
Three embedded,
dual-band,
omnidirectional
antennas: 2 dBi at
2.4 GHz and 5 dBi at
5 GHz
100 Mb/s per radio, Autonomous and
up to 200 Mb/s
unified
total
Three dual-band,
removable,
2.4-GHz/5-GHz
omnidirectional dipole
RP-TNC antenna2
1. Actual data rate is highly dependent on your wireless environment.
2. The antennas require some minor installation. They must be screwed onto the RP-TNC antenna connectors on the I/O side of the chassis. See the following
document on Cisco.com for feature information: http://www.cisco.com/en/US/docs/routers/access/wireless/hardware/notes/antdip.html
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Supported Cisco Radio Antennas
The Cisco 891, Cisco 892, and Cisco 892F come with three removable dipole antennas that can be
replaced using the Cisco approved antenna extenders listed in Table 1-11.
Note
Table 1-11
Cisco supports only the antennas listed in Table 1-11 with the Cisco 890 series dual-band radio module.
Cisco Antennas Supported on the Cisco 890 Series ISRs
Cisco Part Number
Antenna Type
Maximum Gain
Description
AIR-ANTM2050D-R
Omnidirectional
2.0 dBi at 2.4 GHz
This is the default antenna. It is a swivel-mount
dipole dual-band blade antenna. For more
information, see Cisco Multiband Swivel-Mount
Dipole Antenna (AIR-ANTM2050D-R).
5.0 dBi at 5 GHz
AIR-ANTM4050V-R
Omnidirectional
4.0 dBi at 2.4 GHz
5.0 dBi at 5 GHz
AIR_ANTM5560P-R
Patch
5.5 dBi at 2.4 GHz
6.0 dBi at 5 GHz
Ceiling-mount dual-band antenna. This antenna
has a clip that allows it to be mounted on a
drop-ceiling cross member. For more information,
see Cisco Multiband Diversity Omnidirectional
Ceiling-Mount Antenna.
Wall-mount dual-band antenna. For more
information, see Cisco Multiband Wall-Mount,
Corner-Mount, or Mast-Mount Antenna.
Small Form-Factor Pluggable Port
The SFP port supports auto-media-detection, auto-failover, and remote fault indication (RFI), as
described in the IEEE 802.3ah specification.
See the Cisco 892F data sheet for a list of supported SFPs.
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Feature Summary
Table 1-12 summarizes the hardware features available in the Cisco 860 series, Cisco 880 series, and
Cisco 890 series ISRs.
Table 1-12
Hardware Features Available in Cisco 860 Series, Cisco 880 Series, and Cisco 890 Series ISRs
Feature
Description
860 Series
880 Series
890 Series
Reset button
Resets the router configuration to the factory default.
All models
All models
All models
Resets the router configuration to customer configuration.
866VAE,
—
867VAE,
866VAE-K9,
867VAE-K9
—
FE1 built-in
switch ports
Provides connection to 10/100BASE-T (10/100-Mb/s)
All models
Fast Ethernet networks. The autosensing function in these
routers eliminates the need for a crossover cable and enables
the router to detect MDI2 or MDIX3 in any other PC or hub
with a straight-through cable or a crossover cable.
GE4 built-in
switch port
Provides connection to 10/100/1000BASE-T
866VAE-K9, —
(10/100/1000-Mb/s) Gigabit Ethernet networks. The
867VAE-K9
autosensing function in these routers eliminates the need for
a crossover cable and enables the router to detect MDI5 or
MDIX6 in any other PC or hub with a straight-through cable
or a crossover cable.
892FSP,
896VA,
897VA,
897VAM,
897VAW,
897VAMW,
898EA
Console or AUX
port
Provides a connection to the terminal or PC for software
All models
configuration or troubleshooting. The Console port may be
configured as a virtual auxiliary port for dial backup and
remote management.
All models
All models
861, 867,
All models
866VAE-K9,
867VAE-K9
All models
All models
891, 892,
892F
Cisco 891, Cisco 892, and Cisco 892F have separate console
and auxiliary ports.
Cisco 892FSP has combined console and auxiliary port.
Security features Provides support for VPNs7, Cisco IOS Firewall, and
IPSec8. The Cisco 880 series routers also provide URL
filtering.
Embedded
wireless AP
FE WAN port
Provides Wi-Fi CERTIFIED™ 802.11a/b/g/n compliance. Wireless
models
The Cisco 860 series routers contain a single 802.11b/g/n
radio.
802.11b/g/n
Some Cisco 880 series routers contain a single 802.11b/g/n
radio while others contain dual 802.11a/n and 802.11b/g/n
radios.
The Cisco 890 series routers contain dual 802.11b/g/n and
802.11a/n radios.
Wireless
models
Wireless
models
802.11b/g/n9
and
802.11a/n10
802.11b/g/n
and
802.11a/n
Provides connection to 10/100BASE-T. Can be connected to 861
other network devices, such as a cable modem, an xDSL11
modem, or router. The router is capable of bridging and
multiprotocol routing between the LAN and WAN ports.
881
891, 892,
892F
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Table 1-12
Hardware Features Available in Cisco 860 Series, Cisco 880 Series, and Cisco 890 Series ISRs (continued)
Feature
Description
860 Series
GE WAN port
10/100/1000 GE WAN Port.
866VAE,
—
867VAE,
866VAE-K9,
867VAE-K9
All models
VDSLoPOTS12
port
Provides connection to a VDSL network.
—
887V
—
ADSLoPOTS
Provides ADSL connection over basic telephone service
—
with Annex A and Annex B ITU G. 992.1 (ADSL), G.992.3
(ADSL2), and G.992.5 (ADSL).
—
—
ADSLoISDN
Provides ADSL connection over ISDN.
—
—
—
880 Series
890 Series
DSL Multi-mode Provides ADSL2/2+ or VDSL connection over POTS or
(VDSL and
ISDN (ISDN on 886VA only).
ADSL2/2+)
866VAE,
886VA,
867VAE,
887VA,887V
866VAE-K9, A-M
867VAE-K9
892FSP,
896VA,
897VA,
897VAM,
897VAW,
897VAMW,
898EA
Real-time clock
(RTC)
RTC provides nonvolatile date and time when the router is
powered on. The RTC is used for verifying the validity of the
Certification Authority stored on the router. It is backed up
by a nonreplaceable lithium battery.
866VAE,
All models
867VAE,
866VAE-K9,
867VAE-K9
All models
USB port,
Supports USB 1.1. Provides connection for USB devices
such as security tokens and flash memory.
866VAE,
All models
867VAE,
866VAE-K9,
867VAE-K9
All models
—
Models with
PoE
Models with
PoE
The Cisco 880 series routers have a single USB port; the
Cisco 890 series routers have two USB ports.
Cisco 880 series routers with embedded WLAN antennas
have one USB 2.0 port.
Cisco 892FSP and Cisco 860VAE series routers have one
USB 2.0 port on the rear panel for temporary installation of
a Cisco-approved USB memory device for maintenance
purposes only. The port supports only USB 2.0. Refer to the
product datasheet for the list of supported USB flash
memory devices.
Note
PoE13
Cisco 860VAE series router USB port does not
support eToken.
(Optional) Provides power for 802.3af-compliant devices
(such as phones) that are connected to the router.
The Cisco 880 series routers support a 2-port PoE module;
the Cisco 890 series routers support a 4-port PoE module.
G.SHDSL14 port
Provides 2-wire or 4-wire connection to a G.SHDSL
network.
—
888
898EA
3G15 card slot
Provides backup data link.
—
3G models
—
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Table 1-12
Hardware Features Available in Cisco 860 Series, Cisco 880 Series, and Cisco 890 Series ISRs (continued)
Feature
Description
860 Series
880 Series
Dying gasp
Detects when the router is losing power, and sends a
power-fail signal to warn the DSLAM16 about the
impending line drop.
866VAE,
888EA,
867VAE,
xDSL models
866VAE-K9,
867VAE-K9,
xDSL
models
890 Series
892FSP,
896VA,
897VA,
897VAM,
897VAW,
897VAMW,
898EA
Data BRI port
Provides backup and remote management functions by
—
connecting to the ISDN service provider if the main VDSL
or G.SHDSL link fails.
xDSL
892
models,
except for the
3G and
SRST17
models
V.92 modem
Provides dial backup and remote management functions if
the main WAN link fails.
—
—
891
FXO18 port
An FXO interface connects local calls to a central office or
PBX. This is the interface a standard telephone provides.
—
881 SRST
—
FXS19/DID20
port
An FXS interface connects directly to a standard telephone, —
fax machine, or similar device. This interface supplies
ringing voltage and dial tone to the station.
SRST models —
BRI voice port
The ISDN BRI S/T voice interface provides a client-side
—
(TE) ISDN S/T physical interface for connection to an NT1
device that terminates an ISDN telephone network.
887V
—
SFP21 port
Supports auto-media-detection, auto-failover, and remote
fault indication (RFI), as described in the IEEE 802.3ah
specification.
—
892F
models,
892FSP,
896VA,
897VA,
897VAM,
897VAW,
897VAMW,
898EA
See the Cisco 892F data sheet for a list of supported SFPs.
—
1. FE = Fast Ethernet.
2. MDI = media-dependent interface in normal mode.
3. MDIX = media-dependent interface in crossover mode.
4. GE = Gigabit Ethernet.
5. MDI = media-dependent interface in normal mode.
6. MDIX = media-dependent interface in crossover mode.
7. VPN = Virtual Private Network.
8. IPsec = IP security.
9. This applies to most models of the Cisco 880 series routers.
10. This applies to Cisco 880 series routers with embedded, wireless antennas.
11. xDSL = General term referring to various forms of DSL, including ADSL (asymmetric digital subscriber line), VDSL (very-high-data-rate digital
subscriber line), and G.SHDSL.
12. VDSLoPOTS = very-high-data-rate digital subscriber line 2 over plain old telephone service.
13. PoE = Power over Ethernet. This function can be added to an 880 or 890 series router by installing the PoE adapter card in the router and inserting the
PoE 48-V external power adapter.
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14. G.SHDSL = (global industry standard) symmetrical high-speed DSL.
15. 3G = Third-Generation.
16. DSLAM = digital subscriber line access multiplexer.
17. SRST = Survivable Remote Site Telephony.
18. FXO = Foreign Exchange Office.
19. FXS = Foreign Exchange Station.
20. DID = Direct Inward Dialing.
21. SFP = small-form-factor pluggable.
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2
Installing the Router
This chapter describes the equipment and the procedures for successfully installing the Cisco 860 series,
880 series, and 890 series Integrated Services Routers (ISRs), and contains the following sections:
Note
•
Equipment, Tools, and Connections, page 2-2
•
Installing the Router, page 2-3
For compliance and safety information, see the Regulatory Compliance and Safety Information
Roadmap that ships with the router and the Regulatory Compliance and Safety Information for Cisco 800
Series and SOHO Series Routers.
