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Edimax BR-6104K

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Comments to date: 2. Page 1 of 1. Average Rating:
jscudder 12:51pm on Friday, October 1st, 2010 
great router Easy to setup easy to instal smoooth run.Good for the money some small problem when reset but get back on line when try more than once
AllenJB 1:20pm on Wednesday, August 11th, 2010 
EASY EDIMAX TOOK 3 MINUTES TO SET UP AND NETWORK AN IMAC AND PC LAPTOP,I DID NOT LOAD ANY OF THE SOFTWARE. EASY EDIMAX TOOK 3 MINUTES TO SET UP AND NETWORK AN IMAC AND PC LAPTOP,I DID NOT LOAD ANY OF THE SOFTWARE.

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doc0

Broadband Router

Broadband Router 1 WAN Port + 4 Port Switch

BR-6104K

lP Sharing The NAT/NAPT function lets you share the ADSL line to all the Intranet users (support up to 253 users). It also provides virtual server and virtual DMZ functions to let your internal servers be accessed from the Internet. Supports Special Applications The router can let you setup trigger ports of special applications, and let you utilize Internet services smoothly. Anti-DoS SPI Firewall The SPI (Stateful Packet Inspection) firewall can protect your Intranet PCs from illegal access and many kinds of DoS attacks from the Internet, and alert you by e-mail in the first time if some event happens. It also provides Internet access control function. Virtual Server and DMZ The virtual server and DMZ function let you setup your servers in the Intranet and still can provide services to the Internet users. UPnP UPnP let you configure Internet connection easily and use special Internet applications more smoothly. DHCP Automatically assgin IPs to the Intranet PCs. Web Configuration You can configure the router through the friendly Web user interface with a browser.
Features NAT/NAPT IP Sharing SPI Anti-DoS Firewall Virtual Server Virtual DMZ Supports UPnP Supports DDNS (DynDNS/TZO) Supports Special Applications (Port Triggers) VPN Pass Through (IPSec/PPTP/L2TP) Obtains WAN IP by PPPoE/Static IP/PPTP/DHCP/L2TP DHCP Server Web User Interface (Remote Configuration) System Status (Port Connectivity, DHCP MAC/IP Mapping) Security Log Traffic Statistics Firmware Upgrade

Specification

Product CPU Flash

Edimax Worldwide

BR-6104K ADMtek 5120P (170MHz MIPS R4000) 2 MB NOR Flash 16 MB SDRAM 54 Mbps 10/100M UTP Port x 1 10/100M UTP Port x 4 270g 12V DC, 0.5A Linear Power Adaptor 30(H)*187(W)*100(D) mm 10~40
RAM Throughput WAN Port LAN Ports Weight Power Dimension Temperature Humidity Certification
10~90% (Non-Condensing) FCC Class B, CE Mark, C-Tick

doc1

8: Reboot the PC. Your PC will now obtain an IP address automatically from your Broadband Routers DHCP server.
Note: Please make sure that the Broadband routers DHCP server is the only DHCP server available on your LAN. Once youve configured your PC to obtain an IP address automatically, please proceed to Step 3

2b) Windows XP

1: Click the Start button and select Settings, then click Network Connections. The Network Connections window will appear. 2: Double-click Local Area Connection icon. The Local Area Connection window will appear. 3: Check your list of Network Components. You should see Internet Protocol [TCP/IP] on your list. Select it and click the Properties button. 4: In the Internet Protocol (TCP/IP) Properties window, select Obtain an IP address automatically and Obtain DNS server address automatically as shown on the following screen.
5: Click OK to confirm the setting. Your PC will now obtain an IP address automatically from your Broadband Routers DHCP server. Note: Please make sure that the Broadband routers DHCP server is the only DHCP server available on your LAN. Once youve configured your PC to obtain an IP address automatically, please proceed to Step 3.

