Whenever it comes time to terminate Cat6 lines into an RJ-45 connector, there is an expected way of lining up the colors in each end. This differs somewhat between Cat5 and Cat6 but the principle remains the same: there is a standard order in which to feed the wires into the connector.
My question is, why is this order used? Is there a specific reason why it is done this way? The way I see it, since all 8 wires inside the cable are the same, it shouldn't matter which order you use, as long as it is the same on both ends...
My laptop charger broke so I havent been on in a while and I finally got a charger and it wont connect. I tried connecting wireless and wired and neither worked. Tried resetting my modem and router a bunch of times... iPhone cAn connect fine to my router
the customer has a problem with LMS 3.2. This software doesn't terminate ssh sessions created by LMS on ACE. All ssh sessions still exist on ACE, so no new ssh session can be created until the administrator manually clear these session on ACE.
Yesterday I updated an adobe flash and it installed McAfee Security Scan Plus on my computer. My wife used my computer to access her work email and gmail. This morning I woke up and uninstalled McAfee and now my internet is not working. Seems I am still connected to the network and all other computers connect just fine to my internet, like this laptop I am using now, just not my desktop. The first thing I noticed was that bitdefender was saying "svchost.exe has been terminated because it was deemed harmful by Active Virus Control". Upon investigating this, I ran an ipconfig release and renew. Now the yellow triangle with exclamation mark is gone and my Wireless Network Connection shows I am connected "with internet" however, I cannot use the internet. Even my weather gadget does not work.I found this website and looked at some of the suggestions. Here is what I have from my what I read on a solved thread "[SOLVED]wifi connected but no internet and unidentified network" including the three ping tests. [code]
I have a module of HWIC-4ESW installed into Cisco 2811 router where 3 WAN link is terminited. Suddently WAN links stopped working from last night. I have performed shutdown and no shutdown in the interface but still the the WAN link was not working. After performing a reboot the WAN link started working. No error logs were generated while the WAN link was down.
i just bought and installed tp link wireless G usb adapter TL-wn422G.
i was tring to connect to the internet but after about 30 second the connection to the internet was terminated, and i need to unplug the device and replug it , in order it will work again (for about 30 seconds more).
i have an edimax router and all my other devices are connect perfectly (laptop, iphone , galaxy s)
VPN client 5.0.07.0410 on Windows Vista sp2 when I try to connect to my cisco 851.Secure VPN connection terminated locally by the client Reason 412 The remote peer is no longer responding.I turned on debug crypto isakmp and debug crypto ipsec no information displayed on the console.I was a lot futher before but now do not know where to turn.
I have a Pix 515E with a VPN setup. I recently tried to connect Cisco VPN Client and get the following error: "Secure VPN Connection terminated locally by the client. Reason 412: The remote peer is no longer responding" I have previously been able to connect to this VPN using Cisco VPN Client without issue. Below is a copy of my config and VPN Client log & debug logs from Pix. We have Newwave Communications Cable internet, which i just found out the the ISP has recently implemented DOCSIS 3.0. (i'm not sure if that matters).
******************************************************************************************************************************************* pix1(config)# sh run : Saved : PIX Version 6.3(4) interface ethernet0 auto interface ethernet1 auto nameif ethernet0 outside security0
I want to prioritize egress voice traffic across a trunk terminated on an F1 module, N7K-F132XP-15. I am unsure about the setup; according to the "show interface capabilities" F1 interfaces support 8 egress queues, while the Nexus QoS documentation provides configuration referencing 4 queues. In addition, I am not clear about the relevance of network-qos on F1 queueing setup.
I replaced a similar router from a competing company with the AC900 N900 router. I open Live Mail (IMAP) and keep it open during the day. Since switching over, when I periodically look at email on Live Mail, I frequently get a "Windows Live Mail" message saying "Your server unexpectedly terminated the connection. Possible causes for this include server problems, network problems, or a long period of inactivity." I have never received this message from either one of the previous routers - LinkSys, Netgear.
I'm thinking of making a security system for my house (and possibly selling and setting up for others) based off usb 1080p webcams. I read online the max length of a usb cable is 5m before you need a hub to act like a repeater. Could I simply buy a cat6 (or 7) cable, splice the usb into it, and then unsplice at the computer as a workaround?
In my coy two desktop are connected to home network and one network printer is installed in our complax so my problem is in one desktop two NIC card are installed in other desktop one NIC Card are installed and no any connectivity through Switch.
so my problem is i connected to a desktop by two NIC card desktop via cat6 cable to other words connected to lan by two NIC card but my desktop can not connect to the Network printer.
Our house has a cat5 line that runs from downstairs, around the outside of the house to an upstairs office. We are consolidating all the outlets that are randomly spread around the walls. The cat5 cable is about 6 inches too short to reach the new box so we figured we might as well run a new cat6 line. (I think we can make the run 20 feet shorter so that's a bonus.)The cat5 line has 2 jacks wired in series at either end. Everything I've read says cat6 is much more touchy and you should only expose the minimal amount of wire from the sheathing and don't untwist the pairs more than necessary. Can I put two jacks on each end of the cat6?