Warning
All wireless LAN products in the 5.2/5.3GHz band cannot be used outdoors. Use the product only
indoors. Statement 372
Warning
Read the installation instructions before connecting the system to the power source. Statement 1004
Warning
Only trained and qualified personnel should be allowed to install, replace, or service this equipment.
Statement 1030
Warning
Ultimate disposal of this product should be handled according to all national laws and regulations.
Statement 1040
Warning
Do not locate the antenna near overhead power lines or other electric light or power circuits, or
where it can come into contact with such circuits. When installing the antenna, take extreme care
not to come into contact with such circuits, because they may cause serious injury or death. For
proper installation and grounding of the antenna, please refer to national and local codes (for
example, U.S.:NFPA 70, National Electrical Code, Article 810, Canada: Canadian Electrical Code,
Section 54). Statement 1052
Warning
No user-serviceable parts inside. Do not open. Statement 1073
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Equipment, Tools, and Connections
Equipment, Tools, and Connections
This section describes the equipment, tools, and connections necessary for installing your Cisco 860
series, 880 series, and 890 series ISRs. It contains the following topics:
•
Items Shipped with your Router, page 2-2
•
Additional Items, page 2-2
•
Connections, page 2-3
•
Ethernet Devices, page 2-3
Items Shipped with your Router
Unpack the box and verify that all items listed on the invoice were shipped with the router.
Table 2-1 lists the items and their quantities that are shipped with each router model.
Table 2-1
Items and Their Quantities That Are Shipped with the Cisco 860 Series, Cisco 880
Series, and Cisco 890 Series ISRs
Item
Cisco 860
Series
Routers
Cisco
860VAE
Series
Routers1
Cisco 880
Series
Routers
Cisco 890
Series
Routers
Straight-through RJ-45 Ethernet cable
1
—
1
1
ADSL RJ-11-to-RJ-11 straight-through cable
—
—
—
1
n/a
1
4
1
5
1
2
RJ-11 DSL cable
1
3
DSL RJ-45-to-dual-RJ-11 breakout cable
—
n/a
1
RJ-45-to-DB-9 console cable
1
—
1
1
External 12 VDC power supply adapter
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
AC power supply cable with cable retention clip
Cisco Configuration Professional (Cisco CP) CD
6
1. By default, no cables are shipped with Cisco 860VAE models unless requested through the dynamic configuration tool.
2. DSL = digital subscriber line.
3. Shipped with Cisco 867 models only.
4. Shipped with Cisco 886, 887, 887M, and 886-J models only.
5. Shipped with Cisco 888E models only.
6. Cisco CP is optional by order and available only on some SKUs.
Additional Items
The following items are not shipped with the router but are required for installation:
•
ESD-preventive cord and wrist strap.
•
Screws for mounting the router on a wall:
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– Two number-10 wood screws (round- or pan-head) with number-10 washers, or two number-10
washer-head screws, for mounting on a wall stud. The screws must be long enough to penetrate
at least 3/4 in. (20 mm) into the supporting wood or metal wall stud.
– Two number-10 wall anchors with washers, for mounting the router on a hollow-wall.
•
Wire crimper for chassis grounding.
•
Wire for connecting the chassis to an earth ground:
– AWG 14 (2 mm2) or larger wire for NEC-compliant chassis grounding.
– AWG 18 (1 mm2) or larger wire for EN/IEC 60950–compliant chassis grounding.
•
Ring terminal with an inner diameter of 1/4 in. (5 to 7 mm), for NEC-compliant chassis grounding.
•
Ethernet cables for connecting to the Fast Ethernet (FE) WAN and LAN ports.
Connections
Obtain a broadband or Ethernet connection from your service provider.
Ethernet Devices
Identify the Ethernet devices that you will connect to the router: hub, servers, and workstations or PCs.
Ensure that each device has a network interface card (NIC) for connecting to Ethernet ports.
•
If you plan to configure the software using Cisco IOS commands through the console port, provide
an ASCII terminal or a PC that is running terminal emulation software to connect to the console port.
•
If you plan to connect a modem, provide the modem and modem cable.
•
If you plan to use the Data BRI port, provide an NT1 device and an ISDN S/T cable.
•
If you plan to use the cable-lock feature, provide a Kensington or equivalent locking cable.
Installing the Router
This section describes how to install the Cisco 860 series, 880 series, and 890 series ISRs. These routers
can either be installed on a table top or other flat horizontal surface or be mounted on a wall. The
Cisco 890 series ISRs may be mounted in a rack. This section also describes how to attach WLAN
antennas to the Cisco 890 series routers. This section contains the following topics:
•
Warnings, page 2-4
•
Installing Antennas, page 2-4
•
Installing on a Table, page 2-7
•
Mounting on a Wall, page 2-8
•
Installing in a Rack, page 2-11
•
Installing the Router Ground Connection, page 2-13
•
Installing the FIPS Cover, page 2-14
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Warnings
Warning
This equipment needs to be grounded. Use a green and yellow 12 to 14 AWG ground wire to connect
the host to earth ground during normal use. Statement 242
Warning
This equipment must be grounded. Never defeat the ground conductor or operate the equipment in the
absence of a suitably installed ground conductor. Contact the appropriate electrical inspection
authority or an electrician if you are uncertain that suitable grounding is available. Statement 1024
Warning
Read the wall-mounting instructions carefully before beginning installation. Failure to use the
correct hardware or to follow the correct procedures could result in a hazardous situation to people
and damage to the system. Statement 378
Note
•
Do not stack anything on top of the router.
•
Do not cover or obstruct the router vents located on both sides and top of the routers; otherwise,
overheating could occur and cause damage to the router.
•
Place router in ventilated area to avoid local air heating.
Caution
Do not cover or obstruct the router vents located on both sides of the router; otherwise, overheating could
occur and cause damage to the router.
Caution
Do not place anything on top of the router that weighs more than 10 pounds (4.5 kilograms), and do not
stack routers on a desktop. Excessive weight on top of the router could damage the chassis.
Caution
Do not install the router or power supplies next to a heat source of any kind, including heating vents.
Caution
The top surface of the router is hot since heat is dissipated through the top. Do not keep any object in
direct contact with the surface for a prolonged period.
Installing Antennas
The Cisco 890 series wireless routers have three reverse-polarity threaded Neill-Concelman (RP-TNC)
connectors on the back panel. The antennas that are shipped with the router are dual-band 2.4-GHz to
5-GHz omnidirectional dipole antennas.
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Warning
Note
All wireless LAN products in the 5.2/5.3GHz band cannot be used outdoors. Use the product only
indoors. Statement 372
Before you install the Cisco 890 series wireless router on a table, wall, or rack, connect the antennas to
the back panel. It is difficult to attach the antennas after the router is installed.
To attach the radio antennas to your wireless router, follow these steps:
Step 1
Manually screw the antennas tight to the RP-TNC connectors on the back of the router.
Attaching Antennas to the Router
272486
Figure 2-1
Step 2
Orient the antennas. For optimum wireless performance, the antennas should be perpendicular with
respect to the floor.
a.
If the router is being mounted on a desk, orient the antennas straight up.
b.
If the router is being mounted on a wall, orient the antennas perpendicular to the floor, as shown in
Figure 2-2 and Figure 2-3.
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Antennas Oriented Vertically Up
274774
Figure 2-2
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Antennas Oriented Vertically Down
274775
Figure 2-3
Installing on a Table
To install the router on a table or other flat horizontal surface, firmly place the router on a table or other
horizontal surface. Keep at least 1 inch (2.5 cm) of clear space beside the cooling inlet and exhaust vents.
Connect the chassis to a reliable earth ground. For the chassis ground connection procedures, see the
“Installing the Router Ground Connection” section on page 2-13.
Note
Do not place anything on top of the router.
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Mounting on a Wall
The Cisco 860 series, 880 series, and 890 series ISRs have mounting holes on the bottom of the chassis
for mounting the unit on a wall or other vertical surface.
The mounting holes are bidirectional. You can hang the router with the front bezel facing upward or
downward.
Keep at least 1 inch (2.5 cm) of clear space beside the cooling inlet and exhaust vents.
Tip
When choosing a location for wall-mounting the router, consider cable limitations and wall structure.
To mount the router on a wall, follow these steps:
Step 1
Determine the required distance between mounting holes on the router. Figure 2-4 shows the wall-mount
holes located on the underside of the router.
Note
For most router models, the distance between mounting holes is 8.2 inches (208 mm), as shown
in Figure 2-4. For the Cisco 866 and Cisco 867 models, the distance is 7.85 inches (199 mm).
Verify the required distance before drilling the holes.
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Figure 2-4
Wall-mount Holes on the Underside of the Router
8.200 in.
3.673 in.
1
1
231987
5.961 in.
1
Wall-mount holes
Step 2
Insert the screws, with anchors, into the wall. Leave 1/8 inch (0.32 cm) between the screw head and the
wall. See Figure 2-5.
Step 3
Hang the router on the screw without forcibly pushing towards the wall side. The screw head may
damage the protection wall inside. Place the power adapter on a nearby horizontal surface. See
Figure 2-5.
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Figure 2-5
Router Mounted on the Wall
1
1
4
231982
2
3
Step 4
1
Two number-10 wood screws mounted on the 3
wall
2
Wall-mount holes
4
Horizontal surface on which to place the
power adapter
Distance between the screw head and the wall,
1/8 in. (0.32 cm)
Connect the chassis to a reliable earth ground. For the chassis ground connection procedures, see the
“Installing the Router Ground Connection” section on page 2-13.
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Installing the Router
Installing in a Rack
The Cisco 890 series ISRs can be mounted in a rack. To install a Cisco 890 series ISR in a rack, follow
these steps:
Step 1
Remove the screws, as shown in Figure 2-6.
Figure 2-6
Screw Locations
278159
1
1
1
Step 2
Caution
Screws
Using the screws provided, attach the rack-mount brackets to the Cisco 890 series ISR chassis, as shown
in Figure 2-7. Use two screws on each side. Use a number 2 Phillips screwdriver to install the bracket
screws on both sides of the chassis.
Do not over torque the screws. The recommended torque is 6 to 8 in-lb (0.7 to 0.9 N-m).
Attaching the Rack-mount Brackets to the Cisco 890 Series ISR
272484
Figure 2-7
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Caution
Warning
Step 3
Chassis installation must allow unrestricted airflow for chassis cooling.
To prevent bodily injury when mounting or servicing this unit in a rack, you must take special
precautions to ensure that the system remains stable. The following guidelines are provided to
ensure your safety:
•
This unit should be mounted at the bottom of the rack if it is the only unit in the rack.