2c) Windows 2000

1: Click the Start button and select Settings, then click Control Panel. The Control Panel window will appear. 2: Double-click Network and Dial-up Connections icon. In the Network and Dial-up Connection window, double-click Local Area Connection icon. The Local Area Connection window will appear. 3: In the Local Area Connection window, click the Properties button. 4: Check your list of Network Components. You should see Internet Protocol [TCP/IP] on your list. Select it and click the Properties button. 5: In the Internet Protocol (TCP/IP) Properties window, select Obtain an IP address automatically and Obtain DNS server address automatically as shown on the following screen.
6: Click OK to confirm the setting. Your PC will now obtain an IP address automatically from your Broadband Routers DHCP server.
Note: Please make sure that the Broadband routers DHCP server is the only DHCP server available on your LAN. Once youve configured your PC to obtain an IP address automatically, please proceed to Step 3.

MAC Address

Click <OK> when you have finished the configuration above. Congratulations! You have completed the configuration for the Cable Modem connection. You can start using the router now, if you wish to use some of the advance features supported by this router see chapter 2, 3, 4.

1.2 Fixed-IP xDSL

Select Fixed-IP xDSL if your ISP has given you a specific IP address for you to use. Your ISP should provide all the information required in this section.
IP Gateway IP DNS Subnet Mask
This is the IP address that your ISP has given you. This is the ISPs IP address gateway This is the ISPs DNS server IP address Enter the Subnet Mask provided by your ISP (e.g. 255.255.255.0)
Click <OK> when you have finished the configuration above. Congratulations! You have completed the configuration for the Fixed-IP x DSL connection. You can start using the router now, if you wish to use some of the advance features supported by this router see chapter 2, 3, 4.

1.3 PPPoE

Select PPPoE if your ISP requires the PPPoE protocol to connect you to the Internet. Your ISP should provide all the information required in this section.
User Name Password Service Name MTU
Enter the User Name provided by your ISP for the PPPoE connection Enter the Password provided by your ISP for the PPPoE connection This is optional. Enter the Service name should your ISP requires it, otherwise leave it blank. This is optional. You can specify the maximum size of your transmission packet to the Internet. Leave it as it is if you to not wish to set a maximum packet size. If you select Continuous, the router will always connect to the ISP. If the WAN line breaks down and links again, the router will auto-reconnect to the ISP. If you select Connect On Demand, the router will auto-connect to the ISP when someone want to use the Internet and keep connected until the WAN idle timeout. The router will close the WAN connection if the time period that no one is using the Internet exceeds the Idle Time. If you select Manual, the router will connect to ISP only when you click Connect manually from the Web user interface. The WAN connection will not disconnected due to the idle timeout. If the WAN line breaks down and latter links again, the router will not auto-connect to the ISP. You can specify an idle time threshold (minutes) for the WAN port. This means if no packets have been sent (no one using the Internet) during this specified period, the router will automatically disconnect the connection with your ISP. Note: This idle timeout function may not work due to abnormal activities of some network application software, computer virus or hacker attacks from the Internet. For example, some software sends network packets to the Internet in the background, even when you are not using the Internet. So please turn off your computer when you are not using it. This function also may not work with some ISP. So please make sure this function can work properly when you use this function in the first time, especially your ISP charge you by time used.

Click <OK> when you have finished the configuration above. Congratulations! You have completed the configuration for the PPTP connection. You can start using the router now, if you wish to use some of the advance features supported by this router see chapter 2, 3, 4.
Chapter 2 General Settings
Once you click on the General Setup button at the Home Page, you should see the screen below. If you have already configured the Quick Setup Wizard you do NOT need to configure anything thing in the General Setup screen for you to start using the Internet. The General Setup contain advanced features that allow you to configure the router to meet your networks needs such as: Address Mapping, Virtual Server, Access Control, Hacker Attack Prevention, Special Applications, DMZ and other functions.
Below is a general description of what advance functions are available for this broadband router.

Menu Description

System WAN LAN
This section allows you to set the Broadband routers system Time Zone, Password and Remote Management Administrator. This section allows you to select the connection method in order to establish a connection with your ISP (same as the Quick Setup Wizard section) You can specify the LAN segments IP address, subnet Mask, enable/disable DHCP and select an IP range for your LAN You can configure the Address Mapping, Virtual Server and Special Applications functions in this section. This allows you to specify what user/packet can pass your routers NAT. The Firewall section allows you to configure Access Control, Hacker Prevention and DMZ.

