At my company, we lease 3 static public IP addresses from 1 ISP. We want to have 3 separate networks that each use one of the IP addresses. Network 1 is the computer network, network 2 is the VOIP network, and network 3 is the security camera network. I am trying to determine the best way to do this. I have come up with 2 solutions in my head, but I'm not sure if they will work or not. I would like to get some input. Solution 1:Solution 1 looks something like this. Fiber box -> Router-> 3 switches. There would be one WAN input on the router, that would have a static route to 3 different LAN ports. For example, address 220.127.116.11 would be assigned to LAN port 1, 18.104.22.168 would be assigned to LAN port 2, and 22.214.171.124 would be assigned to LAN port 3 (by assigned, I mean have a static route to it). Is there some type of router that is capable of doing this? Solution 2:Solution 2 looks something like this. Fiber box -> Switch -> 3 Routers. The ethernet cable would run from the Fiber Box to a switch, and then 3 routers would be plugged into the switch. Each router would have the Static information configured in them. Would both of these methods work? If so, which would be the best way to go?
I want to setup an home network with a wireless router and use multiple switches for wired connections through out my home. I currently have an Airport extreme hooked up to a cable modem and a leviton gateway hooked up to the Airport. The 2 computers connected to the Leviton are on a windows 7 homegroup and share fine, but won't share or discover any wireless device connected to Airport. My main goal is to have a wireless/wired network with all computers sharing information with each other. I want 2-3 wired switches/gateways with a min of 2 devices connected to each, connected to my wireless router whiich is connected to cable modem.
I have a Netgear ProSafe VPN Firewall FVX538. But I also have 10 Public IP Addresses that I will like to setup for three web services. So how do I set this up. With multiple routers. Or can my Netgear FVX538 take multiple Public IP Addresses to the same ports. If not how can setup multiple routers. one being the main one.
I am configuring this new router for a client. I am running into an issue that I cannot get working. They use 5 public IP addresses. Currently the wan port on the router is .66 and I have all the ports forwarded to the correct internal IPs. This works fine. However I need to forward parts from other public IPs (ex: .67) to internal IPs. So far I have been able to accomplish this via the One to One NAT feature. It allows me to forward ONE port from a public IP to a private IP. However I need to forward 3 or 4 ports per public IP to a single internal address. Does this router not support that functionality?
1) For managing the switches via IP, will LAN1 be the default management network? Should I create a seperate VLAN for managing the switches?
2) For uplinking the switches together, I plan to trunk a port to connect the switches together. What's the configuration on the trunk port to forward all vlans from one switch to another?
3) On some ports, I want to configure a trunk for two vlans (Data and Voice) where the phone has a pass through for PC. The phone supports tagging for the PC and the VoIP traffic. For example on port 10, would VLAN 100 and 300 be set to tagged?
If there are any small business routers that offer one-to-one NAT? I have several public IP addresses assigned to me by CenturyLink. I have two servers that provide email and web hosting for two different domains. I want to put the client machines on one VLAN (VLAN Z) and assign it a public IP address (to keep server traffic separate). I want to put each server on its own VLAN (VLANs X & Y) and assign each server its own public IP address. I need the router to be able to provide a firewall and port forwarding for each VLAN. I also need to be able to route traffic between VLANs so the clients on VLAN Z can access their email and the websites on VLANs X and Y. I also need to be able to route DNS traffic between VLANs so each server can provide name resolution for their respective domains.
So, is this possible with a small business router or do I need to look at something different? I'm fairly certain this configuration is not possible with my current Cisco RVS4000. What it boils down to is I need a router that is capable of having multiple public IP addresses on the same interface and to forward those public addresses to private VLAN subnets. This would be one-to-one NAT if I understand it correctly..
The client has a Cisco RVS4000. There are 3 Internet devices need to be accessed from the outside and will use one public IP for one device. I don't see any options to setup on Cisco RVS4000 to do 3 NATs. If Cisco RVS4000 doesn't work in this situation, which router will do?
I have a customer that has an RSV4000 Router. The customer has also purchased a block of 5 usable public IP addresses. I need to be able to assign these public IP addresses to printers either by configuring a static IP on each printer directly or thru IP mapping or some other method. Does the RSV4000 support using multiple public IP addresses and if so what configuration is needed in the router for the printers to be seen by the outside world.