•
When mounting this unit in a partially filled rack, load the rack from the bottom to the top with the heaviest
component at the bottom of the rack.
•
If the rack is provided with stabilizing devices, install the stabilizers before mounting or servicing the unit in
the rack. Statement 1006
Using two screws for each side (supplied with the rack), attach the Cisco 890 series ISR with rack-mount
brackets to a 19-inch rack. Start with the lower pair of screws first, resting the brackets on the lower
screws while you insert the upper pair of screws.
Note
Be sure to leave space above and below each unit in a rack to allow for cooling air circulation.
Note
Do not stack equipment directly above the router. Keep at least 1 rack unit of space above the
router.
Tip
The screw slots in the brackets are spaced to line up with every second pair of screw holes in the
rack. When the correct screw holes are used, the small threaded holes in the brackets line up with
unused screw holes in the rack. If the small holes do not line up with the rack holes, you must
raise or lower the brackets to the next rack hole.
Step 4
Place the power adapter on a nearby horizontal surface.
Step 5
Connect the chassis to a reliable earth ground. For the chassis ground connection procedures, see the
“Installing the Router Ground Connection” section on page 2-13.
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Installing the Router
Installing the Router Ground Connection
The router must be connected to a reliable earth ground. Install the ground wire in accordance with local
electrical safety standards.
•
For NEC-compliant grounding, use size 14 AWG (2 mm2) or larger copper wire and a ring terminal
with an inner diameter of 1/4 in. (5 to 7 mm).
•
For EN/IEC 60950–compliant grounding, use size 18 AWG (1 mm2) or larger copper wire.
To install the ground connection, follow these steps:
Step 1
Strip one end of the ground wire to the length required for the ground lug or terminal.
Step 2
Crimp the ground wire to the ground lug or ring terminal, using the wire crimper.
Step 3
Attach the ground lug or ring terminal to the chassis, as shown in Figure 2-8. For a ground lug, use the
two provided screws with captive locking washers. For a ring terminal, use one of the screws provided.
Tighten the screws to a torque of 8 to 10 in-lb (0.9 to 1.1 N-m).
Chassis Ground Connection Using Ring Terminal
231981
Figure 2-8
1
1
Step 4
Ring terminal
Connect the other end of the ground wire to a known reliable earth ground point at your site.
After you install and properly ground the router, you can connect the power wiring, the WAN and LAN
cables, and the cables for administrative access as required for your installation.
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Installing the FIPS Cover
Perform the following steps to install the FIPS cover in the router:
Remove the four mounting screws of the top cover.
284921
Step 1
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Step 2
Install the left-side FIPS cover, as shown in detail A.
284922
Detail A
Adapter
Plate
Step 3
Rotate and bring into the close position to hinge to the correct hexagon.
Step 4
Place the adapter plate before closing by aligning the mounting holes.
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Secure the FIPS cover with two mounting screws.
Step 6
Install the right-side FIPS cover the same way as the left-side FIPS cover.
Step 7
View after both covers are installed.
284924
284923
Step 5
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If the FIPS covers are installed with the rack mount brackets, the adapter plates are not required in the
installation.
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3
Connecting the Router
This chapter describes how to connect Cisco 860 series, Cisco 880 series, and Cisco 890 series
Integrated Services Routers (ISRs) to Ethernet devices, Power over Ethernet (PoE), and a network. The
chapter contains the following sections:
Note
•
Safety Warnings, page 3-2
•
Preparing to Connect the Router, page 3-4
•
Connecting a PC, Server, or Workstation, page 3-5
•
Connecting a Phone, page 3-6
•
Connecting an External Ethernet Switch, page 3-7
•
Connecting the V.92 modem Port, page 3-8
•
Connecting a Terminal or PC to the Console Port, page 3-9
•
Connecting a Modem to the Auxiliary Port, page 3-10
•
Connecting the 3G Card, page 3-11
•
Installing the 3G Adapter for Extended Cable/Antenna, page 3-17
•
Connecting a Data BRI Port, page 3-21
•
Connecting an FE Line to an FE WAN Port, page 3-23
•
Connecting a GE Line to an GE WAN Port, page 3-24
•
Connecting an xDSL Line, page 3-25
•
Connecting Power over Ethernet, page 3-27
•
Connecting the AC Adapter, page 3-28
•
Connecting an FXS Line, page 3-32
•
Connecting an FXO Line, page 3-34
•
Connecting a Voice ISDN BRI Line, page 3-35
•
Connecting a Small Form-Factor Pluggable Module, page 3-37
•
Verifying Connections, page 3-40
For compliance and safety information, see Regulatory Compliance and Safety Information Roadmap
that ships with the router and Regulatory Compliance and Safety Information for Cisco 800 Series and
SOHO Series Routers.
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Safety Warnings
Note
The illustrations in this chapter show a wireless router with antennas attached. Non-wireless routers do
not have antennas or antenna connectors on the back panel. However, the procedures for connecting
devices to the router are the same for both wireless and non-wireless routers.
Note
Depending on the features available for your router, some content in this chapter may not apply to your
router.
Safety Warnings
Warning
When installing the product, please use the provided or designated connection cables/power
cables/AC adaptors/batteries. Using any other cables/adaptors could cause a malfunction or a fire.
Electrical Appliance and Material Safety Law prohibits the use of UL-certified cables (that have the
“UL” or “CSA” shown on the cord), not regulated with the subject law by showing “PSE” on the cord,
for any other electrical devices than products designated by CISCO. Statement 371
Warning
Do not work on the system or connect or disconnect cables during periods of lightning activity.
Statement 1001
Warning
This equipment has been designed for connection to TN and IT power systems. Statement 1007
Warning
There is the danger of explosion if the battery is replaced incorrectly. Replace the battery only with
the same or equivalent type recommended by the manufacturer. Dispose of used batteries according
to the manufacturer’s instructions. Statement 1015
Warning
Take care when connecting units to the supply circuit so that wiring is not overloaded. Statement 1018
Warning
To avoid electric shock, do not connect safety extra-low voltage (SELV) circuits to telephone-network
voltage (TNV) circuits. LAN ports contain SELV circuits, and WAN ports contain TNV circuits. Some
LAN and WAN ports both use RJ-45 connectors. Use caution when connecting cables. Statement 1021
Warning
Hazardous network voltages are present in WAN ports regardless of whether power to the unit is OFF
or ON. To avoid electric shock, use caution when working near WAN ports. When detaching cables,
detach the end away from the unit first. Statement 1026
Warning
Only trained and qualified personnel should be allowed to install, replace, or service this equipment.
Statement 1030
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Safety Warnings
Warning
Do not use this product near water; for example, near a bath tub, wash bowl, kitchen sink or laundry
tub, in a wet basement, or near a swimming pool. Statement 1035
Warning
Never install telephone jacks in wet locations unless the jack is specifically designed for wet
locations. Statement 1036
Warning
Never touch uninsulated telephone wires or terminals unless the telephone line has been
disconnected at the network interface. Statement 1037
Warning
Avoid using a telephone (other than a cordless type) during an electrical storm. There may be a remote
risk of electric shock from lightning. Statement 1038
Warning
To report a gas leak, do not use a telephone in the vicinity of the leak. Statement 1039
Warning
Before opening the unit, disconnect the telephone-network cables to avoid contact with
telephone-network voltages. Statement 1041
Warning
This equipment contains a ring signal generator (ringer), which is a source of hazardous voltage. Do
not touch the RJ-11 (phone) port wires (conductors), the conductors of a cable connected to the RJ-11
port, or the associated circuit-board when the ringer is active. The ringer is activated by an incoming
call. Statement 1042
Warning
Do not locate the antenna near overhead power lines or other electric light or power circuits, or
where it can come into contact with such circuits. When installing the antenna, take extreme care
not to come into contact with such circuits, because they may cause serious injury or death. For
proper installation and grounding of the antenna, please refer to national and local codes (for
example, U.S.:NFPA 70, National Electrical Code, Article 810, Canada: Canadian Electrical Code,
Section 54). Statement 1052
Warning
No user-serviceable parts inside. Do not open. Statement 1073
Warning
Installation of the equipment must comply with local and national electrical codes. Statement 1074
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Preparing to Connect the Router
Preparing to Connect the Router
Before you connect the router to the devices, install the router according to the instructions in “Installing
the Router” section on page 2-1
Preventing Damage to the Router
To prevent damage to your router, follow these guidelines when connecting devices to your router:
•
Caution
Turn off power to the devices and to the router until all connections are completed.
Do not turn on the devices until after you have completed all connections to the router.
•
Connect the color-coded cables supplied by Cisco to the color-coded ports on the back panel.
•
If you must supply your own cable, see “Technical Specifications” section on page A-1 for cabling
specifications. If this appendix does not provide specifications for a particular cable, we strongly
recommend ordering the cable from Cisco.
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Connecting a PC, Server, or Workstation
Connecting a PC, Server, or Workstation
To connect a PC (or other Ethernet devices) to an Ethernet switch port, follow these steps:
Step 1
Connect one end of the yellow Ethernet cable to an Ethernet switch port on the router. Figure 3-1 shows
a Cisco 888W router connected to a PC.
Figure 3-1
Connecting a Server, PC, or Workstation
2
1
231989
3
1
Yellow Ethernet cable supplied with the router 3
2
Ethernet switch port on the router
RJ-45 port on the network interface card
Step 2
Connect the other end of the cable to the RJ-45 port on the network interface card (NIC) that is installed
in the PC, server, or workstation.
Step 3
(Optional) Connect additional servers, PCs, or workstations to the other Ethernet switch ports.
Note
Use the Cisco Configuration Express to configure the Internet connection settings. See
Cisco Configuration Professional Quick Start Guide for more information.
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Connecting a Phone
Connecting a Phone
To connect an 802.3af-compliant phone to an Ethernet switch port, follow these steps:
Note
A power source must be provided for the phone to function. This can be done in two ways: the phone
can be powered via the PoE function using the PoE enabled Ethernet ports, or by using an external AC
power source connected to the phone.
Step 1
Connect one end of the yellow Ethernet cable to Ethernet switch port 0 or port 1 on the router. Figure 3-2
shows a Cisco 888W router connected to a phone.
Connecting a Phone
270551
Figure 3-2
2
1
3
1
4
GHI
7
1
Yellow Ethernet cable
2
Ethernet switch port 1 on the router
2
ABC
5
JKL
8
3
DEF
6
MNO
9
PQRS
TUV
WXYZ
*
OPER
0
#
3
RJ-45 port on a phone
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Connecting an External Ethernet Switch
Step 2
Connect the other end of the cable to the RJ-45 port on the phone.
Connecting an External Ethernet Switch
If more than four PCs in an office must be connected to each other, you can add Ethernet connections to
the router by connecting an external Ethernet switch to the Ethernet switch on the router.