Firewall

Select one of the above five General Setup selections and proceed to the manuals relevant sub-section

2.1 System

The system screen allows you to specify a time zone, to change the system password and to specify a remote management user for the broadband router.
System Settings Time Zone Password Settings Remote Management Select the time zone of the country you are currently in. The router will set its time based on your selection. Allows you to select a password in order to access the web-based management website. You can specify a Host IP address that can perform remote management functions.

Select one of the above three system settings selections and proceed to the manuals relevant sub-section

2.1.1 Time Zone

The Time Zone allows your router to reference or base its time on the settings configured here, which will affect functions such as Log entries and Firewall settings.
Set Time Zone Time Server Address Enable Daylight Savings Start Daylight Savings Time
Select the time zone of the country you are currently in. The router will set its time based on your selection. You can manually assign time server address if the default time server dose not work. The router can also take Daylight savings into account. If you wish to use this function, you must check/tick the enable box to enable your daylight saving configuration (below). Select the period in which you wish to start daylight Savings Time
End Daylight Savings Time Select the period in which you wish to end daylight Savings Time Click <Apply> at the bottom of the screen to save the above configurations. You can now configure other advance sections or start using the router (with the advance settings in place)

2.1.2 Password Settings

You can change the password required to log into the broadband router's system web-based management. By default, there is no password. So please assign a password to the Administrator as soon as possible, and store it in a safe place. Passwords can contain 0 to 30 alphanumeric characters, and are case sensitive.
Current Password New Password Confirmed Password
Enter your current password for the remote management administrator to login to your Broadband router. Note: By default there is NO password Enter your new password Enter your new password again for verification purposes Note: If you forget your password, youll have to reset the router to the factory default (No password) with the reset button (see routers back panel)
Click <Apply> at the bottom of the screen to save the above configurations. You can now configure other advance sections or start using the router (with the advance settings in place)

2.1.3 Remote Management

The remote management function allows you to designate a host in the Internet the ability to configure the Broadband router from a remote site. Enter the designated host IP Address in the Host IP Address field.

Host Address

This is the IP address of the host in the Internet that will have management/configuration access to the Broadband router from a remote site. This means if you are at home and your home IP address has been designated the Remote Management host IP address for this router (located in your company office), then you are able to configure this router from your home. If the Host Address is left 0.0.0.0 this means anyone can access the routers web-based configuration from a remote location, providing they know the password. Click the Enabled box to enable the Remote Management function. Note: When you want to access the web-based management from a remote site, you must enter the routers WAN IP address (e.g. 10.0.0.1) into your web-browser followed by port number 8080, e.g. 10.0.0.1:8080 (see below). Youll also need to know the password set in the Password Setting screen in order to access the routers web-based management.

Port Enabled

The port number of remote management web interface. Select Enabled to enable the remote management function.

2.2 WAN

Use the WAN Settings screen if you have already configured the Quick Setup Wizard section and you would like to change your Internet connection type. The WAN Settings screen allows you to specify the type of WAN port connect you want to establish with your ISP. The WAN settings offer the following selections for the routers WAN port, Dynamic IP, PPPoE, PPTP, Static IP Address, L2TP, Telstra Big Pond, DNS and DDNS.
Dynamic IP Static IP address PPPoE PPTP L2TP Telstra Big Pond DNS DDNS
Your ISP will automatically give you an IP address Your ISP has given you an IP address already Your ISP requires PPPoE connection. Your ISP requires you to use a Point-to-Point Tunneling Protocol (PPTP) connection. Your ISP requires L2TP connection. Your ISP requires Telstra Big Pond connection. You can specify a DNS server that you wish to use You can specify a DDNS server that you wish to use and configure the user name and password provided by you DDNS service provider.
Once you have made a selection, click <More Configuration> at the bottom of the screen and proceed to the manuals relevant sub-section

2.2.1 Dynamic IP

Choose the Dynamic IP selection if your ISP will automatically give you an IP address. Some ISPs may also require that you fill in additional information such as Host Name, Domain Name and MAC address (see chapter 1 Cable Modem for more detail)

2.2.2 Static IP Address

Select Static IP address if your ISP has given you a specific IP address for you to use. Your ISP should provide all the information required in this section. (See chapter 1 Fixed IP for more detail)
2.2.3 PPPoE (PPP over Ethernet)
Select PPPoE if your ISP requires the PPPoE protocol to connect you to the Internet. Your ISP should provide all the information required in this section. (See chapter 1 PPPoE for more detail)

2.2.4 PPTP

Select PPTP if your ISP requires the PPTP protocol to connect you to the Internet. Your ISP should provide all the information required in this section. (See chapter 1 PPTP for more detail)

2.2.5 L2TP

Select L2TP if your ISP requires the L2TP protocol to connect you to the Internet. Your ISP should provide all the information required in this section.

