Sitecom DC-202 V4
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Sitecom DC-202 V4
User reviews and opinions
|wayne0001||2:57pm on Saturday, October 30th, 2010|
|"I got the shuffle after my ipod nano (4th) got stolen. "Ok, all because it doesnt have a screen doesnt mean its bad! This thing lasted me for ever.|
|lucidmumbler||2:00am on Friday, July 23rd, 2010|
|Ipod shuffle Ipod Shuffle works great and I have had no problems with it at all. Great product, but.... The shuffle arrived in its "new" status, with an expired warranty and a charger cord instead of a dock. Fantastic . . . but now not worth very much I own two of these - love them, have one with me at nearly all times.|
|iainlang||12:27pm on Sunday, July 11th, 2010|
|The ipod shuffle I purchased for my 5 yr. old grand-daughter. I thought it was very small, I was expecting something a bit larger. She loves it.|
|Terribeli||12:14am on Tuesday, May 18th, 2010|
|I love this little guy but am on my 4th one (all 2nd gen) in 7 months. I use it for running (usually 40-50 minute runs) and am very careful with it.|
|juandavid||1:04pm on Monday, April 26th, 2010|
|Small, simple to set up and use. Lots of Storage, Easy To Set Up, Simple Controls, Sleek/Compact I use the product while I am running. It stays clipped on better than the older iPod shuffle. I like the simple controls.|
|vijaysule||10:45pm on Friday, April 16th, 2010|
|Despite the memory, this is the best iPod shuffle yet. The controls are back, voiceover, podcasts, genius, battery status. For those who complain about storage etc etc... The point of the shuffle is to have your favorite tunes with you anywhere you go. Although a nice, small product for listening to music, it is almost too small for some, and has too small an amount of storage for most.|
|kpitn||4:08am on Saturday, April 3rd, 2010|
|I got my 2nd gen shuffle a few months ago and have had no problems. It is so easy to use even a caveman could do it. I just received one of these as an unexpected gift. I did not open it or try it as I suspected it would not be useful. After about 10 hours of use it does not work anymore. I may have spend 15 hours trying to fix it. I reloaded the software many times.|
Comments posted on www.ps2netdrivers.net are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.
Quick Installation Guide
GO ON Y EAS TO T
his guide only covers the most common situations. See the complete Users Manual on the CD - ROM for advanced configuration
Cable modem or DSL/ADSL modem. Standard 10/100BaseT (UTP) network cables with RJ45 connectors. PC with an installed network adapter. OS with TCP/IP network protocol support.
Setting up the broadband router
1 For the installation of the Broadband router it is assumed that you have at least one PC with a working broadband Internet connection. It is also assumed that the modem is configured in accordance with the requirements of your ISP and of the modem manufacturer. If not, consult your ISP support literature. 2 Before you begin, ensure that the power lead is not connected to either the broadband router or the cable modem/DSL modem. Leave your cable modem/DSL modem plugged in (telephone line or cable input).
Installation - DC-202
3 Connect the LAN cables: For the DC-202, use standard LAN cables to connect the PCs to the LAN ports (hub) on the broadband router. If necessary connect the Uplink port to a standard port on another hub. You must use a standard LAN cable for this. Note: If you use the Uplink port, then port 4 CANNOT be used. 4 Connect your cable modem/DSL modem to the WAN -port on the broadband router. Use the cable supplied with your cable modem/DSL modem. If no cable was supplied with your modem, use a standard network cable. 5 Switch on the cable modem/DSL modem. 6 Connect the power supply adapter to the broadband router. Use only the adapter supplied with the router. 7 Check the LEDs The Power LED must be ON. The WAN LED must be ON. For each active LAN connection, the associated LAN Link/Act LED must be ON.
2.1.1a Windows 98/ME Right click the Network Neighbourhood icon on the desktop and click Properties. The following window will be displayed:
2.1.1b Windows 2000/XP Right click the My Network Places icon on the desktop and click Properties. The following window will be displayed:
Right click the Local Area Connection of the correct network card, and then choose Properties. 2.1.2 Install TCP/IP If the list that appears on screen does not include a line such as the one that has been selected above (TCP/IP -> network card), then follow the steps indicated below to add this line: Click on the button Add Double - click on Protocol Select Microsoft and thereafter TCP/IP Click on OK Wait a few seconds, so that TCP/IP can be added. Thereafter, click OK to leave the network properties screen. Restart your PC.