To connect an external Ethernet switch to an Ethernet switch port on the router, complete the following
steps:
Step 1
Connect one end of the yellow Ethernet cable to an Ethernet switch port on the router. Figure 3-3 shows
a Cisco 888W router connected to an Ethernet switch.
Figure 3-3
Connecting to an Ethernet Switch
1
1
SYSTEM
1X
2
3
4
5
RPS
MODE
6
7
8
9
10
11
231986
3
12
STATUS
1
15X
UTIL
DUPLX
SPEED
2
3
1X
2X
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
15X
Catalyst 350
16X
2X
1
0 SERIES XL
INLINE POWE
R
16X
2
2
1
Ethernet switch port on the router
2
Available port on the external Ethernet switch
3
Yellow CAT5 Ethernet cable,
RJ-45–to–RJ-45, connecting to an external
Ethernet switch port
Step 2
Connect the other end of the cable to the available port on the Ethernet switch to add additional Ethernet
connections.
Step 3
Turn on the Ethernet switch.
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Connecting the V.92 modem Port
Connecting the V.92 modem Port
Warning
Hazardous network voltages are present in WAN ports regardless of whether power to the unit is OFF
or ON. To avoid electric shock, use caution when working near WAN ports. When detaching cables,
detach the end away from the unit first. Statement 1026
For dialup connection to your service provider network through the V.92 port, follow the steps given
after Figure 3-4, which show this connection.
Connecting to Your Service Provider Through the V.92 port
272387
Figure 3-4
1
2
1
V.92 port on the router
2
Telephone wall outlet
To connect the router to your service provide network through the V.92 port, follow these steps:
Step 1
Connect one end of the straight-through R-J11 cable to the V.92 port.
Step 2
Connect the other end of the straight through R-J11 cable to an RJ-11 telephone wall outlet.
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Connecting a Terminal or PC to the Console Port
Connecting a Terminal or PC to the Console Port
Connect a terminal or PC to the Console Auxiliary (Aux) port either to configure the software by using
the CLI or to troubleshoot problems with the router.
To connect a terminal or PC to the console port on the router and access the CLI, follow these steps:
Connect the RJ-45 end of a DB-9–to–RJ-45 serial cable to the RJ-45 Console Aux port on the router.
Figure 3-5 shows the RJ-45 end of the serial cable connected to the Console Aux port on the router.
Figure 3-5
Connecting a Terminal or PC to the Console Port
231990
Step 1
1
2
1
Step 2
2
DB-9 connector
Connect the DB-9 end of the DB-9–to–RJ-45 serial cable to the to the COM port on your laptop or PC.
Note
Step 3
RJ-45 connector to the Console Aux port on
the router
Some laptops and PCs do not come with DB-9 serial port connectors and may require a
USB-to-serial port adapter.
To communicate with the router, start a terminal emulator application.
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Connecting a Modem to the Auxiliary Port
Terminal Emulator Settings
Use the following settings for the terminal emulator connection:
•
9600 baud
•
8 data bits, no parity
•
1 stop bit
•
No flow control
When the terminal emulator establishes communications, the router prompt is displayed.
For more information on terminal emulation settings, see Applying Correct Terminal Emulator Settings
for Console Connections.
Connecting a Modem to the Auxiliary Port
To connect a modem to the router, follow these steps:
Step 1
Connect the RJ-45 end of the adapter cable to the Aux port on the router as shown in Figure 3-6.
Connecting a Modem to the Aux Port
272386
Figure 3-6
1
2
3
4
1
Aux port (RJ-45)
3
DB-9 to DB-25 modem adapter (if required)
2
Light blue console cable
4
Modem
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Connecting the 3G Card
Step 2
Connect the DB-9 end of the console cable to the DB-9 end of the modem adapter.
Step 3
Connect the DB-25 end of the modem adapter to the modem.
Step 4
Make sure that your modem and the router auxiliary port are configured for the same transmission speed
(up to 115200 bits per second [b/s] is supported) and support mode control with data carrier detect
(DCD) and data terminal ready (DTR).
Connecting the 3G Card
Note
For information on embedded multiband, multiservice WAN modems, see Configuring Cisco EHWIC
and 880G for 3G (EV-DO Rev A) and Configuring Cisco EHWIC and 880G for 3.7G (HSPA+)/3.5G
(HSPA).
Note
The Cisco 880G router does not support online insertion and removal (OIR) of the third-generation (3G)
card. You must enter the shutdown command on the cellular interface before you remove the 3G card
from the router.
To connect and secure the 3G card, follow these steps:
Step 1
Align the 3G card to the 3G express card slot, as shown in Figure 3-7. Keep the card parallel to the
surface and firmly push the card into the slot.
Tip
Holding the 3G card on the flat metal surface makes it easier to align and insert the 3G card.
Note
When inserting the card into the 3G express card slot, you may hear a metal-on-metal sound as
the 3G card rubs against the internal metal cage. The 3G card is designed to fit tightly into the
3G express card slot. Firm pressure may be required to insert the card.
Note
Global System for Mobile Communications (GSM) customers need to insert a SIM card,
provided by their network carrier, into the 3G card.
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Connecting the 3G Card
Figure 3-7
Inserting the 3G Card
4
271473
3
2
3
1
6
5
5
1
3G card with the Cisco logo facing up
4
Screw holes for locking bracket
2
3G express card slot
5
Pin holes for aligning the locking bracket
3
Notches on the 3G card
6
SIM slot (in HSPA1 cards only)
1. HSPA = High-Speed Packet Access.
Open the top of the anti-theft locking bracket, as shown in Figure 3-8.
Figure 3-8
Opening the Anti-theft Locking Bracket
Front View
Back View
271474
Step 2
1
1
1
Pins on the locking bracket for alignment
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Step 3
Slide the opened locking bracket under the 3G card. The locking bracket should align with the notches
on either side of the 3G card, as shown in Figure 3-9, and the pins on the locking bracket should be
inserted into the corresponding holes in the router.
Figure 3-9
Installing the Locking Bracket
1
2
271726
3
1
3G card
2
Locking bracket
3
Notch on the 3G card
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Connecting the 3G Card
Step 4
Close the locking bracket, as shown in Figure 3-10.
Figure 3-10
Closing the Locking Bracket
1
271580
2
1
Step 5
2
3G card
Locking bracket
Insert the screws, as shown in Figure 3-11, and tighten with a number 2 Phillips screwdriver.
Figure 3-11
Inserting the Screws
271476
4
1
3
Step 6
4
2
1
3G card
3
Screws
2
Locking bracket
4
Screw holes on the locking bracket
To connect the antenna to the 3G card, insert the antenna connector into the antenna connector receptacle
on the 3G card.
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Connecting the 3G Card
Note
The antenna connector receptacle may be located on the left, right, or front of the 3G card, depending
on your card.
Figure 3-12 shows the antenna connected to the 3G card with an SSMB type plug, and Figure 3-13 shows
the antenna with the SMK-TS-9 connector.
Figure 3-12
Antenna connected to the 3G Card with SSMB connector
272653
1
3
2
1
Antenna on a cradle
2
Antenna SSMB connector
3
Antenna connector receptacle1
1. The antenna connector receptacle is located on either the left, right or front of the card for different SKUs. Please locate the
receptacle of your card before plugging in the cable.
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Connecting the 3G Card
Antenna with the SMK-TS- 9 Connector
279085
Figure 3-13
Original
antenna assembly
SMK-TS-9
connector
Cable
If you are using an extension cable, you must attach the 3G adapter for extended cable antenna to the
body of the router. Depending on the SKU ordered, the adapters come with different connectors.
Table 3-1 lists the different adapters and SKUs supported by each adapter. For instructions on how to
install the adapter, see the “Installing the 3G Adapter for Extended Cable/Antenna” section on
page 3-17. Otherwise, follow Step 7.
Table 3-1
3G Adapters and Supported SKUs
3G Adapter SKU
Description
SKUs Supported
3G-ACC-SMKTS9-TNC 3G adapter for extended cable/antenna PCEX-3G-HSPA-R6,
with an SMK-TS-9 to TNC connector. CISCO881G-G-K9
Use this with the pentaband dipole
indoor antenna
(3G-ANTM-SMKTS9).
3G-ACC-SSMB-TNC
Step 7
3G adapter for extended cable/antenna
with an SSMB to TNC connector. Use
this with the pentaband dipole indoor
antenna shipped with your product.
PCEX-3G-HSPA,
PCEX-3G-HSPA-A,
PCEX-3G-CDMA-S,
PCEX-3G-CDMA-V,
PCEX-3G-CDMA-B,
CISCO881G-A-K9,
CISCO881G-S-K9,
CISCO881G-V-K9
Clean the flat surface to which you will affix the antenna.
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Installing the 3G Adapter for Extended Cable/Antenna
Step 8
Remove the protective tape from the adhesive on the bottom of the antenna cradle, then firmly press the
cradle to the flat surface.
Installing the 3G Adapter for Extended Cable/Antenna
For better signal and reception, if you are using the Cisco 3G Adapter for Extended Cable/Antenna,
3G-ACC-SMKTS9-TNC, follow these steps to install it:
Step 1
Locate and remove the Phillips screw on the left side of the router as shown in Figure 3-14. Keep the
screw aside for Step 4.
Figure 3-14
Locating the Phillips Screw
2
2
1
279124
1
Phillips screw on the left side of router
2
Air vent holes to be aligned with adapter
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Installing the 3G Adapter for Extended Cable/Antenna
Step 2
Locate the hooks on the adapter as shown in Figure 3-15.
Figure 3-15
Locating the Hooks on the Adapter
279122
1
1
Step 3
Hooks on the adapter
Align and insert the hooks of the adapter into the air vent holes on the left side router body as shown in
Figure 3-16.
Figure 3-16
Inserting the Hooks
1
1
279123
1
Hooks aligned and inserted into the router.
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Installing the 3G Adapter for Extended Cable/Antenna
Step 4
Align the circular adapter hole with the hole on the router chassis from where you removed the screw in
Step 1 and use the screw to attach the adapter to the router as shown in Figure 3-17.
Attaching the Adapter
279091
Figure 3-17
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Installing the 3G Adapter for Extended Cable/Antenna
Step 5
Connect the extension cable to the 3G card, as described in the “Connecting the 3G Card” section on
page 3-11. The complete assembly is shown in Figure 3-18.
Figure 3-18
Adapter Connected to 3G Card and Router Chassis
1
2
3
5
279089
6
4
1
Router chassis
4
SSMB or SMK-TS-9 connector
2
3G adapter for extended cable/antenna
5
3G card inserted into the router
3
Cable
6
3G card
Now the adapter is ready for use with the extension cable. Table 3-2 lists the loss information for the
ultra-low-loss (ULL) LMR 400 cables available with the adpater for the 3G fixed platforms.