How can I give endpoints public IPs, that I can remote to or access (electronic whiteboard) from the Internet using a soho router? Will I need to purchase more than one public IPs or is there something I can do with subnet masking?
We have a Cisco 887 router and a Cisco SG-200 switch.We'd like to setup trunking between these 2 devices for multiple VLANs on the switch to be made available on the router.
With previous routers, you could set the router up in the configuration 'router-on-a-stick' and VLANs worked like a charm but the 887 no longer support sub-interfaces.So how can you get trunking working between the 2 devices?
Is there a VTP configuration menu for the SG-200 which we can setup in order for it to talk 'VTP' with the 887 router??
I was actually looking forward to setup multiple routers at our college(I know its quite late) where we have quite a good network of ethernet cables. Also, almost every cluster/lab has its own switch and we use static IPs with proxy to one network address(192.168.130.2). The user should be able to travel across multiple ROUTER/AP zones without changing connections.
all I got was I have to do something with MAC cloning and SSIDs.
I have two cisco routers (Cisco 2911 and 871) that I'm trying to establish a L2L VPN with. Each have a VPN configured to our cooperate office that is up and working. I'm now trying to establish a site to site VPN from both remote offices. I have my crypto maps, NoNats, and interesting traffic set up however, I do not even see phase one come up.
I've attached each config. Most of my site to site experience is on PIX's and ASA so I'm curious if there is something else I need to do on my outside interface to allow multiple VPN's?
In my office we have concrete walls and very limited wiring. The way it is set up is we have a Verizon DSL Modem that comes in then I have a router with it that splits the signal to 4 other routers that each split the signal 2 to 3 more times. I have to use routers so that it assigns IP addresses.I bought a new D-Line N300 Wireless router with USB imput. I want to attach my Home Media Network Hard Drive Cloud edition to the 1st router (attached to the modem) and then share the data off that hard drive with everyone connected to the sub routers.
I have an rv180 and I'm trying to setup a custom service that contains both multiple disjoint ports (some UDP some TCP), as well as a TCP port range. This has lead me to a couple of questions.1) Is it even possible to have a single custom service with disjoint ports? Is it just going to be necessary to define multiple partial services for this?2) Is it possible to forward a range of ports? It's clear how to define a service with a port range, but the port forwarding table interface only allows me to select one LAN-side port for any service. Is there a secret notation that I need to do here that will just forward to the same LAN-side port as the WAN-side port---effectively one-to-one NAT forwarding, but just for the selected service?
We are in the process of installing time clocks at some of our sites around the USA. Our security department has asked that the time clocks be completely isolated from the rest of the network. The time clocks will be administered by ADP via a centralized firewall utilizing NAT. We have multiple subnets available at each site. Let me give an example to calrify what I would like to do. Example: Site A has 10.168.19.0 /24 user subnet and is configured for VLAN1 using 10.168.19.1 on the router as the default gateway. I would like to use subnet 10.168.20.0 /24 for the time clocks, configure it for VLAN2 and use 10.168.20.1 as the router gateway address for VLAN2. This should allow me to NAT one of our additional public IP addresses to the 10.168.20.1 gateway address thus completely isolating the time clocks from the remainder of the network. Problem is I have not done this before so I'm a little confused about how to configure it in the Cisco 3750 switches.
I have a router connected to my computer for the many laptops and netbooks used in my home. My computer is down for a bit.I have an internet card, but no one else can use their laptops/ netbooks.Can I also connect my router to my laptop for multiple use in the household?
I'm going to move offices into a shared situation with 3 companies. Each company will want its own private network so there's no snooping between companies. I am planning on using VOIP for the phone system (Nextiva cloud based). Is it possible to set up the system so that each company has access to the VOIP system but yet remains sequestered in the their own network for everything else. I was hoping to do this with one data port at each workstation using Cisco SPA-303 phones. The way I understand this, is that the phone plugs in to the data port and you daisy chain the workstation off from each phone. Is this possible to do this while having the system I described? Another wrinkle is that I'd also like all the networks to be access shared printers.