Obtain an IP address Use the following IP address IP Address Subnet Mask Gateway User ID Password L2TP Gateway
The ISP requires you to obtain an IP address by DHCP automatically efore connecting to the L2TP server. The ISP give you a static IP to be used to connect to the L2TP server. This is the IP address that your ISP has given you to establish a L2TP connection. Enter the Subnet Mask provided by your ISP (e.g. 255.255.255.0) Enter the IP address of the ISP Gateway. Enter the User Name provided by your ISP for the PPTP connection. Sometimes called a Connection ID Enter the Password provided by your ISP for the PPTP connection If your LAN has a L2TP gateway, then enter that L2TP gateway IP address here. If you do not have a L2TP gateway then enter the ISPs Gateway IP address above If you select Continuous, the router will always connect to the ISP. If the WAN line breaks down and links again, the router will auto-reconnect to the ISP. If you select Connect On Demand, the router will auto-connect to the ISP when someone want to use the Internet and keep connected until the WAN idle timeout. The router will close the WAN connection if the time period that no one is using the Internet exceeds the Idle Time. If you select Manual, the router will connect to ISP only when you click Connect manually from the Web user interface. The WAN connection will not disconnected due to the idle timeout. If the WAN line breaks down and latter links again, the router will not auto-connect to the ISP. You can specify an idle time threshold (minutes) for the WAN port. This means if no packets have been sent (no one using the Internet) throughout this specified period, then the router will automatically disconnect the connection with your ISP. Note: This idle timeout function may not work due to abnormal activities of some network application software, computer virus or hacker attacks from the Internet. For example, some software sends network packets to the Internet in the background, even when you are not using the Internet. So please turn off your computer when you are not using it. This function also may not work with some ISP. So please make sure this function can work properly when you use this function in the first time, especially your ISP charge you by time used.

Idle Time Out

Click <OK> when you have finished the configuration above. Congratulations! You have completed the configuration for the L2TPP connection. You can start using the router now, if you wish to use some of the advance features supported by this router see chapter 2, 3, 4.

802.1d Spanning Tree

Disabled Enabled
If 802.1d Spanning Tree function is enabled, this router will use the spanning tree protocol to prevent from network loop happened in the LAN ports. You can enable or disable the DHCP server. By enabling the DHCP server the router will automatically give your LAN clients an IP address. If the DHCP is not enabled then youll have to manually set your LAN clients IP addresses; make sure the LAN Client is in the same subnet as this broadband router if you want the router to be your LAN clients default gateway The DHCP when enabled will temporarily give your LAN clients an IP address. In the Lease Time setting you can specify the time period that the DHCP lends an IP address to your LAN clients. The DHCP will change your LAN clients IP address when this time threshold period is reached You can select a particular IP address range for your DHCP server to issue IP addresses to your LAN Clients. Note: By default the IP range is from: Start IP 192.168.2.100 to End IP 192.168.2.199. If you want your PC to have a static/fixed IP address then youll have to choose an IP address outside this IP address Pool You can specify a Domain Name for your LAN

DHCP Server

Lease Time

IP Address Pool

Domain Name

2.4 NAT

Network Address Translation (NAT) allows multiple users at your local site to access the Internet through a single Public IP Address or multiple Public IP Addresses. NAT provides Firewall protection from hacker attacks and has the flexibility to allow you to map Private IP Addresses to Public IP Addresses for key services such as Websites and FTP.

Port Forwarding

You can have different services (e.g. email, FTP, Web etc.) going to different service servers/clients in your LAN. The Port Forwarding allows you to re-direct a particular range of service port numbers (from the Internet/WAN Ports) to a particular LAN IP address. You can have different services (e.g. email, FTP, Web etc.) going to different service servers/clients in your LAN. The Virtual Server allows you to re-direct a particular service port number (from the Internet/WAN Port) to a particular LAN IP address and its service port number. Some applications require multiple connections, such as Internet games, video conferencing, Internet telephony and others. In this section you can configure the router to support these types of applications. You can select special applications that need Application Layer Gateway to support here.