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Connecting a Data BRI Port
Table 3-2
Note
Cisco Adapter Cables for Use with 3G Fixed Routers
Cisco Product Number
Antenna Adapter
Length
Insertion Loss
Frequency (MHz)
3G-ACC-SSMB-TNC
14.5 inches
0.66 dB
2100
3G-ACC-TS9-TNC
13.5 inches
0.62 dB
2100
Antenna orientation can increase or decrease signal reception due to polarization. Typically, an SP’s
transmitting antenna on the BTS is a vertically polarized omnidirectional antenna, which means the
electromagnetic waves are transmitted from it in a vertical plane. Hence, the receiving antenna needs to
be vertically oriented too in order to receive the best signal. As the angle of the antenna orientation is
changed from vertical to horizontal, only an angular component of the signal is picked up by the antenna.
Therefore, if the antenna orientation is horizontal, the antenna picks up the least signal. The signal is
received by the antenna as a result of it bouncing off of reflective surfaces. Hence, depending on where
the antenna is placed, it may receive different signal strengths. However, the recommended position is
vertical.
For additional information on all the available cables and antennas available for 3G, go to:
http://www.cisco.com/en/US/docs/routers/access/1800/1861/software/feature/guide/mrwlsgsm.html#w
p1262730
Connecting a Data BRI Port
You can connect the Data BRI port to the ISDN service provider as a backup link to the WAN port in
case the primary xDSL (general term referring to various forms of DSL, including global industry
standard symmetrical high-speed DSL [G.SHDSL]) WAN service fails. The Data BRI connection is not
available on the third-generation (3G) models.
The cabling requirements for the ISDN S/T connection are as follows:
Caution
•
You must provide two unshielded Category 5 cables. The first cable connects the NT1 box to the
splitter, and the second cable connects the splitter to the wall jack.
•
There are RJ-45 connectors at both ends of the default orange ISDN S/T cable. However, an
RJ-45–to–RJ-11 ISDN S/T cable is available upon request if the wall jack at the site requires an
RJ-11 connector. Contact your router reseller for the appropriate cable.
Both LAN and WAN ports use RJ-45 connectors. Use caution when connecting cables to these
connectors. To avoid damage to the router, do not connect telephone-network voltage (TNV) circuits
(such as ISDN or DSL circuits) to safety extra-low voltage (SELV) circuits (such as LAN circuits).
Although the following procedure shows a Cisco 888W data router, this procedure applies to all
Cisco 880 series router with a Data BRI port.
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Connecting a Data BRI Port
To connect the Data BRI port to the ISDN service provider, follow these steps:
Step 1
Connect one end of the orange ISDN S/T cable to the Data BRI port on the router. Figure 3-19 shows a
Data BRI connection.
Figure 3-19
Connecting the Data BRI Port to the ISDN Line
3
1
7
231991
2
4
6
8
5
9
10
5
1
Data BRI port on the router
6
U-port on the NT1 box
2
ISDN S/T cable
7
xDSL splitter (provided by the xDSL service
provider)
3
Network termination 1 (NT1) box
8
Telephone line port on the splitter
4
S/T port on the NT1 box
9
Telecommunication service port on the
splitter
5
Unshielded CAT 5 cable
10 Wall jack
Step 2
Connect the other end of the orange ISDN S/T cable to the S/T port on the NT1 box.
Step 3
Connect the first unshielded CAT 5 cable from the U-port on the NT1 box to the telephone line port on
the splitter.
Step 4
Connect the second unshielded Category 5 cable from the telecommunication service port on the splitter
to the wall jack to allow a link to the network service provider.
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Connecting an FE Line to an FE WAN Port
Connecting an FE Line to an FE WAN Port
To connect the Fast Ethernet (FE) WAN port on the router, follow these steps:
Step 1
Connect one end of the yellow cable to the FE WAN port as shown in Figure 3-20.
Figure 3-20
Connecting the FE WAN Port
1
231992
WAN
FE 4
1
2
3
Internet
Step 2
1
FE WAN port
2
CAT 5 cable
3
Modem connected to the Internet
Connect the other end of cable to an available port on the modem.
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Connecting a GE Line to an GE WAN Port
Connecting a GE Line to an GE WAN Port
To connect the Gigabit Ethernet (GE) WAN port on the router, follow these steps:
Step 1
Connect one end of the yellow cable to the GE WAN port as shown in Figure 3-21.
Connecting the GE WAN Port
274493
Figure 3-21
1
2
3
Internet
Step 2
1
GE WAN port
2
CAT 5 cable
3
Modem connected to the Internet
Connect the other end of cable to an available port on the modem.
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Connecting an xDSL Line
Connecting an xDSL Line
Warning
Hazardous network voltages are present in WAN ports regardless of whether power to the unit is OFF
or ON. To avoid electric shock, use caution when working near WAN ports. When detaching cables,
detach the end away from the unit first. Statement 1026
Caution
Cisco Systems DSL WAN Interfaces are tested for compliance with regulatory standards such as FCC
Part 68, ITU-T K.21, IEC 61000-4-5, and CSA/EN/IEC/UL 60950-1. These standards assume Primary
Protection devices protect the Customer Premise Equipment (CPE). These devices are normally
installed by the service provider, local exchange carrier or qualified service person and are located at the
telecom service provider entrance, network interface box, or demarcation point. See Figure 3-22 for the
likely location of the primary protection device. The primary protection device must be suitable for the
xDSL interface employed. Please contact your sales team or qualified service person for further
information and installation.
Caution
To reduce the risk of fire, use only No. 26 AWG or larger (e.g., 24 AWG) UL Listed or CSA Certified
Telecommunication Line Cord.
Warning
Do not use this product near water; for example, near a bath tub, wash bowl, kitchen sink or laundry
tub, in a wet basement, or near a swimming pool. Statement 1035
Warning
Avoid using a telephone (other than a cordless type) during an electrical storm. There may be a remote
risk of electric shock from lightning. Statement 1038
Warning
To report a gas leak, do not use a telephone in the vicinity of the leak. Statement 1039
Warning
There is the danger of explosion if the battery is replaced incorrectly. Replace the battery only with
the same or equivalent type recommended by the manufacturer. Dispose of used batteries according
to the manufacturer’s instructions. Statement 1015
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Connecting an xDSL Line
Figure 3-22
Primary Protection Device Location
Telecom Service
Overhead Service
Entrance
Home or Business
Router
Service Utilities Entrance
or Demarcation Point
Network Interface Box/
Network Interface Device/
Station Protector
Note: Primary Protection
may be located Outside
or Inside of Premise
Building Ground Rod connected to
Service entrance and Primary Protection
281392
* Alternative Underground Service Entrance
To connect the router to a global industry standard symmetrical high-speed DSL (G.SHDSL) line,
very-high-speed digital subscriber line 2 (VDSL2) port, or an ADSL2+ line, follow these steps:
Step 1
Connect one end of an RJ-11 (RJ-45 on 880 E models) cable to the port on the router. See Figure 3-23.
Figure 3-23
Connecting the xDSL Line
2
232175
1
1
Step 2
G.SHDSL port, VDSL2oPOTs port, or
ADSL2+ port
2
DSL wall jack
Connect the other end of the cable to the DSL wall jack.
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Connecting Power over Ethernet
Caution
Note
The primary WAN port is designed for an RJ-45 connector only. Damage to the primary WAN port may
occur if a non-RJ-45 connector is inserted
The DSL line must be provisioned by your service provider and correctly configured so that the LED
shows the carrier detect (CD) status. On Cisco 860VAE routers, check the DSL Link LED.
Connecting Power over Ethernet
Warning
This unit might have more than one power supply connection. All connections must be removed to
de-energize the unit. Statement 1028
Warning
This product must be connected to a power-over-ethernet (PoE) IEEE 802.3af compliant power source
or an IEC60950 compliant limited power source. Statement 353
Figure 3-24 shows how to connect the 48-VDC Power over Ethernet (PoE) power adapter to your router.
The PoE adapter provides power to ports 0 and 1 of the 4-port 10/100 FE switch on the Cisco 880 series
routers and ports 0,1, 2, and 3 of the 8-port 10/100 FE switch on the Cisco 890 series routers.
Note
The router must also be connected to an AC power outlet through a 12-VDC adapter. To connect the
router to an AC outlet, see the“Connecting the AC Adapter” section on page 3-28.
Note
Be sure that the internal PoE is enabled for this connection procedure to work.
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Connecting the AC Adapter
Figure 3-24
Connecting PoE for the Cisco 880 and the Cisco 890 Series Routers
1
4
5
3
2
2
6
1
48-VDC PoE input jack
4
AC plug
2
Power cord
5
12-VDC input power-jack plug
3
Power adapter—48 VDC
6
Power adapter—12 VDC
231995
4
The Cisco 880 series ISRs with embedded WLAN antennas require a single external power supply: a
30-W power supply for non-POE-enabled routers or a 60-W power supply for POE-enabled routers. For
the back panels of some of these routers, see Figure 1-17 and Figure 1-19.
Connecting the AC Adapter
Warning
The device is designed to work with TN power systems. Statement 19
Warning
This product relies on the building’s installation for short-circuit (overcurrent) protection. Ensure that
the protective device is rated not greater than:
120 VAC, 20 A U.S. (240 VAC, 16 to 20 A international). Statement 1005
Warning
This unit might have more than one power supply connection. All connections must be removed to
de-energize the unit. Statement 1028
Note
The Cisco 892FSP utilizes a single 4-pin power connector type. Figure 3-27 shows the pin number
assignment of the Cisco 892FSP Power Adapter Connector.
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Connecting the AC Adapter
To connect your Cisco 860 series, Cisco 880 series, or the Cisco 890FSP ISR to an AC power outlet,
follow these steps:
Step 1
Connect the router to an AC power outlet as shown in Figure 3-25.To connect the Cisco 892FSP router,
see Figure 3-26.
Figure 3-25
Connecting the AC Adapter
1
2
3
231996
4
1
12-VDC plug
3
Power adapter—12 VDC
2
Power cord
4
AC plug
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Connecting the AC Adapter
Figure 3-26
Connecting the AC Adapter for the Cisco 892FSP
7
6
G E LA N
5
C O N S O LE
G E W AN
G E W AN
C isco 892FSP
4
SFP
R ESET
9
8
AU X
8
12VD C
2.5A
1
2
4
343746
3
1
12-VDC plug
3
Power adapter—12 VDC
2
Power Adapter Cord
4
AC Plug
Figure 3-27
Cisco 892FSP, 896VA, 897VA, and 898EA Power Adapter Connector Pin Assignment
Pin 4
Pin 2
284800
Pin 3
Pin 1
Pin 1
Ground
Pin 3
+12 V
Pin 2
1
Pin 4
NC
NC
1. NC = No Connection.
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Connecting the AC Adapter
Step 2
To secure the power cord to the router, attach the power lock clip to the power cord, slide the clip to the
end of the DC plug, and secure the retaining clip into the router chassis. See Figure 3-28.