2.1.3 Configure TCP/IP Select the line TCP/IP -> Network card as shown above. Click on the button Properties to obtain a window similar to the following:
Check whether the setting Obtain an IP address automatically has been selected, as is illustrated above. The DHCP server in the broadband router will now assign an IP address to the PC. Restart your PC, even if you have not made any changes.
Configure Internet access method
Windows 98/ME/2000 In the Taskbar, click on the Start button and select Settings - Control Panel - Internet options. Select the tab Connections and click on the button Settings. Select I want to configure my Internet connection manually or I want to make a connection via a LAN network and click on Next >. Select I want to connect via a LAN network and click on Next >. Check carefully that all of the checkboxes in the screen Internet configuration for a LAN have not been checked. Continue with the steps in the wizard, until the task is completed. Windows XP In the Taskbar, click on the Start button and select - Settings - Control Panel - Internet options. Select the tab Connections and click the Setup. button. When the New Connection Wizard starts, click on Next. Select Connect to internet and click on Next. Select Set up my connection manually and click on Next. Select Connect using a broadband connection that is always on and click on Next. Click on Finish to close the Wizard. In the Taskbar, click on the Start button and select - Settings - Control Panel - Internet options. Select the Connections tab and click on the LAN Settings button. Check carefully that none of the boxes in the Local Area Network (LAN) Settings window are checked.
Before configuring your router please take note that software firewalls such as Norton Personal Firewall(tm), ZoneLabs ZoneAlarm(tm), etc. can make it very difficult (if not impossible) to set up your router if the firewall is configured incorrectly. Please make sure that the routers subnet (IP-range: 192.168.2.x, subnetmask: 255.255.255.0) is a trusted network and no restrictions are applied to it. If you are unsure how to configure your firewall either contact the firewall manufacturer or (temporarily) remove the firewall from your system(s). Note: Shutting down or disabling your firewall is not advisable because some firewall programs will still block network traffic even though they are disabled. Please continue to chapter 3.
Broadband router setup
1 Ensure that you have followed the steps for setting up on your PC as described in chapter 2. Do not forget to restart your PC after you have finished. 2 Now start your web browser and open the following page: http://192.168.2.The router Status window will now be displayed.
4 Click Setup. You will be prompted to enter your password (if you have set one, otherwise leave this field empty). Click Submit to continue.
5 The Setup wizard will now be displayed; check that the modem is connected and click Next.
6 Select your country from the Country list.
7 Select your internet provider from the Service menu. If your provider does not appear in the list, consult the full manual located on the CD - ROM to find out how to configure the router for your connection. Click Next.
8 Depending on the chosen provider, you may need to enter your user name and password and MAC address or hostname in the following window. Click Next.
9 Click Finish to complete the configuration. The router will now restart and try to connect to the Internet. Please wait 25 seconds to allow the router to restart. You will be automatically transferred to the status window.
10. The configuration is now completed.
If your PC is using a fixed IP Address, its IP Address must be within the range 192.168.0.2 to 192.168.0.254 to be compatible with the Broadband Router's default IP Address of 192.168.0.1. Also, the Network Mask must be set to 255.255.255.0. See Chapter 4 - PC Configuration for details on checking your PC's TCP/IP settings. Ensure that your PC and the Broadband Router are on the same network segment. (If you don't have a router, this must be the case.)
The first time you connect to the Broadband Router, the Setup Wizard will run automatically. (The Setup Wizard will also run if the Broadband Router's default setting are restored.) 1. Step through the Wizard until finished. You need to know the type of Internet connection service used by your ISP. Check the data supplied by your ISP.
The common connection types are explained in the tables below. On the final screen of the Wizard, run the test and check that an Internet connection can be established. If the connection test fails: Check your data, the Cable/DSL modem, and all connections. Check that you have entered all data correctly. If using a Cable modem, your ISP may have recorded the MAC (physical) address of your PC. Run the Wizard, and on the Cable Modem screen, use the "Clone MAC address" button to copy the MAC address from your PC to the Wireless Router.
