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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: Sonicwall Pro 300 DMZ Problem
If you're within a network and try connecting to computers on it with the WAN public IP, it simply won't work - you must use the network IP. On an external Internet connection, it should connect fine to the public IP. If you have access to an external machine (remote desktop), or if you know of an FTP proxy, you can try it that way. I also believe http://www.webftp.co.uk/ a web based FTP client would act as somewhat of a proxy, you could try that with the public IP and see how you go.
Posted on Sep 07, 2007
Let's get a little bit more in detail. I'm doing the same exact thing you are trying to do with a D-Link DI-624 and I'm using NO-IP instead of DynDNS. I'd like to ask you a question, if I may, what are you actually seeing now using port 80 and how did you disable it? Can you connect another PC to the same router (making a small Home Network) and test locally your Apache and eventually your web-page by typing something like this "http://192.168.0.101/"? Are you already able to see your router from the "outside" trough port 8080? Are you specifying your "private" IP in the port forwarding setting of your router? Do you mind showing a snapshot of your port forwarding settings? Here is mine; you see two different IP's because there are two PC connected.
Posted on Oct 27, 2007
SOURCE: X6 modem router
Your ISP probably has some setup requirements from the modem side of the router that will need to be identified.
Users guide is here which may help
for general wireless security see
Posted on Dec 06, 2007
SOURCE: Internet access
A router by design is to provide a connection between two different networks -- separate networks with different IP address ranges. If this is a corporate network or someone else's network connection of a router may be undesirable or forbidden by their policies check before proceeding. To add additional devices to a wired network can often be achieved with a switch or a hub instead of a router which is far less complicated. You have indicated there is a DHCP server to supply network addresses on the existing network making the switch or hub approach potentially available. If however you are attempting to connect a router to a single port modem device to your internet service provider this may well be the correct answer. If you are attempting to separate portions of your operations for security reasons this may be part of a reasonable approach.
In general to access the internet you need a unique IP address belonging to the network to which you are attached to operate on that network. The address range of the LAN side of the attached router must be different than else where in the attached network. So the 10.2.2 network assuming a subnet mask of 255.255.255.0 must be unique to your router and not used elsewhere for other routers in the rest of your network. In addition you need gateway address and NAT (address translation) services to share the single internet address available to the internet in most home/small business environments from your router through the necessary routers all the way to the internet service provider's access point for your operation. You also need access to DNS servers to resolve textual names like fixya.com to IP addresses to route messages. Without any of the above your connection will not work. Some environments block direct access to the internet and require the use of proxy servers -- this could also be a requirement in your environment -- the configuration to access those can differ by facility and must be answered by the local administrative staff.
I hope the above helps
Posted on Jan 03, 2008
connect your router your computer via LAN cable
click start on windows
click run and type CMD
On the DOS command prompt type IPCONFIG/ALL
look for the gateway address, that is the IP Adress of your router
Posted on Feb 11, 2008
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