Figure 3-28
Securing the Power Cord
3
2
4
270659
1
1
Power lock clip
3
DC plug
2
Power cord
4
Lock holes on either side of the power
connector
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Connecting an FXS Line
Step 3
Snap the latches into the holes on either side of the power connector. See Figure 3-29.
Figure 3-29
Power Lock Clip Latched Into the Holes on Either Side of the Power Connector
1
4
3
Note
270800
2
1
Power lock clip
3
Power adapter
2
Power cord
4
AC plug
Figure 3-26 shows how to connect the AC power outlet for the Cisco 892FSP.
Connecting an FXS Line
Use a standard straight-through RJ-11 modular telephone cable to connect a Foreign Exchange Service
(FXS) port to a telephone or fax machine.
Warning
This equipment contains a ring signal generator (ringer), which is a source of hazardous voltage. Do
not touch the RJ-11 (phone) port wires (conductors), the conductors of a cable connected to the RJ-11
port, or the associated circuit-board when the ringer is active. The ringer is activated by an incoming
call. Statement 1042
Warning
Hazardous network voltages are present in WAN ports regardless of whether power to the unit is OFF
or ON. To avoid electric shock, use caution when working near WAN ports. When detaching cables,
detach the end away from the unit first. Statement 1026
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Connecting an FXS Line
Warning
For connections outside the building where the equipment is installed, the following ports must be
connected through an approved network termination unit with integral circuit protection: FXS.
Statement 1044
To connect the FXS line, follow these steps:
Step 1
Connect one end of the straight-through RJ-11 cable to the FXS port. Figure 3-30 shows an FXS line
connection.
Figure 3-30
Connecting an FXS Line
1
2
241907
3
Fax machine
or telephone
Step 2
1
FXS port
2
RJ-11 cable
3
RJ-11 port
Connect the other end of the cable to the RJ-11 port on the fax machine or telephone.
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Connecting an FXO Line
Connecting an FXO Line
Use a straight-through RJ-11 cable to connect the FXO voice port to the PSTN or PBX through a
telephone wall outlet.
Warning
Hazardous network voltages are present in WAN ports regardless of whether power to the unit is OFF
or ON. To avoid electric shock, use caution when working near WAN ports. When detaching cables,
detach the end away from the unit first. Statement 1026
To connect the FXO line, follow these steps:
Step 1
Connect one end of the straight-through RJ-11 cable to the FXO port. See Figure 3-31.
Figure 3-31
Connecting an FXO Line
2
1
270542
3
Step 2
1
FXO port
2
RJ-11 cable
3
Telephone outlet
Connect the other end of the RJ-11 cable to a telephone wall outlet.
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Connecting a Voice ISDN BRI Line
Note
If you have specified the use of a private line automatic ringdown (PLAR) off-premises extension (OPX)
connection mode for an FXO voice port (with loop resistance less than 8000 Ohm), you must ensure that
the soft-offhook option is enabled on the port.
This option allows a stepped offhook resistance during seizure, which avoids overloading the circuit
during offhook in the event that ringing voltage is present on the circuit at the same time as the trunk
seizure. The stepped offhook resistance is initially set to 800 Ohms, then adjusts to 50 Ohms when
ringing voltage is not present.
To enable the soft-offhook command on the port, and to access the connection command with plar opx
syntax, see the Cisco Command Lookup Tool.
Connecting a Voice ISDN BRI Line
Use a straight-through RJ-45 cable to connect the voice BRI port to the ISDN network through a
telephone outlet or other device.
Caution
To prevent damage to the router, be sure to connect the BRI cable to the BRI connector only and not to
any other RJ-45 connector.
To connect the voice BRI line, follow these steps:
Step 1
Connect one end of a straight-through RJ-45–to–RJ-45 cable to the Voice BRI port.
Note
When the interface is configured as NT and is connecting to a TE device, use a crossover cable.
See Table A-13.
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Connecting a Voice ISDN BRI Line
Figure 3-32 shows a voice BRI line connection.
Figure 3-32
Connecting a Voice BRI Line
1
2
241906
3
Step 2
1
Voice BRI port
2
RJ-45 cable
3
Telephone outlet
Connect the other end of the cable to the RJ-45 telephone outlet or other device.
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Connecting a Small Form-Factor Pluggable Module
Connecting a Small Form-Factor Pluggable Module
This section describes how to connect and remove a small form-factor (SFP) module and contains the
following information:
•
Safety Warnings, page 3-37
•
Installing an SFP Module, page 3-38
•
Removing an SFP Module, page 3-38
•
Online Insertion and Removal, page 3-39
Safety Warnings
Laser Safety Warnings
Optical SFPs use a small laser to generate the fiber-optic signal. Keep the optical transmit and receive
ports covered whenever a cable is not connected to the port.
Warning
Invisible laser radiation may be emitted from disconnected fibers or connectors. Do not stare into
beams or view directly with optical instruments. Statement 1051
Warning
Do not stare into the laser beam. Statement 1010
Warning
Invisible laser radiation present. Statement 1016
Warning
Ultimate disposal of this product should be handled according to all national laws and regulations.
Statement 1040
Warning
Invisible laser radiation may be emitted from the end of the unterminated fiber cable or connector. Do
not view directly with optical instruments. Viewing the laser output with certain optical instruments
(for example, eye loupes, magnifiers, and microscopes) within a distance of 100 mm may pose an eye
hazard. Statement 1056
Warning
Use of controls, adjustments, or performing procedures other than those specified may result in
hazardous radiation exposure. Statement 1057
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Connecting a Small Form-Factor Pluggable Module
Installing an SFP Module
To connect and secure the SFP module, follow these steps:
Step 1
Tip
Slide the SFP into the SFP port connector until it locks into position (see Figure 3-33).
If the SFP uses a bale-clasp latch (see Figure 3-33), the handle should be on top of the SFP module.
Installing an SFP Module
94126
Figure 3-33
Caution
Step 2
Do not remove the optical port plugs from the SFP until you are ready to connect cabling.
Connect the network cable to the SFP module.
Removing an SFP Module
Follow these steps to remove the SFP module from a Cisco 892F series router:
Step 1
Warning
Caution
Step 2
Note
Disconnect all cables from the SFP.
Invisible laser radiation may be emitted from disconnected fibers or connectors. Do not stare into
beams or view directly with optical instruments. Statement 1051
The latching mechanism used on many SFPs locks the SFP into place when cables are connected. Do not
pull on the cabling in an attempt to remove the SFP.
Disconnect the SFP latch. See Figure 3-34.
SFP modules use various latch designs to secure the module in the SFP port. Latch designs are not linked
to SFP model or technology type. For information on the SFP technology type and model, see the label
on the side of the SFP.
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Connecting the Router
Connecting a Small Form-Factor Pluggable Module
Figure 3-34
Figure 5-42 Disconnecting SFP Latch Mechanisms
1
2
3
4
A
117722
B
Tip
Step 3
1
Sliding latch
3
Bale-clasp latch
2
Swing and slide latch
4
Plastic collar latch
Use a pen, screwdriver, or other small straight tool to gently release a bale-clasp handle if you cannot
reach it with your fingers.
Grasp the SFP on both sides and remove it from the router.
Online Insertion and Removal
Online insertion and removal (OIR) of the SFP module is supported on the Cisco 892F ISRs.
Note
If an SFP module is inserted with auto-failover or SFP media-type already configured, the port is forced
to the speed and duplex capability of the SFP. For a 100 base SFP, the speed is set to 100 and duplex can
be configured to either half or full. For a 1000 base SFP, the speed is set to 1000 and duplex is set to full.
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Chapter 3
Connecting the Router
Verifying Connections
Verifying Connections
To verify that all devices are properly connected to the router, first turn on all the connected devices,
then check the LEDs. To verify router operation, refer to Table 3-3.
For the full LED descriptions, see the “LEDs” section on page 1-30.
Table 3-3
Verifying the Router Operation
Power and Link
LEDs to Check
Normal Patterns
Power
OK
On when power is supplied to the router.
To servers, PCs,
LAN 0, LAN 1,
workstations, or an LAN 2, or LAN 3
external Ethernet
switch connected to
the LAN ports
(FE01, FE1, FE2, or
FE3)
On when the FE LAN port is physically connected to a
server, PC, workstation, or external Ethernet switch.
To FE WAN line
On when the WAN Ethernet carrier has detected status.
WAN FE4
Blinks when receiving or transmitting data.
2
xDSL CD
Green when the line is connected to the xDSL DSLAM3.
xDSL Data
Green when receiving or sending data.
Blinks when line is in training mode.
ATM
898EA only
Green when ATM mode is selected.
EFM
898EA only
Green when EFM mode is selected.
To ISDN line
Data BRI LNK
Green when the ISDN line is connected.
Data BRI B1 and
B2
Green when the channel is connected.
WWAN5
Green when service is established.
To xDSL line
3G4
Slow blinking when searching for service.
RSSI
6
Amber when service is not established.
Green when signal strength is high.
Off or slow blinking when signal strength is low.
Fast blinking when signal strength is medium.
CDMA
GSM
9
8
7
Green when service is established.
Green when service is established.
To PPP clients
PPP
Green when either a PPPoE10 or PPPoA11 client is running.
To VPN12 tunnel
VPN
Green when a crypto session is running.
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Verifying Connections
Table 3-3
Verifying the Router Operation (continued)
Power and Link
LEDs to Check
Normal Patterns
To wireless LAN
WLAN LINK
Wireless LAN link status:
WLAN 2.4 GHz
WLAN 5.0 GHz
PoE14
PoE 0 (880 and
890 series only)
PoE 1 (880 and
890 series only)
•
Green if at least one client is associated.
•
Off if no client is associated.
Wireless LAN 2.4-GHz status:
•
Green when radio is connected, SSID13 is configured,
signal is being transmitted, and client is associated.
•
Slow blinking when radio is connected, SSID is
configured, and signal is being transmitted.
Wireless LAN 5.0-GHz status:
•
Green when radio is connected, SSID is configured,
signal is being transmitted, and client is associated.
•
Slow blinking when radio is connected, SSID is
configured, and signal is being transmitted.
PoE power status:
•
Green when connected and powered.
•
Amber when there is a fault with the inline power
supply.
PoE 2 (890 series
only)
PoE 3 (890 series
only)
SFP15
EN
Green when the interface is up.
S
Blinking green indicates port speed. Slow blinking for
100Base SFPs and fast blinking for 1000Base SFPs.