Common Connection Types
Type Dynamic IP Address Details Your IP Address is allocated automatically, when you connect to you ISP. ISP Data required Usually, none. However, some ISP's may require you to use a particular Hostname, Domain name, or MAC (physical) address. IP Address allocated to you. Some ISP's may also require you to use a particular Hostname, Domain name, or MAC (physical) address.
Static (Fixed) IP Address
Your ISP allocates a permanent IP Address to you.
Type Dynamic IP Address Static (Fixed) IP Address PPPoE Details Your IP Address is allocated automatically, when you connect to you ISP. Your ISP allocates a permanent IP Address to you. You connect to the ISP only when required. The IP address is usually allocated automatically. ISP Data required None.
IP Address allocated to you. User name and password.
Mainly used in Europe. You connect to the ISP only when required. The IP address is usually allocated automatically, but may be Static (Fixed).
PPTP Server IP Address. User name and password. IP Address allocated to you, if Static (Fixed).
Other Modems (e.g. Broadband Wireless)
Type Dynamic IP Address Static (Fixed) IP Address Details Your IP Address is allocated automatically, when you connect to you ISP. Your ISP allocates a permanent IP Address to you. ISP Data required None.
Using the Broadband Router's DHCP Server
This is the default setting. The DHCP Server settings are on the LAN screen. On this screen, you can: Enable or Disable the Broadband Router's DHCP Server function. Set the range of IP Addresses allocated to PCs by the DHCP Server function.
You can assign Fixed IP Addresses to some devices while using DHCP, provided that the Fixed IP Addresses are NOT within the range used by the DHCP Server.
Using another DHCP Server
You can only use one (1) DHCP Server per LAN segment. If you wish to use another DHCP Server, rather than the Broadband Router's, the following procedure is required. 1. Disable the DHCP Server feature in the Broadband Router. This setting is on the LAN screen. 2. Configure the DHCP Server to provide the Broadband Router's IP Address as the Default Gateway.
To Configure your PCs to use DHCP
This is the default setting for TCP/IP under Windows 95/98/ME. See Chapter 4 - Client Configuration for the procedure to check these settings.
The password screen allows you to assign a password to the Broadband Router.
Figure 6: Password Screen Once you have assigned a password to the Broadband Router (on the Password screen above) you will be prompted for the password when you connect, as shown below. (If no password has been set, this dialog will not appear.)
Figure 7: Password Dialog Leave the "User Name" blank. Enter the password for the Broadband Router, as set on the Password screen above.
This Chapter details the PC Configuration required on the local ("Internal") LAN.
For each PC, the following may need to be configured: TCP/IP network settings Internet Access configuration
This section describes how to configure Windows clients for Internet access via the Broadband Router. The first step is to check the PC's TCP/IP settings. The Broadband Router uses the TCP/IP network protocol for all functions, so it is essential that the TCP/IP protocol be installed and configured on each PC.
TCP/IP Settings - Overview
If using the default Broadband Router settings, and the default Windows TCP/IP settings, no changes need to be made.
By default, the Broadband Router will act as a DHCP Server, automatically providing a suitable IP Address (and related information) to each PC when the PC boots. For all non-Server versions of Windows, the default TCP/IP setting is to act as a DHCP client.
If using a Fixed (specified) IP address, the following changes are required:
The Gateway must be set to the IP address of the Broadband Router The DNS should be set to the address provided by your ISP.
If your LAN has a Router, the LAN Administrator must reconfigure the Router itself. Refer to Chapter 8 - Advanced Setup for details.
Figure 14 - Windows NT4.0 - Add Gateway 2. The DNS should be set to the address provided by your ISP, as follows: Click the DNS tab. On the DNS screen, shown below, click the Add button (under DNS Service Search Order), and enter the DNS provided by your ISP.
Figure 15: Windows NT4.0 - DNS
Checking TCP/IP Settings - Windows 2000:
1. 2. Select Control Panel - Network and Dial-up Connection. Right - click the Local Area Connection icon and select Properties. You should see a screen like the following:
Figure 16: Network Configuration (Win 2000) 3. 4. Select the TCP/IP protocol for your network card. Click on the Properties button. You should then see a screen like the following.
