Question about Sony Playstation 3 (PS3) Console
Open a browser window and enter the router's IP address into the navigation bar. For most routers, the default IP address is 192.168.1.1.
Enter the username and password used to access the router. Press "OK" and the console application will be shown in the browser window.
Click the "Password" tab. The UPnP settings are located in the same window as the router's password settings.
Select "Disable" from the box labeled "UPnP" and click the "Save" button. Close the router's console window. Start the Playstation machine and connect to the Internet.
It shoud work..
IF you still have problem. change the settings and set the universal DNS 18.104.22.168, watch this video and it may help in fixing the issue
Please leave me comment, if you need further assistance
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Posted on Nov 16, 2009
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: dns error 80710102
First of all, how is your network configured? Are you behind a router? What's it's IP adress, does it act as a DHCP server?
If so try to set up a new network connection and put everything to automatic.. When the routers acts as a DHCP server it will give the PlayStation 3 an IP adress. DNS however is something else. DNS is a system that allows you to browse by a website or hosts name. For example: it allows you to type www.google.com in your browser instead of it's IP.
DNS is essential for Internet. Your router should be your DNS server and your router itself also needs to know a DNS server, this would be the server from your ISP. All these settings are automatically configured via DHCP.
Posted on Jan 23, 2008
SOURCE: ps3 help
If you are getting dns error that could mean that tour PS3 is not connected to your router. If you are connecting wireless, make sure that the PS3 is able to find and connect to your wireless network. If your wireless network is secured, the PS3 will ask you to enter your network key. Once you have successfully connected to the wireless network your PS3 will now have an ip address from the router and you can connect to the internet.NO MORE DNS ERROR
Posted on Mar 12, 2008
SOURCE: DNS Error 80710102
This is a really annoying bug that’s present even in the current version
(2.10 as of this post) of the Playstation 3 system software. When I got
my PS3 earlier this month, it was using the oldest version, 1.10, but I
couldn’t update it because the DNS error was preventing me from getting
After searching online for that error number, I came across a few sites that said the PS3’s DNS server needs to match that of your router. I made the appropriate changes to the PS3 and off I went. There was still a problem, though: it wouldn’t login to the Playstation Network, even though it passed the DNS test. Augh.
Some of the more silly answers I found included resetting your modem, calling your provider, telling the PS3 to automatically find all settings, and turning off your firewall. None of these make any difference.
The only option I had left was to download the update to a USB flash drive. This is a poor solution because not everyone HAS a flash drive. (You could probably do this using the 80 gig model’s card reader, though I wouldn’t know about that.) Anyway, here is a simplified version of the directions I followed:
1. Make a new directory in the flash drive named PS3, then one named UPDATE (both must be in all caps).
2. Save PS3UPDAT.PUP to /PS3/UPDATE
3. Plug the flash drive into the console, then from the XMB: Settings -> System Update -> Update via Storage Media
After this is done, you can delete the stuff you created on the flash drive.
Now, you’re using the most recent software and it still keeps giving you DNS errors? The only solution I’ve found so far is to keep trying to login until it works. That may sound like a shitty answer, but it’s the only one I’ve found that works with any certainty. After searching for a good amount of time and trying every suggestion, brute force is the most dependable answer I found.
Update: I’ve been using OpenDNS (22.214.171.124 & 126.96.36.199) for a couple of weeks now with little luck, but some people say it helps.
Update 2: I solved the mystery: spanning tree. Spanning Tree Protocol is a protocol for preventing loops in a network of switches. I had to turn on spanning-tree portfast on the port my PS3 is plugged into. Chances are this solution is completely unhelpful for most people, but I’m putting it up here anyway, just in case.
Posted on Dec 13, 2008
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