To LAN GE/FE line LAN
(860VAE models
only)
Blinking when there is LAN activity (traffic in either
direction).
Off when the link is down.
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Connecting the Router
Verifying Connections
Table 3-3
Verifying the Router Operation (continued)
Power and Link
LEDs to Check
Normal Patterns
To DSL line
(860VAE models
only)
DSL LINK
On when DSL WAN mode is selected and DSL training
complete.
Blinking when DSL WAN mode is selected but incomplete
DSL LinkUp state such as in-training (slow initially, fast
when almost connected), or controller "OFF", or no cable
attached to DSL connector.
Off when the device is powered off; or GE WAN mode is
selected.
DSL ACT
On when the DSL interface is up.
Blinking when there is DSL WAN activity (traffic in either
direction).
Faster blinking when there is heavier traffic.
Off when the device is powered off or the DSL WAN
interface is down.
To WAN GE line
(860VAE models
only)
GE Mode
On when GE WAN mode is selected.
Off when the device is powered off or when DSL WAN
mode is selected.
GE ACT
On when the GE WAN interface is up.
Blinking when there is GE WAN activity (traffic in either
direction).
Off when the device is powered off or when the GE WAN
interface is down.
1. FE = Fast Ethernet.
2. xDSL = General term referring to various forms of DSL, including ADSL (asymmetric digital subscriber line), VDSL
(very-high-data-rate digital subscriber line), and G.SHDSL.
3. DSLAM = digital subscriber line access multiplexer.
4. 3G = Third-Generation.
5. WWAN = wireless WAN.
6. RSSI = Received Signal Strength Indicator.
7. CDMA = code division multiple access.
8. GSM = Global System for Mobile Communications.
9. PPP = Point-to-Point Protocol.
10. PPPoE = PPP over Ethernet.
11. PPPoA = PPP over ATM.
12. VPN = Virtual Private Network.
13. SSID = service set identifier.
14. PoE = Power over Ethernet.
15. SFP = small-form-factor pluggable.
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CH A P T E R
4
Initial Configuration
This chapter provides instructions for initial configuration of the Cisco 860 series, 880 series, and 890
series Integrated Services Routers (ISRs). For the initial configuration, we recommend using
Cisco Configuration Professional (CP) Express. Cisco CP Express is a web-based graphical user
interface that guides you through initial configuration.
You may also initially configure your router by using the Cisco IOS command-line interface (CLI) or by
using the setup command facility. To create the initial configuration, the setup command facility prompts
you for basic information about your router and network.
This chapter contains the following sections:
Note
•
Cisco Configuration Professional Express, page 4-1
•
Cisco IOS CLI, page 4-1
•
Setup Command Facility, page 4-3
•
Verifying the Initial Configuration, page 4-5
•
Initial Configuration of the Wireless Access Point, page 4-6
Some SKUs may not include a default configuration file. If your router does not have a default
configuration file, go to the “Setup Command Facility” section on page 3 to configure the initial router
settings.
Cisco Configuration Professional Express
After you connect the cables and power up the router, we recommend that you use the Cisco CP Express
web-based application to configure the initial router settings.
For instructions on how to use Cisco CP Express to configure the router see Cisco CP Express User’s
Guide.
Cisco IOS CLI
To configure the initial router settings by using the Cisco IOS CLI, you must set up a console connection.
For instructions on how to set up a console connection, see the “Connecting a Terminal or PC to the
Console Port” section on page 3-9.
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Chapter 4
Initial Configuration
Cisco IOS CLI
To configure the initial router settings using the Cisco IOS CLI, follow these steps:
Step 1
Set up a console connection to your router. The following message is displayed:
...
router con0 is now available
Step 2
Press Return. The following message is displayed:
Cisco Configuration Professional Express (Cisco CP Express) is installed on this device.
This feature requires the one-time use of the username "username1"
with the password "password1." The default username and password have a privilege level of
15.
Please change these publicly known initial credentials using Cisco CP Express or the Cisco
IOS CLI.
Here are the Cisco IOS commands.
username <myuser> privilege 15 secret 0 <mypassword>
no username username1
Replace <myuser> and <mypassword> with the username and password you want to use.
For more information about Cisco CP please follow the instructions in the QUICK START
GUIDE for your router...
...
User Access Verification
Username:
Step 3
Enter the username username1, and press Return or Enter. The following prompt is displayed:
Password:
Step 4
Enter the password password1, and press Return or Enter. The following prompt is displayed:
Router#
A message is displayed that is similar to the first warning message. The message directs you to change
the username and password.
You are now in privileged EXEC mode.
Note
Step 5
You must change the username and password before you log off the router. You cannot use the
username username1 or password password1 after you log off from this session.
Enter configuration mode using the following commands.
Router#
Router#config t
Router(config)#
Router(config)#username username privilege 15 secret 0 password
Step 6
To change the username and password, enter the following at the prompt:
username username privilege 15 secret 0 password
The username and password are the username and password that you determine.
To continue using the Cisco IOS CLI for initial configuration, see the applicable configuration
procedures in Cisco 860 Series, Cisco 880 Series, and Cisco 890 Series Integrated Services Routers
Software Configuration Guide.
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Initial Configuration
Setup Command Facility
Note
Step 7
Save your configuration changes regularly to avoid losing them during resets, power cycles, or
power outages. Use the copy running-config startup-config command at the privileged EXEC
mode prompt (Router#) to save the configuration to NVRAM.
Verify the initial configuration. See the “Verifying the Initial Configuration” section on page 4-5.
Setup Command Facility
The setup command facility guides you through the configuration process by prompting you for the
specific information that is needed to configure your system. Use the setup command facility to
configure a hostname for the router, to set passwords, and to configure an interface for communication
with the management network.
To use the setup command facility, you must set up a console connection with the router and enter the
privileged EXEC mode.
Note
For instructions on how to set up a console connection, see the “Connecting a Terminal or PC to
the Console Port” section on page 3-9.
To configure the initial router settings by using the setup command facility, follow these steps:
Step 1
Set up a console connection to your router, and enter privileged EXEC mode. For instructions on how to
enter privileged EXEC mode, see Step 1 through Step 4 in the “Cisco IOS CLI” section on page 4-1.
Step 2
In privileged EXEC mode, at the prompt, enter setup.
yourname# setup
The following message is displayed:
--- System Configuration Dialog --Continue with configuration dialog? [yes/no]:
You are now in the setup command facility.
The prompts in the setup command facility vary, depending on your router model, on the installed
interface modules, and on the software image. The following steps and the user entries (in bold) are
shown as examples only.
Note
Step 3
If you make a mistake while using the setup command facility, you can exit and run the setup
command facility again. Press Ctrl-C, and enter the setup command at the privileged EXEC
mode prompt (Router#). For more information on using the setup command facility, see “The
Setup Command” chapter in Cisco IOS Configuration Fundamentals Command Reference,
Release 12.2T.
To proceed using the setup command facility, enter yes.
Continue with configuration dialog? [yes/no]: yes
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Setup Command Facility
Step 4
When the following messages appear, enter yes to enter basic management setup.
At any point you may enter a question mark '?' for help.
Use ctrl-c to abort configuration dialog at any prompt.
Default settings are in square brackets '[]'.
Basic management setup configures only enough connectivity
for management of the system, extended setup will ask you
to configure each interface on the system
Would you like to enter basic management setup? [yes/no]: yes
Step 5
Enter a hostname for the router (this example uses Router).
Configuring global parameters:
Enter host name [Router]: Router
Step 6
Enter an enable secret password. This password is encrypted (more secure) and cannot be seen when
viewing the configuration.
The enable secret is a password used to protect access to
privileged EXEC and configuration modes. This password, after
entered, becomes encrypted in the configuration.
Enter enable secret: xxxxxx
Step 7
Enter an enable password that is different from the enable secret password. This password is not
encrypted (less secure) and can be seen when viewing the configuration.
The enable password is used when you do not specify an
enable secret password, with some older software versions, and
some boot images.
Enter enable password: xxxxxx
Step 8
Enter the virtual terminal password, which prevents unauthenticated access to the router through ports
other than the console port.
The virtual terminal password is used to protect
access to the router over a network interface.
Enter virtual terminal password: xxxxxx
Step 9
Respond to the following prompts as appropriate for your network.
Configure SNMP Network Management? [yes]:
Community string [public]:
A summary of the available interfaces is displayed.
Step 10
Choose one of the available interfaces for connecting the router to the management network.
Enter interface name used to connect to the
management network from the above interface summary: fastethernet4
Step 11
Respond to the following prompts as appropriate for your network.
Configuring interface FastEthernet4:
Use the 100 Base-TX (RJ-45) connector? [yes]: yes
Operate in full-duplex mode? [no]: yes
Configure IP on this interface? [yes]: yes
IP address for this interface: 172.1.2.3
Subnet mask for this interface [255.255.0.0] : 255.255.0.0
Class B network is 172.1.0.0, 26 subnet bits; mask is /16
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Initial Configuration
Verifying the Initial Configuration
The configuration is displayed:
The following configuration command script was created:
hostname Router
enable secret 5 $1$D5P6$PYx41/lQIASK.HcSbfO5q1
enable password xxxxxx
line vty 0 4
password xxxxxx
snmp-server community public
!
no ip routing
!
interface FastEthernet4
no shutdown
speed 100
duplex auto
ip address 172.1.2.3 255.255.0.0
!
Step 12
Respond to the following prompts. Enter 2 to save the initial configuration.
[0] Go to the IOS command prompt without saving this config.
[1] Return back to the setup without saving this config.
[2] Save this configuration to nvram and exit.
Enter your selection [2]: 2
Building configuration...
Use the enabled mode 'configure' command to modify this configuration.
Press RETURN to get started! RETURN
The user prompt is displayed.
Router>
Step 13
Verify the initial configuration. See the “Verifying the Initial Configuration” section on page 4-5 for
verification procedures.
After the initial configuration file is created, you can use the Cisco IOS CLI to perform additional
configuration.
Verifying the Initial Configuration
To verify that the new interfaces are operating correctly, perform the following tests:
•
To verify that the interfaces and line protocol are in the correct state—up or down—enter the show
interfaces command.
•
To display a summary status of the interfaces configured for IP, enter the show ip interface brief
command.
•
To verify that you configured the correct hostname and password, enter the show configuration
command.
After you complete and verify the initial configuration, you can configure your Cisco router for specific
functions.
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Chapter 4
Initial Configuration
Initial Configuration of the Wireless Access Point
Initial Configuration of the Wireless Access Point
The embedded wireless access point (AP) runs its own IOS. You can initially configure the embedded
wireless AP by using one of the following methods:
•
Cisco Configuration Professional (CP) Express
•
Setup command facility on the embedded wireless device
For information on how to do basic wireless configuration on your router see the “Basic Wireless
Device” chapter of the Cisco 860 Series, Cisco 880, and Cisco 890 Series Integrated Services Routers
Software Configuration Guide.
