If your IP address is within the range of: mine 192.168.1.1
If your IP address is within the range of: 10.0.0.0 through 10.255.255.255 OR 172.16.0.0 through 172.31.255.255 OR 192.168.0.0 through 192.168.255.255 it means you already are behind a NAT. You must now configure your modem as a dumb bridge.i need infor. on how to.
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For the same hardware on your system the IP address needs to be the same, no matter how its connecting to the router. Also check your available IP addres range on the router. The IP address must be within the routers IP address range or it will not see it.
By default, the IP address will automatically be assigned by the router. If you want to set a fixed IP address, there is a menu option to do so under SETUP on the television. You may enter any fixed IP address within the accepted range of your router. (It is recommended to set the television to DHCP mode so it will automatically be assigned an IP address by your router.)
You may have problems getting this device to register on you network due to the available subnet.
You need to check what IP address range your existing router uses first, then connect the digtech directly to a laptop via ethernet cable, go to the default address (126.96.36.199), log in using admin/admin and reconfigure the router address to one within the acceptable range of your router..
I just configured one of these on both a TP-Link router, and on a Thompson router.
For the TP-Link (Base IP 188.8.131.52) I set the digitech to 184.108.40.206 (easy for me to remember).
For the Thompson (Base IP 10.0.0.1) I set the digitech to 10.0.0.100 (same principle).
Note: you can use any IP that is within the network range of your router.
Also remember to write down the new device ID and put it in a safe place (email to yourself or stick on the back of the router)
Other than this, all config is like any other router.
ok , need to assign your computer a Static IP address within the same
range as the AP's IP address, ip address of AP is : 192.168.1.254
the ip address for pc such: 192.168.1.253, then open your browser and write the ip address of your AP then you will be inside it .
Your IP address 192.168.1.2 is a Local IP address. Local(Computer) IP address ranges from 10.0.0.0 to 10.255.255.255, 172.16.0.0 to 172.31.255.255, 192.168.0.0 to 192.168.255.255. Normally you can login the Local IP address within a single building (or) campus using LAN. If you need to access around the world, it should be a Public(Network) IP address. To check your Network IP address, visit IP-details.com .
To set a static IP on the camera, do the following:
1. Chose an IP address for the camera that is outside your normal DHCP range but within your network subnet.
For example, if your router uses DHCP and gives out addresses in the range of 192.168.1.1 up to 192.168.1.10, you should chose an IP address beyond that (e.g. 192.168.1.20).
2. Login to your camera's current IP address and go to Setup -> Network setup
3. Turn off DHCP and type in the IP address that you chose into the configuration.
4. Restart your camera.
The above should fix your Static IP address question.
With regards to your Wireless question, you should make sure of the following:
1. Your router is set to broadcast its SSID
2. Your router is setup to use WPA (not WPA2)
3. Your AES password in the camera config is the same as that as the routers
Changing Printer's IP Address isn't that complicated. There are two ways on how to change the printer's IP Address.
If you know the old printer's IP address, you can simply type that old IP address on the Address Bar of your Internet Explorer or any other browser (ex: http://192.168.1.101). It should redirect you to the printer's User Interface. From there you can go to Network then TCP/IP settings. You can change the IP address of the printer. Make sure to use an IP address within the same range of your network.
The other way to change the printer's IP address is by its own Menu/Settings on the printer's LCD panel. On your printer, press Menu then got Settings. Look for Network or LAN settings and click on Advance. Select TCP/IP and click on Edit. You can now change the IP address of the printer from there. Click on Done or Save after that.
Note: Make sure the use the correct IP address within the network's range.
There are several private address ranges that may be affecting the operations you are attempting to perform see table
IP Address Ranges Reserved for Private Use
10.0.0.0 through 10.255.255.255
172.16.0.0 through 172.31.0.0
192.168.0.0 through 192.168.255.0 All addresses in this range in your network are only directly addressable to machines within your network at most by default. The router to your ISP and the internet as a whole maps these addresses onto the IP address assigned statically or dynamically by your ISP to the WAN side of your router using an address translation (NAT) service. So where you are attempting to connect to this device from may be significant. You may need to review your setup guide to see if it references router configuration requirements to support access to the Web_xpander port from devices not attached to your internal network. If you have multiple internal networks (address ranges and not devices) this could also be an issue.
Secondly -- does the Setup software for the device tell you the IP address assuming it is dynamically assigned. Otherwise how would you know what the address is. Static assignment could resolve that issue however you must understand your network to assign your own address. Given a theoretical network where the router gateway is 220.127.116.11 and the network mask is 255.255.255.0 the valid network addresses are 192.168.1.0 - 192.168.1.255. A router or other device supporting DHCP address assignment reserves another range such as 192.168.0.100 for 50 leases (ending at 192.168.0.149) for dynamic assignment to requesting network adapters. Ignoring the 0 and 255 address this leaves open to the network administrator (you in your home) the possibility of assigning static IP address in the ranges of say 192.168.0.2 - 192.168.0.99 and 192.168.0.150 - 192.168.0.254 or so. You as well as the DHCP server are required to assure that there are no duplicate IP addresses assigned on your network. So statically assigning 192.168.0.100 (which is DHCP assignable in our case) could and would most likely result in duplicate addressing and network problems.