Figure 17: TCP/IP Properties (Win 2000) 5. Ensure your TCP/IP settings are correct, as described below.
Using a fixed IP Address ("Use the following IP Address")
If your PC is already configured, check with your network administrator before making the following changes. Enter the Broadband Router's IP address in the Default gateway field and click OK. (Your LAN administrator can advise you of the IP Address they assigned to the Broadband Router.) If the DNS Server fields are empty, select Use the following DNS server addresses, and enter the DNS address or addresses provided by your ISP, then click OK.
Checking TCP/IP Settings - Windows XP
1. 2. Select Control Panel - Network Connection. Right click the Local Area Connection and choose Properties. You should see a screen like the following:
Figure 18: Network Configuration (Windows XP) 3. 4. Select the TCP/IP protocol for your network card. Click on the Properties button. You should then see a screen like the following.
Figure 19: TCP/IP Properties (Windows XP) 5. Ensure your TCP/IP settings are correct.
If your PC is already configured, check with your network administrator before making the following changes. In the Default gateway field, enter the Broadband Router's IP address and click OK. Your LAN administrator can advise you of the IP Address they assigned to the Broadband Router. If the DNS Server fields are empty, select Use the following DNS server addresses, and enter the DNS address or addresses provided by your ISP, then click OK.
To configure your PCs to use the Broadband Router for Internet access: Ensure that the DSL modem, Cable modem, or other permanent connection is functional. Use the following procedure to configure your Browser to access the Internet via the LAN, rather than by a Dial-up connection.
To access the Internet via the Broadband Router, it is only necessary to set the Broadband Router as the "Gateway". Ensure you are logged in as "root" before attempting any changes.
Fixed IP Address
By default, most Unix installations use a fixed IP Address. If you wish to continue using a fixed IP Address, make the following changes to your configuration. Set your "Default Gateway" to the IP Address of the Broadband Router. Ensure your DNS (Name server) settings are correct.
To act as a DHCP Client (recommended)
The procedure below may vary according to your version of Linux and X -windows shell. 1. Start your X Windows client. 2. Select Control Panel - Network 3. Select the "Interface" entry for your Network card. Normally, this will be called "eth0". 4. Click the Edit button, set the "protocol" to "DHCP", and save this data. 5. To apply your changes Use the "Deactivate" and "Activate" buttons, if available. OR, restart your system.
Other Unix Systems
To access the Internet via the Broadband Router: Ensure the "Gateway" field for your network card is set to the IP Address of the Broadband Router. Ensure your DNS (Name Server) settings are correct.
Operation and Status
This Chapter details the operation of the Broadband Router and the status screens.
Once both the Broadband Router and the PCs are configured, operation is automatic. However, there are some situations where additional Internet configuration may be required: If using Internet-based Communication Applications, it may be necessary to specify which PC receives an incoming connection. Refer to Chapter 6 - Advanced Features for further details. Applications which use non-standard connections or port numbers may be blocked by the Broadband Router's built-in firewall. You can define such applications as Special Applications to allow them to function normally. Refer to Chapter 6 - Advanced Features for further details. Some non-standard applications may require use of the DMZ feature. Refer to Chapter 6 Advanced Features for further details.
Use the Status link on the main menu to view this screen.
Figure 20: Status Screen
Data - Status Screen
Internet Connection Method Broadband Modem Internet Connection This indicates the current connection method, as set in the Setup Wizard. This shows the connection status of the modem. Current connection status: Active Idle Unknown Failed
If there is an error, you can click the "Connection Details" button to find out more information. Internet IP Address "Connection Details" Button LAN IP Address Network Mask DHCP Server The IP Address of the Broadband Router. The Network Mask (Subnet Mask) for the IP Address above. This shows the status of the DHCP Server function - either "Enabled" or "Disabled". For additional information about the PCs on your LAN, and the IP addresses allocated to them, use the PC Database option on the Advanced menu. System Device Name Firmware Version "System Data" Button Buttons Connection Details View the details of the current Internet connection. The subscreen displayed will depend on the connection method used. See the following sections for details of each sub-screen. Display all system information in a sub-window. Update the data displayed on screen. This displays the current name of the Broadband Router. The current version of the firmware installed in the Broadband Router. Clicking this button will open a Window which lists all system details and settings. This IP Address is allocated by the ISP (Internet Service Provider). Click this button to open a sub-window and view a detailed description of the current connection. Depending on the type of connection, a "log" may also be available.
