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1. this error is not recognizable. But here is the D-link site for updating your firmware for the DI-614 this may resolve your issue. http://www.dlink.com/products/?pid=DI-614%2b 2. You also may want to check the status of you router by logging into it and checking the "status" page (192.168.0.1) User : admin No password unless specified This will tell you a lot as to what the router is doing and not doing.
On the cathode of the zener diode look for a filter cap and check its value the voltage of the zener should be less than the working voltage of the zener. Basicly its likely being used as a shunt regulator as protection and regulation of the voltage. When the zener hits a certain threshold it will breakdown and start conducting to ground until the supply regulates and then it will recover. If the filter cap for that voltage rail was 25V I would guess that the zener would probably be regulating between 12 and 20 volts. I'd pick a 15V Zener its probably +- %10 on the original and any system should be able to take a %10 tolerance as a general design rule.
I was not able to find any service or schematic for this model. The colors means that the value is 22.6 volts zener diode with the other blue band indicating where the cathode is.
Could you tell me where or what other components this zener diode is connected to?
TomTom One uses a Linear Technologies chip LTC3455 as a USB/charger power controller. See http://cds.linear.com/docs/Datasheet/3455fc.pdf. This chip is susceptible to high transient voltages that result from resonances created by parasitic inductances and capacitances of the USB/in-car charger cable . Good designs using this chip suggest that a 1 ohm resistance be put in the path of the cable to reduce the Q of the resonance and hence transient voltages. A 6V Zener diode D5 also serves to protect the chip from these transients.
If the Zener diode is blown it is most likely the the LTC3455 chip is gone as well. You can replace the chip which costs £5.00 (located in the shielded portion of the PCB). The recommended Zener Diodes for this chip are either the EDZ5.6B or EDZ6.2B manufactured by ROHM (http://www.rohm.com/products/databook/di/pdf/edz5.6b.pdf or http://www.rohm.com/products/databook/di/pdf/edz6.2b.pdf). These can be used to replace D5. The STMicroeletronics SM2T6V8A can also be used to replace D5 (http://www.st.com/stonline/products/literature/ds/8694/sm2t.pdf). All the Zeners cost a modest £0.22. I hope this is helpful.
You need to disable the DHCP server on your "slave" wireless router ( the di-524 ). In D-link routers this might be called configuring it to be an "Access point".
When this happens, connecting to the second wireless router should cause your computer to obtain an IP address which is in the range of the first router (that is to say, it will use the first router's dhcp server).
You should be able have your laptop connect with an automatic IP address and have it work.