We are in the process of switching to a new internet provider in our office and have run into some problems. Our old setup was with AT&T, where they provided a managed router which linked to our internal switch and also provided NAT to the internal IP of our email server.Our new setup right now is just the internet coming in through a cable connected to a switch, we were told we needed to provide our own router. Someone donated a Cisco 2900.What should our proper set-up be? Should the internet come in directly to the router and then to our switch, or should it go to the switch they provided, then the router, and then our switch?Also, there seems to be some confusion about whether or not we need anything else to get the internet to work. There are slots for network cards in the router. Does it come with at least one built in we can use, or do we need to provide one?
I did RECOVERY on my computer. Its a Compac Windows XP Home edition. This computer runs off of my main computer by a router & adapter. My router & adaptor are showing green but the Internet is showing red. Its becuz my high speed Internat service is ATT.my.yahoo.com. which comes through IE. On my newer computer all is fine. My IE works good & all is working. but my IE on my older one which runs with the router wont set up.
I had this small internet cafe with 15 units pc. and browsing the web is not that stable. i have to unplug the internet modem everytime i can't connect to the internet.I think it has something to do with the settings that was in the router since it was just configured by a tech guy which i think not 100% sure of what he did, though it can connect to net for sometime but most of the time it is down.
I have VOIP and was provided a modem, a Tilgen Router (Vood 452_A). I also currently have a Linksys WRT54G router. I also have a home surveillance system with a DVR that can be accessed via the net. I am trying to allow the ports to open so that traffic can navigate down to the DVR.My IPs:My VOIP has provided me with 6 static IP addresses. For sake of this issue they are:
67.xx.xxx.153, through .158My subnetmask is set to:
The Modem is connected to world. To the modem I have the Tilgen Router connected. The Tilgen is set with an ip of .153 and the subnetmask listed above. DHCP is turned on and has IP range set for .154-.158. It is set in Bridge Mode with NAT and Firewall turned off. To that I have the WRTG54G router connected and assigned the router an Static IP of .154.. The cable is going into the Linksys WAN port.From a computer connected to a LAN port on the WRT54G, I see my public IP as .154, currently my internal IP is 192.168.1.15 so I believe I have to assign one of my Static IPs to this PC, however when I try to connect to the Linksys Router (.154) from the outside web, I am get a time out error. (also from a ping test.) My thoughts are to assign the Linksys to DHCP and use a range of .155-.158 to give each lan item a static IP. My question is will this work? Will each item in the network have its own IP and if I forward the port to the DVR that i needed, ie 80 for web client or 6100 for desktop client, will that forward through?Or do I set it to Router Mode and use the Tilgen to assign the ips.
On the Tilgen I also have an option for a DHCP relay or to turn off DHCP.
For clarification here is the setup chain Broadband/DSL Line>>Tilgen Modem>>(LANPort1)Tilgen Router(LAN Port2)>>(WAN) Linksys(LANPort1)>>DVR/Computers Found this walkthrough on setting the WRT54G into a Switch. If I did this, in theory the VOOD would assign those computers/dvr connected downstream via the WRT54G a static ip from my range set on the router. Then in theory I would not need to port forward port 80 since the DVR would be on its own public IP.?
We recently moved 8 pc's from a room where they each had port on the switch to a room where there is only one port for all of them. I setup a DLINK DIR632 Router in there and they connect thru the one port thru the switch to the gateway which gets them out to the internet.The problems is I need to be able to remote desktop into these 8 PC's and I need them to be able to print to the network printer. I am using a Linksys WRT54G Broadband router as the gateway connecting the switch to the internet. The DLINK's dhcp server is on for the 8 PC's. The Linksys' dhcp server shows the DLINK as IP 192.168.1.19 on the network.I know I have to use advanced routing settings but I'm not sure about how what to make the subnet mask and IP's on both routers. I believe I need to turn off the dhcp server on the DLINK and have the Linksys' dhcp server serve all of the PC's but I'm not sure if thats the best way or if its possible.. I don't want to hack out fix only to find it breaks 3 days later.I used to do this stuff all day long in the 90's but its been a while and to me its like calculus.
I have a dell powerconnect 2848 switch and setting up a vlan 3 an make port 1 mngt, port 48 uplink to layer 3 switch and tag vlan 1 and 3 to port 48 with cli commands for this setup. and also to untag ports 2-10 for computers
I want to setup a static ip address for a h.264 network dvr ,however my desktop computer is out of order, that is connected direct to router,is it possible to use my wireless laptop to setup the router,or will I have to connect the eithernet cable to the laptop.