Disconnecting Error: Remote Server not found Error: PPP Connection failed Error: Connection to Server lost Error: Invalid or unknown packet type
Connection Status - PPTP
If using PPTP (Peer-to-Peer Tunneling Protocol), a screen like the following example will be displayed when the "Connection Details" button is clicked.
Figure 22: PPTP Status Screen
Data - PPTP
Connection Physical Address The hardware address of this device, as seen by remote devices on the Internet. (This is different to the hardware address seen by devices on the local LAN.) The IP Address of this device, as seen by Internet users. This address is allocated by your ISP (Internet Service Provider). This indicates whether or not the connection is currently established. Connection Log Connection Log Buttons Connect If not connected, establish a connection to your ISP. The Connection Log shows status messages relating to the existing connection. The "Clear Log" button will restart the Log, while the Refresh button will update the messages shown on screen. If the connection does not exist, the "Connect" button can be used to establish a connection. If the connection currently exists, the "Disconnect" button can be used to break the connection.
IP Address PPTP Status
Disconnect Clear Log Refresh
If connected to your ISP, hang up the connection. Delete all data currently in the Log. This will make it easier to read new messages. Update the data on screen.
Connection Status - Telstra Big Pond
An example screen is shown below.
Figure 23: Telstra Big Pond Status Screen
Data - Big Pond
Connection Physical Address The hardware address of this device, as seen by remote devices. (This is different to the hardware address seen by devices on the local LAN.) The IP Address of this device, as seen by Internet users. This address is allocated by your ISP (Internet Service Provider). This indicates whether or not the connection is currently established. If the connection does not exist, the "Connect" button can be used to establish a connection. If the connection currently exists, the "Disconnect" button can be used to break the connection. Normally, it is not necessary to use the Connect and Disconnect buttons unless the setting "Connect automatically, as
IP Address Connection Status
required" is disabled. Connection Log Connection Log Buttons Connect Disconnect Clear Log Refresh If not connected, establish a connection to Telstra Big Pond. If connected to Telstra Big Pond, terminate the connection. Delete all data currently in the Log. This will make it easier to read new messages. Update the data on screen. The Connection Log shows status messages relating to the existing connection. The Clear Log button will restart the Log, while the Refresh button will update the messages shown on screen.
Data - Virtual Servers Screen
Servers Servers This lists a number of pre-defined Servers, plus any Servers you have defined. Details of the selected Server are shown in the "Properties" area.
Properties Enable Use this to Enable or Disable support for this Server, as required. PC (Server) Protocol Internal Port No. External Port No. If Enabled, any incoming connections will be forwarded to the selected PC. If Disabled, any incoming connection attempts will be blocked.
Select the PC for this Server. The PC must be running the appropriate Server software. Select the protocol (TCP or UDP) used by the Server. Enter the port number which the Server software is configured to use. The port number used by Internet users when connecting to the Server. This is normally the same as the Internal Port Number. If it is different, this device will perform a "mapping" or "translation" function, allowing the server to use one port address, while clients use a different port address.
Buttons Defaults Disable All Add as New Server This will delete any Servers you have defined, and set the predefined Servers to use their default port numbers. This will cause the "Enable" setting of all Virtual Servers to be set OFF. Add a new entry to the Virtual Server list, using the data shown in the "Properties" area on screen. The entry selected in the list is ignored, and has no effect. Update the current Virtual Server entry, using the data shown in the "Properties" area on screen. Delete the current Virtual Server entry. Note that the pre-defined Servers can not be deleted. Only Servers you have defined yourself can be deleted. Clear all data from the "Properties" area, ready for input of a new Virtual Server entry. For each entry, the PC must be running the appropriate Server software.
