Question about Adtran NetVanta 3200 Router
Amber light on Adtran 3200 router. This router provides internet access via a T1.
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
It's not likely that VZ gave you dynamic IP's, but it's possible. You should have been given more than one. If not, it's better to get more and a set of configuration instructions. In the last one I set up, we put a 5-port switch on the ethernet port coming off the Adtran, then fed 2 routers and a security system from the switch. Our gateway was one number lower than the bank of IP's we had, and we just gave each piece of equipment a static ip address and gateway to the gateway :-)
Posted on Sep 20, 2008
SOURCE: Can't access the internet..
I believe that what you want to do is use DHCP which can assign an IP address, gateway, and DNS server addresses to computers on your network automatically. Many DSL routers include this functionality.
Normally a T1 router does not handle DHCP and the 2824 like most switches does not either. It can act as a DHCP relay but that's a feature typically used for remote locations of larger networks.
There are a couple of different ways to handle this.
1. You may be able to use your old DSL router for this role but only if it will allow you to set the gateway address to an address that doesn't match its own, i.e. the gateway address given to all clients by DHCP must be the internal address of the ADTRAN router.
2. If you have a server like MS Small Business Server then it can handle the DHCP.
3. If neither of the above are practical, you can install 3rd party DHCP server software on a PC. Here's a link to some info on doing this for windows: http://www.tomshardware.com/forum/13577-43-dhcp-server-windows Be aware that if the machine serving DHCP goes down, so will your network after a period of time.
4. I don't recommend using APIPA which is the last ditch method of automatically assigning a 169.254.0.0 network address to PCs when a DHCP server can't be found. You could make this work by giving the router an internal address on the 169.254.0,0 network but you would need to manually configure the gateway and DNS server addresses to make this work.
Regardless of how you handle this, be careful to use a private address range for your side of the router. For a network your size you would normally assign a 192.168.0.0 address with a subnet mask of 255.255.255.0
Posted on May 18, 2009
It sounds like you need to "crossover" the connection.
Using a crossover patch cable to connect the two devices is the first thing that comes to mind. (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ethernet_crossover_cable)
However, some routers/switches have physical buttons on ports to cross them over or you can use their web-based management to change port settings.
I hope this helps.
Posted on Jan 27, 2010
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