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A P P E N D I X
A
Technical Specifications
This appendix provides router, port, and cabling specifications for the Cisco 860 series, Cisco 880 series,
and Cisco 890 series Integrated Services Routers (ISRs). It contains the following sections:
Warning
•
Router Specifications, page A-2
•
Wireless Access Point, page A-3
•
FE and GE Port Pinouts, page A-3
•
Console and Auxiliary Port Connector Pinouts, page A-4
•
FXS and FXO Port Connector Pinouts, page A-5
•
VDSL2 Port Connector Pinouts, page A-5
•
ADSL2+ Port Connector Pinouts, page A-5
•
V.92 Port Connector Pinouts, page A-6
•
G.SHDSL Port Connector Pinouts, page A-6
•
Data BRI Port Connector Pinouts, page A-7
•
Voice ISDN BRI Interface Pin Numbers and Functions, page A-7
•
SFP Port Connector Pinouts, page A-8
•
Cable Specifications, page A-8
Ultimate disposal of this product should be handled according to all national laws and regulations.
Statement 1040
Note
For compliance and safety information, see Regulatory Compliance and Safety Information Roadmap
that was shipped with the router and Regulatory Compliance and Safety Information for Cisco 800 Series
and SOHO Series Routers.
Note
The product has some color variation on the Power Pin. This will not impact product performance or
reliability.
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Appendix A
Technical Specifications
Router Specifications
Router Specifications
Table A-1 lists the system specifications for the routers.
Table A-1
Router Specifications
Design Specification
(all models except
Cisco 860VAE series)
Design Specification
Cisco 860VAE series
Dimensions with antenna and rubber
feet (H x W x D)
1.9 x 12.8 x 10.4 in.
1.75 x 9.5 x 9 in.
Weight (not including desktop power
supply)
5.5 lb (2.5 kg), maximum
3 lb (1.4 kg)
The total weight depends
on customer-selected
options.
Nonoperating temperature
–4 to 149°F (–20 to 65°C)
–4 to 149°F (–20 to 65°C)
Nonoperating humidity
5 to 95% relative humidity
5 to 95% relative humidity
Nonoperating altitude
0 to 15,000 ft (4570 m)
0 to 15,000 ft (4570 m)
Operating temperature
32 to 104°F (0 to 40°C)
32 to 104°F (0 to 40°C)
Operating humidity
10 to 85% relative humidity 10 to 85% relative humidity
Operating altitude
0 to 10,000 ft (3000 m)
0 to 10,000 ft (3000 m)
Acoustic: Sound Pressure
(Typical/Maximum)
Low speed 31.4 dBa
High speed 44.1 dBa
N/A, no fan
Acoustic: Sound Power
(Typical/Maximum)
Low speed 38.9 dBA
High speed 51.7 dBa
N/A, no fan
Input voltage
100 to 240 VAC Nominal
100 to 240 VAC Nominal
Input frequency
47 to 63 Hz
47 to 63 Hz
Power output
60 W, maximum
30 W, maximum
Output voltages
+12 VDC
+12 VDC
Input voltage
85 to 264 VAC
not supported
Input frequency
47 to 63 Hz
Power output
80 W, maximum
Output voltage
–48 VDC
Description
Physical Dimensions
Environmental Operating Ranges
Acoustic
Router Power Adapter
Inline Power-over-Ethernet Adapter
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Technical Specifications
Wireless Access Point
Wireless Access Point
Table A-2 lists the specifications for the wireless access point (AP).
Table A-2
Wireless Access Point Specifications
Description
Design Specification
Radio technology
IEEE 802.11n draft 2.0 standard compliant. 2x3
MIMO1 radio. Backward compatible with
802.11b/g and 802.11a (Cisco 890 series routers).
Operating frequency
Cisco 860 series and 880 series ISRs
2.4-GHz radio band
Cisco 890 series ISRs
2.4 and 5-GH radio bands
Channels
Country-specific 20 and 40 MHz
PHY Data rate
802.11b up to 11 Mb/s
802.11g up to 54 Mb/s
802.11n up to 300 Mb/s
1. MIMO = Multiple Input/Multiple Output.
FE and GE Port Pinouts
Table A-3 describes the RJ-45 connector pinouts for Fast Ethernet (FE) ports with Power over Ethernet
(PoE). Some models support PoE using an optional module, and some models do not support PoE. For
ports that do not support PoE, pins 4, 5, 7, and 8 are not connected.
•
Cisco 860VAE and 860VAE-K9 ISRs do not support PoE.
•
Cisco 880 series ISRs can include an optional PoE module that provides power to 802.3af-compliant
devices connected to FE ports 0 and 1.
•
Cisco 890 series ISRs can include an optional PoE module that provides power to 802.3af-compliant
devices connected to FE ports 0, 1, 2, and 3.
Table A-3
Ethernet FE LAN Port Pinouts
Pin
Function
1
RX+1
2
RX–
3
TX+2
4
PoE—optional
5
PoE—optional
6
TX–
7
PoE—optional
8
PoE—optional
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Appendix A
Technical Specifications
Console and Auxiliary Port Connector Pinouts
1. RX = Receive
2. TX = Transmit
Table A-4 describes the RJ-45 connector pinouts for the Gigabit Ethernet (GE) ports of the Cisco
860VAE and 860VAE-K9 ISRs.
Table A-4
Ethernet GE Port Pinouts
Pin
GE Signal
(LAN and WAN)
1
Tx A+1
2
Tx A-
3
Rx B+2
4
Tx C+
5
Tx C-
6
Rx B-
7
Rx D+
8
Rx D-
1. TX = Transmit
2. RX = Receive
Console and Auxiliary Port Connector Pinouts
Table A-5 lists the pinouts for the console and auxiliary port connectors.
Table A-5
Console and Auxiliary Port Connector Pinouts
RJ-45 Pin
Function
1
RTS
2
DTR
3
TXD
4
GND
5
GND
6
RXD
7
DSR
8
CTS
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FXS and FXO Port Connector Pinouts
FXS and FXO Port Connector Pinouts
Table A-6 lists the FXS and FXO connector pinouts.
Table A-6
FXS and FXO Connector Pinouts (RJ-11-to-RJ-45)
Pin
Signal
1
NC
2
NC
3
TIP
4
RING
5
NC
6
NC
VDSL2 Port Connector Pinouts
Table A-7 lists the VDSL2 connector pinouts.
Table A-7
VDSL2 Connector Pinouts (RJ-11-to-RJ-45)
RJ-11 Pin
Function
1
Unused
2
Unused
3
TIP
4
RING
5
Unused
6
Unused
ADSL2+ Port Connector Pinouts
Table A-8 lists the ADSL2+ connector pinouts.
Table A-8
ADSL2+ Connector Pinouts (RJ-11)
RJ-11 Pin
Function
1
Unused
2
Unused
3
TIP
4
RING
5
Unused
6
Unused
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Appendix A
Technical Specifications
V.92 Port Connector Pinouts
V.92 Port Connector Pinouts
Table A-9 lists the V.92 connector pinouts.
Table A-9
V.92 Connector Pinouts (RJ-11-to-RJ-45)
RJ-11 Pin
Function
1
Unused
2
Unused
3
TIP
4
RING
5
Unused
6
Unused
G.SHDSL Port Connector Pinouts
Table A-10 lists the pinouts for the symmetrical high-speed DSL (G.SHDSL) WAN port for two-pair
products, including the following router model(s):
•
C888
Table A-10
G.SHDSL WAN Port Pinouts for Two-Pair Products
Pin
Function
1
Unused
2
TIP (Port1)
3
TIP (Port0)
4
RING (Port0)
5
RING (Port1)
6
Unused
Table A-11 lists the pinouts for the symmetrical high-speed DSL (G..SHDSL) WAN port for four-pair
products, including the following router models:
•
C888E
•
C888EW
•
C888EA
Table A-11
G.SHDSL WAN Port Pinouts for Four-Pair Products
Pin
Function
1
TIP (Port1)
2
RING (Port1)
3
TIP (Port2)
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Technical Specifications
Data BRI Port Connector Pinouts
Table A-11
G.SHDSL WAN Port Pinouts for Four-Pair Products (continued)
Pin
Function
4
TIP (Port0)
5
RING (Port0)
6
RING (Port2)
7
TIP (Port3)
8
RING (Port3)
Data BRI Port Connector Pinouts
Table A-12 lists the pinouts for the Data BRI port.
Table A-12
Data BRI Port Pinouts
Pin
Function
1
Unused
2
Unused
3
TXP
4
RXP
5
TXN
6
TXN
7
Unused
8
Unused
Voice ISDN BRI Interface Pin Numbers and Functions
Table A-13 lists the interface pin numbers and functions for the voice ISDN BRI port.
Table A-13
Interface Pin Numbers and Functions
ISDN BRI NT/TE Card
NT Interface1
TE Interface2
Pin 3/T+
Pin 3/R+
Pin 3/T+
Pin 4/R+
Pin 4/T+
Pin 4/R+
Pin 5/R-
Pin 5/T-
Pin 5/R-
Pin 6/T-
Pin 6/R-
Pin 6/T-
1. Use a straight-through cable for NT interfaces.
2. Use a crossover cable for TE interfaces.
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Technical Specifications
SFP Port Connector Pinouts
SFP Port Connector Pinouts
Table A-14 lists the pinouts for the SFP port.
Table A-14
SFP Port Pinouts
Pin
Function
1
TX Ground
2
TX Fault
3
TX disable
4
Module definition 2
5
Module definition 1
6
Module definition 0
7
Rate Select
8
Loss of signal
9
Receiver ground
10
Receiver ground
11
Receiver ground
12
Inverted received data out
13
Received data out
14
Receiver ground
15
Receiver power
16
Transmitter power
17
Transmitter ground
18
Transmit data in
19
Inverted transmit data in
20
Transmitter ground
Cable Specifications
This section provides specifications for the following Ethernet cables:
•
Straight-through cable
•
Crossover cable
Because of the autocrossover (autosensing) function, both straight-through and crossover cables can be
used for the Ethernet LAN port.
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Appendix A
Technical Specifications
Cable Specifications
Ethernet Cable Specifications
Table A-15 lists the specifications that apply to both straight-through and crossover Ethernet cables.
Table A-15
Ethernet Cable Specifications
Type
Category
10BASE-T
Category 3 or 5
100BASE-T
Category 5 or higher
1000BASE-T
Category 5 or higher
Maximum Cable Length
The maximum length for the Ethernet cables that connect equipment to the router is 328 feet
(100 meters). This length is also the maximum distance between the router and the equipment connected
to it.
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Appendix A
Technical Specifications
Cable Specifications
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