Update Selected Server Delete
Defining your own Virtual Servers
If the type of Server you wish to use is not listed on the Virtual Servers screen, you can define and manage your own Servers: Create a new Server: 1. 2. 3. 4. 1. 2. 3. Delete a Server: 1. 2. Click "Clear Form" Enter the required data, as described above. Click "Add". The new Server will now appear in the list. Select the desired Server from the list Make any desired changes (for example, change the Enable/Disable setting). Click "Update" to save changes to the selected Server. Select the entry from the list. Click "Delete".
Modify (Edit) a Server:
Note: You can only delete Servers you have defined. Predefined Server cannot be deleted.
From the Internet, ALL Virtual Servers have the IP Address allocated by your ISP.
Connecting to the Virtual Servers
Once configured, anyone on the Internet can connect to your Virtual Servers. They must use the Internet IP Address (the IP Address allocated to you by your ISP). e.g. http://18.104.22.168 ftp://22.214.171.124 It is more convenient if you are using a Fixed IP Address from your ISP, rather than Dynamic. However, you can use the Dynamic DNS feature, described in the following section, to allow users to connect to your Virtual Servers using a URL, rather than an IP Address.
Dynamic DNS (Domain Name Server)
This free service is very useful when combined with the Virtual Server feature. It allows Internet users to connect to your Virtual Servers using a URL, rather than an IP Address. This also solves the problem of having a dynamic IP address. With a dynamic IP address, your IP address may change whenever you connect, which makes it difficult to connect to you. The Service works as follows: 1. You must register for the service at http://www.dyndns.org (Registration is free). Your password will be E-mailed to you. 2. After registration, use the "Create New Host" option (at www.dyndns.org) to request your desired Domain name. 3. Enter your data from www.dyndns.org in the Broadband Router's DDNS screen. 4. The Broadband Router will then automatically ensure that your current IP Address is recorded at http://www.dyndns.org 5. From the Internet, users will be able to connect to your Virtual Servers (or DMZ PC) using your Domain name, as shown on this screen.
Dynamic DNS Screen
Select Advanced on the main menu, then Dynamic DNS, to see a screen like the following:
Figure 37: DDNS Screen
Data - Dynamic DNS Screen
DDNS Service DDNS Service DDNS Data User Name Password Domain Name Enter the "User name" specified at the www.dyndns.org Web site when you registered. Enter your current password for www.dyndns.org DDNS Status Enter your domain name, as allocated at www.dyndns.org. The name should consist only of letters and the hyphen (dash). Using any other characters may cause problems. Normally, this message should be "Update successful" (current IP address was updated on the www.dyndns.org server). If the message is "No host", this indicates the host name entered was not allocated to you. You need to connect to www.dyndns.org and correct this problem. You must sign up first to create a new account before using the service. The service is free. Click this link to connect to the www.dyndns.org Web site. Your initial password will be E-mailed to you; you can change this later if you wish. After registration, use the "Create New Host" link (on the www.dyndns.org Web site) to request a domain name.
UPnP Enable UPnP Services
Allow Internet access to be disabled
If checked, then UPnP users can disable Internet access via this device. If Disabled, UPnP users can NOT disable Internet access via this device. But currently, this restriction only applies to users running Windows XP, who access the Properties via UPnP. (e.g. Right click the Broadband Router in My Network Places, and select Properties)
MTU MTU size MTU (Maximum Transmission Unit) value should only be changed if advised to do so by Technical Support. Enter a value between 1 and 1500. This device will still auto-negotiate with the remote server, to set the MTU size. The smaller of the 2 values (auto-negotiated, or entered here) will be used. For direct connections (not PPPoE or PPTP), the MTU used is always 1500.
This screen allows you to set Firewall and other security-related options.
Figure 42: Security Screen
Data - Security Screen
Firewall Enable DoS Firewall If enabled, DoS (Denial of Service) attacks will be detected and blocked. The default is enabled. It is strongly recommended that this setting be left enabled. Note: A DoS attack does not attempt to steal data or damage your PCs, but overloads your Internet connection so you can not use it - the service is unavailable. This device uses "Stateful Inspection" technology. This system can detect situations where individual TCP/IP packets are valid, but collectively they become a DoS attack. A "half-open" connection arises when a remote client contacts the Server with a connection request, but then does not reply to the Server's response. While the optimum number of "half-open" connections allowed (the "Threshold") depends on many factors, the most important factor is the available bandwidth of your Internet connection. Select the setting to match the bandwidth of your Internet connection.