Fill IP Filtering Table to filter PC clients by IP.

Add PC Remove PC

You can click Add PC to add an access control rule for users by IP addresses. If you want to remove some PC from the "IP Filtering Table", select the PC you want to remove in the table and then click "Delete Selected". If you want remove all PCs from the table, just click "Delete All" button.
Filter client PC by MAC Check Enable MAC Filtering to enable MAC Filtering. address Add PC Fill in Client PC MAC Address and Comment of the PC that is allowed to access the Internet, and then click Add. If you find any typo before adding it and want to retype again, just click "Reset" and the fields will be cleared. If you want to remove some PC from the "MAC Filtering Table", select the PC you want to remove in the table and then click "Delete Selected". If you want remove all PCs from the table, just click "Delete All" button. If you want to clear the selection and re-select again, just click Reset.

Remove PC

You can now configure other advance sections or start using the router (with the advance settings in place)

Add PC

Parameter Description

Client PC Description

The description for this client PC rule. Enter the IP address range that you wish to apply this Access Control rule. This is the users IP address(es) that you wish to setup an Access Control rule. You can select a range of users simply by inputting the starting users IP address and the last users IP address in the appropriate boxes. If you want to select only one user then input the users IP address in both boxes. Note: You need to give your LAN PC clients a fixed/static IP address for the Access Control rule to work properly. You can block the clients from accessing some Internet services by checking the services you want to block. This allows you to select UDP, TCP or both protocol type you want to block. You can assign up to five port ranges. The router will block clients from accessing Internet services that use these ports. Click Apply Changes to save the setting. Click Reset to clear all fields.

Client PC IP Addresses

Client PC Service Protocol Port Range Apply Changes Reset
Click <Apply Changes> at the bottom of the screen to save the above configurations. You can now configure other advance sections or start using the router (with the advance settings in place) Example: Access Control In the example below, LAN client A can only access websites that use Port 80. However, LAN client B is able to access websites and any other service that uses ports between 80 and 999.

2.5.2 URL Blocking

You can block access to some Web sites from particular PCs by entering a full URL address or just keyword of the Web site.
Enable URL Blocking Add URL Keyword
Enable/disable URL Blocking Fill in URL/Keyword and then click Add. You can enter the full URL address or the keyword of the web site you want to block. If you find any typo before adding it and want to retype again, just click "Reset" and the field will be cleared. If you want to remove some URL keyword from the "Current URL Blocking Table", select the URL keyword you want to remove in the table and then click "Delete Selected". If you want remove all URL keyword from the table, just click "Delete All" button. If you want to clear the selection and re-select again, just click Reset.

Remove URL Keyword

2.5.3 Denial of Service (DoS)
The Broadband router's firewall can block common hacker attacks, including Denial of Service, Ping of Death, Port Scan and Sync Flood. If Internet attacks occur the router can log the events.
Intrusion Detection Feature Ping of Death Discard Ping From WAN Port Scan Sync Flood Protections from Ping of Death attack The routers WAN port will not respond to any Ping requests Protection the router from Port Scan. Protection the router from Sync Flood attack.

2.5.4 DMZ

If you have a local client PC that cannot run an Internet application (e.g. Games) properly from behind the NAT firewall, then you can open the client up to unrestricted two-way Internet access by defining a DMZ Host. The DMZ function allows you to re-direct all packets going to your WAN port IP address to a particular IP address in your LAN. The difference between the virtual server and the DMZ function is that the virtual server re-directs a particular service/Internet application (e.g. FTP, websites) to a particular LAN client/server, whereas DMZ re-directs all packets (regardless of services) going to your WAN IP address to a particular LAN client/server.

Enable DMZ

Enable/disable DMZ Note: If there is a conflict between the Virtual Server and the DMZ setting, then Virtual Server function will have priority over the DMZ function. The IP address of the WAN port or any other Public IP addresses given to you by your ISP Input the IP address of a particular host in your LAN that will receive all the packets originally going to the WAN port/Public IP address above Note: You need to give your LAN PC clients a fixed/static IP address for DMZ to work properly.