I have done similar with cat5e in the past, but only operating at 100mb/s. The gigabit stuff I have done so far has had the power in a separate stud cavity.My structured wiring project will be installed in one stud cavity in the soon to be new home office. Not exactly using a structured wiring cabinet, but rather using a 7u wall mount relay rack bracket. The cabling will be entering using 2 separate header penetrations. One existing just inside on the right side of the stud cavity carries 110V 12/2 romex to a stud attached box / recepticle. The other side gets the new penetration, a minimum of 12" away. That's the one that the ethernet cable will pass through. The cable runs will run through the wall and through a brush plate, and then to the patch panel.
The Cat6 cable is UTP, and is marked for in wall use. This is the stuff with the spline if that matters.The romex, by code MUST be attached to the stud, and it is, the cat6 on the other hand is allowed to be loose in the wall. I do not plan on having enough slack in the wall for the cat6 to ever get closer than 8" from the romex, and no closer than 10" from the electrical box.Is that separation sufficient to avoid inductive noise on the ethernet cables? Like I said, I have done similar with Cat5e and no problems ever, but only attached to 10/100 networks. I can change stud cavities, but would rather stick with the one so that my ethernet, and power both can enter the rack cleanly.
Wiring my house for Cat6 very soon. I already have most of the architecture decided on (except the decision of whether or not to use a patch panel, but that's another story). However, the office layout is giving me problems.
See, I plan to rent out my house some years down the road, as work will inevitably force me to relocate sooner or later. I know that *I* would want the ethernet ports on the North side of the office, but I can conceivably see somebody else needing them on the South side of the office. Cords running across the room are a pet peeve of mine, so that's out.
Instead of placing the jacks on just one side of the room, I'd prefer to put a jack on BOTH sides of the room, for each line. Like how you used to find two RJ11 phone jacks on the same landline. (note: only one pair of jacks would be used at a time). Is this easily possible with Cat6?
Am running Cat6 cable to my cellar. I plan to run a face plate in the walls of all rooms where there will be an ethernet connection. Originally when I did this in a previous house I wired two rooms together i.e. a face plate in one room and the other end a face plate. I did a cross over cable for this so when connecting anything at the other end it would talk to the device in the other room i.e. room A NAS straight through to face plate, room B PS3 straight through to face plate for example.However as I will be connecting multiple rooms together in to a patch panel then switch / router how will this then work? For all rooms where there is face plate do I crossover all cable to the patch panel or straight through? If straight through to the patch are my patch leads then cross overs to the switch?
There are 2 locations to choose from. One location requires me to run longer CAT6 cables. 7 of them. The other location requires me to run a longer RG6 cable. (the CAT6 runs would then be about the shortest they could get)So, I guess I need to know which can handle running parallel with power cables better, 25feet of RG6 or CAT6?The parallel with power cable is only for about 6-8 feet, but that's already more than it should be for CAT6.
Installed brand new CAT6 cable from my office PC (W7) to my HTPC (W7) to stream movies (150 feet) and I cannot get file transfer speeds higher than 1MBps. I get the sames slow speeds whether I use the router or plug the two PCs together.
Just about to run about 30 metres of Ethernet cable underground from one building to another. I know there's quite a few forums like this which suggest to go for cat5 mostly for the price, not sure when these were advised but cat6 doesn't seem to be too much more now...
So just wondering if it will be worth going for cat6 for a future reference if you will, ideally if products ever advance to support it. Just that I don't fancy digging up the cable in a year or so.
Of course I'd rather go for cat5e but wouldn't mind adding a bit to the budget if it's worth it?
Also does anyone know if it's any more difficult to fit the connecters to cat6e? Are they just the same as rj45?
We install cat6 at university. some of the length exceed 100m. Fluke test show FAIL result. does it really matter for the usage in learning and researching? or does it affecting the quality of IP phone?
I have about 50m between switches. When using Cat6 I could not get a connecting between switches but when I use Cat 5E I get a connection. The switches are D-Link DGS-1210-10P switches. Why do the Cat6 which is suppose to be superior to Cat 5 not getting a connection.
I want to wire the house for Cat6, the current home we live in I had ATT Uverse installed (but I hated it and now with the bandwidth caps I would pass regardless) and they installed Cat5e. I love having a hardwired internet connection in each room so the new place needs to have this done.
-Professional Networking Tool Kit (I was going to buy the stripper/crimper/punch tool but I thought the testing tool would be nice to have) -1000ft Bulk Solid Cat6 cable 24AWG -Cat6 Punch down Keystone Jack
Then just zip ties for cable management, cat6 solid plugs + inserts, two hole wall plates and black relief boots. I already have a Netgear GS108 that I'll be bringing with me, if that ends up not being big enough I will just buy a bigger one in the future. I'm planning on running two cables to each room of the house for a total of 12 cables (not all of them will be hooked up, I plan to make sure to label each one at the central location where I'll be keeping the cable modem and switch. Each bedroom will only currently use one port with the spare bedroom not using any but when I'm running cables I'm going to run them all for future proofing our new home. I was thinking of putting the wireless router I have in the living room as if any place will need more than two ports it will be the living room (Receivers, TVs, Bluray players, DirecTV boxes will all end up using RJ45 as I upgrade them).
I`m trying to come up with a couple of equations to determine the characteristics of residential networks.Basically, what I`ve got so far is that the bandwidth is determined by the interval in which PSACR (power sum attenuation to cross talk ratio) has a positive value.I do realize that bends in the cable will modify the impedance and thus modify the twisted pair characteristics.So, what I am looking for are the equations that would give me length and bend (corner) dependencies (for example, if I have a 130m link that has 4 corners, my link will have a bandwidth of X,attenuation of Y and max data rate of Z).