This setting affects the number of "half-open" connections allowed.
Options Respond to ICMP The ICMP protocol is used by the "ping" and "traceroute" programs, and by network monitoring and diagnostic programs. Allow IPsec If checked, the Broadband Router will repond to ICMP packets received from the Internet. If not checked, ICMP packets from the Internet will be ignored. Disabling this option provides a slight increase in security.
The IPSec protocol is used to establish a secure connection, and is widely used by VPN (Virtual Private Networking) programs. If checked, IPSec connections are allowed. If not checked, IPSec connections are blocked.
PPTP (Point to Point Tunneling Protocol) is widely used by VPN (Virtual Private Networking) programs. If checked, PPTP connections are allowed. If not checked, PPTP connections are blocked.
L2TP is a protocol developed by Cisco for VPNs (Virtual Private Networks). If checked, L2TP connections are allowed. If not checked, L2TP connections are blocked.
The Logs record various types of activity on the Broadband Router. This data is useful for troubleshooting, but enabling all logs will generate a large amount of data and adversely affect performance. Since only a limited amount of log data can be stored in the Broadband Router, log data can also be E-mailed to your PC.
Figure 43: Logs Screen
Data - Logs Screen
Enable Logs Outgoing Connections If selected, Outgoing Internet connections are logged. Normally, the (Internet) "Destination" will be shown as an IP address. But if the "URL Filter" is enabled, the "Destination" will be shown as a URL. If enabled, the log will include attempted outgoing connections which have been blocked by the "Access Control" feature. If enabled, this log will show details of DoS (Denial of Service) attacks which have been blocked by the built-in Firewall. Select the correct Timezone for your location. This is required for the date/time shown on the logs to be correct.
Access Control DoS Attacks Timezone E-Mail Reports Send E-mail alert
If enabled, an E-mail will be sent immediately if a DoS (Denial of Service) attack is detected. If enabled, the E-mail address information must be provided.
You can choose to have the logs E-mailed to you, by enabling either or both checkboxes. If enabled, the Log will sent to the specified E-mail address. The interval between E-mails is determined by the "Send" setting. Select the desired option for sending the log by E-mail. When log is full - The time is not fixed. The log will be sent when the log is full, which will depend on the volume of traffic. Every day, Every Monday. - The log is sent on the interval specified. If "Every day" is selected, the log is sent at the time specified. If the day is specified, the log is sent once per week, on the specified day. Select the time of day you wish the E-mail to be sent. If the log is full before the time specified to send it, it will be sent regardless.
E-Mail Address E-mail Address Subject SMTP Server Port No. Enter the E-mail address the Log is to be sent to. The E-mail will also show this address as the Sender's address. Enter the text string to be shown in the "Subject" field for the Email. Enter the address or IP address of the SMTP (Simple Mail Transport Protocol) Server you use for outgoing E-mail. Enter the port number used to connect to the SMTP Server. The default value is 25.
The MAC (hardware) address is a low-level network identifier. It may be called "MAC Address", "Hardware Address", or "Physical Address". On a PC, this address is associated with the Network card or adapter. The address on the MAC Address screen is the address on the Internet (WAN port) interface, and has no effect on the LAN interface. If your ISP asks for the "Network Adapter Address", "Physical Address", "Hardware Address", or "MAC Address" for the PC the DSL/Cable modem is connected to, provide this value. If your ISP has already recorded a MAC address, you can change the address used by the Broadband Router to match the address recorded by your ISP.
MAC Address Screen
Select MAC Address from the Advanced menu to reach a screen like the example below.
Figure 44: MAC address Screen
Data - MAC address Screen
MAC (hardware) Address The current MAC (hardware) address is displayed. If your ISP has recorded a Hardware Address, you can "spoof" that address by entering it in the address field. The hardware address consists of 12 characters, where each character is a digit (0.9) or a character between A and F.