View any attempts that have been made to illegally gain access to your network.

Security Log

This page shows the current security log of the Broadband router. It displays any illegal attempts to access your network. At the bottom of the page, the security log can be saved <Save> to a local file for further processing or the security log can be cleared <Clear> or it can be refreshed <Refresh> to get the most updated situation. When the system is powered down, the security log will disappear if not saved to a local file.
3.5 Active DHCP Client Table
View your LAN client's information that is currently linked to the Broadband router's DHCP server

DHCP Client Log

This page shows all DHCP clients (LAN PCs) currently connected to your network. The Active DHCP Client Table displays the IP address and the MAC address and Time Expired of each LAN Client. Use the Refresh button to get the most updated situation

3.6 Statistics

View the statistics of packets sent and received on WAN and LAN.

Statistics

Shows the counters of packets sent and received on WAN and LAN.

Chapter 4 Tool

This page includes the basic configuration tools, such as Configuration Tools (save or restore configuration settings), Firmware Upgrade (upgrade system firmware) and Reset.
Configuration Tools Firmware Upgrade Reset
You can save the routers current configuration, restore the routers saved configuration files and restore the routers factory default settings This page allows you to upgrade the routers firmware You can reset the routers system should any problem exist
Select one of the above three Tools Settings selection and proceed to the manuals relevant sub-section

4.1 Configuration Tools

The Configuration Tools screen allows you to save (Backup) the routers current configuration setting. Saving the configuration settings provides an added protection and convenience should problems occur with the router and you have to reset to factory default. When you save the configuration setting (Backup) you can re-load the saved configuration into the router through the Restore selection. If extreme problems occur you can use the Restore to Factory Defaults selection, this will set all configurations to its original default settings (e.g. when you first purchased the router).

Finally, the Installation complete window is displayed to indicate that the Client Installation procedure is finished.
5.2 Add a Network Printer
After installing the print server client tool, you can then perform the standard Add Printer procedure to add network printer to your PC. 1. 2. Click Start button, choose Setting Double click Add New Printer. Printers.
Select Local Printer and click Next.
Select the suitable printer manufacturer and model, then click Next.
Choose print servers remote port which has been created in the previous client tools installation process and click Next.
Complete the rest of the questions to finish the network printer setup.

Appendix A

How to Manually find your PCs IP and MAC address 1) In Windows open the Command Prompt program
2) Type Ipconfig /all and <enter>
Your PCs IP address is the one entitled IP address (192.168.1.77) The routers IP address is the one entitled Default Gateway (192.168.1.254) Your PCs MAC Address is the one entitled Physical Address (00-50-FC-FE-02-DB)