Buttons Default Copy from PC Save Cancel Inserts the default MAC address into the MAC address field. You must click "Save" to actually change the address used. Inserts the MAC address from your PC into the MAC address field. You must click "Save" to actually change the address used. Save your changes to the Broadband Router. Reverse any changes made since the last "Save".
If the MAC address is changed, the Broadband Router must restart.
If you don't have other Routers or Gateways on your LAN, you can ignore the "Routing" page completely. If the Broadband Router is only acting as a Gateway for the local LAN segment, ignore the "Routing" page even if your LAN has other Routers. If your LAN has a standard Router (e.g. Cisco) on your LAN, and the Broadband Router is to act as a Gateway for all LAN segments, enable RIP (Routing Information Protocol) and ignore the Static Routing table. If your LAN has other Gateways and Routers, and you wish to control which LAN segments use each Gateway, do NOT enable RIP (Routing Information Protocol). Configure the Static Routing table instead. (You also need to configure the other Routers.) If using Windows 2000 Data center Server as a software Router, enable RIP on the Broadband Router, and ensure the following Windows 2000 settings are correct: Open Routing and Remote Access In the console tree, select Routing and Remote Access , [server name], IP Routing, RIP In the "Details" pane, right-click the interface you want to configure for RIP version 2, and then click "Properties". On the "General" tab, set Outgoing packet protocol to "RIP version 2 broadcast", and Incoming packet protocol to "RIP version 1 and 2".
The routing table is accessed by the Routing link on the Advanced screen.
Using this Screen
Generally, you will use either RIP (Routing Information Protocol) OR the Static Routing Table, as explained above, although is it possible to use both methods simultaneously.
Static Routing Table
If RIP is not used, an entry in the routing table is required for each LAN segment on your Network, other than the segment to which this device is attached. The other Routers must also be configured. See Configuring Other Routers on your LAN later in this chapter for further details and an example.
Figure 45: Routing Screen
Data - Routing Screen
RIP Enable RIP Check this to enable the RIP (Routing Information Protocol) feature of the Broadband Router. The Broadband Router supports RIP 1 only. Static Routing Static Routing Table Entries This list shows all entries in the Routing Table. Properties The "Properties" area shows details of the selected item in the list. Change any the properties as required, then click the "Update" button to save the changes to the selected entry. Destination Network - The network address of the remote LAN segment. For standard class "C" LANs, the network address is the first 3 fields of the Destination IP Address. The 4th (last) field can be left at 0. Network Mask - The Network Mask for the remote LAN segment. For class "C" networks, the default mask is 255.255.255.0 Gateway IP Address - The IP Address of the Gateway or Router which the Broadband Router must use to communicate with the destination above. (NOT the router attached to the remote segment.) Metric - The number of "hops" (routers) to pass through to reach the remote LAN segment. The shortest path will be used. The default value is 1.
Buttons Save Add Save the RIP setting. This has no effect on the Static Routing Table. Add a new entry to the Static Routing table, using the data shown in the "Properties" area on screen. The entry selected in the list is ignored, and has no effect. Update the current Static Routing Table entry, using the data shown in the "Properties" area on screen. Delete the current Static Routing Table entry. Clear all data from the "Properties" area, ready for input of a new entry for the Static Routing table. Generate a read-only list of all entries in the Static Routing table.
Update Delete Clear Form Generate Report
Configuring Other Routers on your LAN
It is essential that all IP packets for devices not on the local LAN be passed to the Broadband Router, so that they can be forwarded to the external LAN, WAN, or Internet. To achieve this, the local LAN must be configured to use the Broadband Router as the Default Route or Default Gateway.
FCC Radiation Exposure Statement
This equipment complies with FCC RF radiation exposure limits set forth for an uncontrolled environment. This equipment should be installed and operated with a minimum distance of 20 centimeters between the radiator and your body. This device complies with Part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is subject to the following two conditions: (1) This device may not cause harmful interference, and (2) this device must accept any interference received, including interference that may cause undesired operation. This transmitter must not be co-located or operating in conjunction with any other antenna or transmitter.
CE Marking Warning
This is a Class B product. In a domestic environment this product may cause radio interference in which case the user may be required to take adequate measures.
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