Glossary

Bridge: A bridge is an intelligent, internetworking device that forwards or filters packets between different networks based on data link layer (MAC) address information. Default Gateway (Router): Every non-router IP device needs to configure a default gateways IP address. When the device sends out an IP packet, if the destination is not on the same network, the device has to send the packet to its default gateway, which will then send it out towards the destination. DHCP: Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol. This protocol automatically gives every computer on your home network an IP address. DNS Server IP Address: DNS stands for Domain Name System, which allows Internet servers to have a domain name (such as www.Broadbandrouter.com) and one or more IP addresses (such as 192.34.45.8). A DNS server keeps a database of Internet servers and their respective domain names and IP addresses, so that when a domain name is requested (as in typing "Broadbandrouter.com" into your Internet browser), the user is sent to the proper IP address. The DNS server IP address used by the computers on your home network is the location of the DNS server your ISP has assigned to you. DSL Modem: DSL stands for Digital Subscriber Line. A DSL modem uses your existing phone lines to transmit data at high speeds. Ethernet: A standard for computer networks. Ethernet networks are connected by special cables and hubs, and move data around at up to 10/100 million bits per second (Mbps). Idle Timeout: Idle Timeout is designed so that after there is no traffic to the Internet for a pre-configured amount of time, the connection will automatically be disconnected.
IP Address and Network (Subnet) Mask: IP stands for Internet Protocol. An IP address consists of a series of four numbers separated by periods, that identifies a single, unique Internet computer host in an IP network. Example: 192.168.2.1. It consists of 2 portions: the IP network address, and the host identifier. The IP address is a 32-bit binary pattern, which can be represented as four cascaded decimal numbers separated by.: aaa.aaa.aaa.aaa, where each aaa can be anything from 000 to 255, or as four cascaded binary numbers separated by.: bbbbbbbb.bbbbbbbb.bbbbbbbb.bbbbbbbb, where each b can either be 0 or 1. A network mask is also a 32-bit binary pattern, and consists of consecutive leading 1s followed by consecutive trailing 0s, such as 11111111.11111111.11111111.00000000. Therefore sometimes a network mask can also be described simply as x number of leading 1s. When both are represented side by side in their binary forms, all bits in the IP address that correspond to 1s in the network mask become part of the IP network address, and the remaining bits correspond to the host ID. For example, if the IP address for a device is, in its binary form, 11011001.10110000.10010000.00000111, and if its network mask is, 11111111.11111111.11110000.00000000 It means the devices network address is 11011001.10110000.10010000.00000000, and its host ID is, 00000000.00000000.00000000.00000111. This is a convenient and efficient method for routers to route IP packets to their destination. ISP Gateway Address: (see ISP for definition). The ISP Gateway Address is an IP address for the Internet router located at the ISP's office. ISP: Internet Service Provider. An ISP is a business that provides connectivity to the Internet for individuals and other businesses or organizations. LAN: Local Area Network. A LAN is a group of computers and devices connected together in a relatively small area (such as a house or an office). Your home network is considered a LAN. MAC Address: MAC stands for Media Access Control. A MAC address is the hardware address of a device connected to a network. The MAC address is a unique identifier for a device with an Ethernet interface. It is comprised of two parts: 3 bytes of data that corresponds to the Manufacturer ID (unique for each manufacturer), plus 3 bytes that are often used as the products serial number. NAT: Network Address Translation. This process allows all of the computers on your home network to use one IP address. Using the broadband routers NAT capability, you can access the Internet from any computer on your home network without having to purchase more IP addresses from your ISP. Port: Network Clients (LAN PC) uses port numbers to distinguish one network application/protocol over another. Below is a list of common applications and protocol/port numbers: Application Telnet FTP SMTP POP3 H.323 SNMP SNMP Trap HTTP PPTP Protocol Port Number TCP TCP TCP TCP TCP UCP UDP TCP TCP 5632

PC Anywhere TCP PC Anywhere UDP
PPPoE: Point-to-Point Protocol over Ethernet. Point-to-Point Protocol is a secure data transmission method originally created for dial-up connections; PPPoE is for Ethernet connections. PPPoE relies on two widely accepted standards, Ethernet and the Point-to-Point Protocol. It is a communications protocol for transmitting information over Ethernet between different manufacturers Protocol: A protocol is a set of rules for interaction agreed upon between multiple parties so that when they interface with each other based on such a protocol, the interpretation of their behavior is well defined and can be made objectively, without confusion or misunderstanding. Router: A router is an intelligent network device that forwards packets between different networks based on network layer address information such as IP addresses. Subnet Mask: A subnet mask, which may be a part of the TCP/IP information provided by your ISP, is a set of four numbers (e.g. 255.255.255.0) configured like an IP address. It is used to create IP address numbers used only within a
particular network (as opposed to valid IP address numbers recognized by the Internet, which must be assigned by InterNIC). TCP/IP, UDP: Transmission Control Protocol/Internet Protocol (TCP/IP) and Unreliable Datagram Protocol (UDP). TCP/IP is the standard protocol for data transmission over the Internet. Both TCP and UDP are transport layer protocol. TCP performs proper error detection and error recovery, and thus is reliable. UDP on the other hand is not reliable. They both run on top of the IP (Internet Protocol), a network layer protocol. WAN: Wide Area Network. A network that connects computers located in geographically separate areas (e.g. different buildings, cities, countries). The Internet is a wide area network. Web-based management Graphical User Interface (GUI): Many devices support a graphical user interface that is based on the web browser. This means the user can use the familiar Netscape or Microsoft Internet Explorer to Control/configure or monitor the device being managed.

 

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