Sep 02

The DGS-1016D/1024D switches were designed for easy installation and high performance in an environment where traffic on the network and the number of users increase continuously.

D-Link DGS-1016D
• D-Link Green Technology
• Sixteen (DGS-1016D) or twenty-four (DGS-1024D) 10/100/1000 Mbps Ethernet ports
• Cable Diagnostic function at switch boot up
• Supports Auto-Negotiation for 10/100/1000Mbps and duplex mode
• Supports Auto-MDI/MDI-X for each port
• Supports Full/Half duplex transfer mode for 10 and 100Mbps
• Supports Full-duplex transfer mode for 1000Mbps
• Full wire speed reception and transmission
• Store-and-Forward switching method
• Supports 8K MAC addresses
• Jumbo frame support (9,600 Bytes in Gigabit 1000M only)
• IEEE 802.3x flow control for full duplex
• Back pressure for half duplex
• DGS-1016D Supports 512Kbytes RAM for data buffering
• DGS-1024D Supports 512Kbytes RAM for data buffering
• Easy to read diagnostic LEDs
• IEEE 802.1p QoS support (4 Queues, Strict Mode)

The LED indicators of the switch include Power, 100/1000Mbps, and Link/Act. The following shows the LED indicators for the switch along with an explanation of each indicator.

LED Indicators:

Comprehensive LED indicators display the conditions of the switch and status of the network. A description of these LED indicators follows (see LED Indicators). The LED indicators of the switch include Power, Link/Act, 1000Mbps, and 100Mbps.

Power Indicator

This green indicator illuminates when the switch is receiving power.

Link/Act

This green indicator illuminates steadily when a port is connected to a station successfully and has a good link. The indicator will blink to indicate that a port is transmitting or receiving data on the network.

Speed − 1000Mbps/Green; 100Mbps/Amber; 10Mbps/Off

This indicator is amber-colored when the port is connected to a 100MbpsFast Ethernet station. It is green when the port is connected to a 1000Mbps Ethernet station. It is not illuminated when the port is connected to a 10Mbps Ethernet station.

Auto MDI/MDI-X Ports:

Gigabit Ethernet Auto-Negotiating ports (10/100/1000Mbps) Comprehensive LED indicators display the conditions of the switch and status of the network.

AC Power Jack:

The power cable connection is located on the rear panel of the switch.

Switch power input is provided by and internal universal power supply (100-240VAC : 50-60Hz, 0.4A Max: 12V/3.3A).
The AC power connector is a standard three-pronged connector that supports the power cord. Please see the Power On section below for instructions on how to properly connect the switch to a power source.

Tags: , , ,

Apr 11

This article teach you how to switch D-Link Advanced Settings.

Step 1 Open a web browser and type the IP address of the switch in the address bar (default is 10.90.90.90). Press Enter.

Step 2 Both the default username and password are blank (nothing). Click OK.

Step 3 On the left side, click Configuration and then click Advanced Settings.

Step 4 Configure the following:

d-link_switch

• Serial Port Auto Logout – This setting automatically logs out a user connected to the console port after a specified amount of time. Select 2 Minutes, 5 Minutes, 10 Minutes, 15 Minutes, or Never using the drop-down list. The default setting is 10 Minutes.

• Serial Port Baud Rate – This setting is locked down to 115220 and cannot be changed. Users connecting to the console interface of the switch must use this baud rate.

• MAC Address Aging Time (10-1000000) – This field specifies the length of time a learned MAC Address will remain in the forwarding table without being accessed (that is, how long a learned MAC Address is allowed to remain idle). The default age-out time for the switch is 300 seconds. To change this, type in a different value representing the MAC address age-out time in seconds. The MAC Address Aging Time can be set to any value between 10 and 1,000,000 seconds.

IGMP Snooping – Select Enabled to enable this feature or Disabled to disable it using the drop-down list. Enabling IGMP snooping allows you to specify use of a multicast router only. IGMP Snooping for individual VLANs needs to be configured on the IGMP Snooping page in the IGMP folder.

• Multicast router Only – Select Enabled to support Multicast router only or Disabled to disable it using the drop-down list.

GVRP Status – Select Enabled to enable GVRP or Disabled to disable it using the drop-down list. GVRP allows the switch to exchange VLAN configuration with other GVRP enabled switches, prune unnecessary broadcast traffic and unknown unicast traffic, and dynamically create and manage VLANs on switches connected through 802.1Q trunk ports.

• Telnet Status – Select Enabled to enabled administration of the switch via Telnet or Disabled to disable it using the drop-down list. This feature is enabled by default.

• Telnet TCP Port Number (1-65535) – Enter the port number for administering the switch via Telnet. The default port is 23.

• Web Status – This indicates if web-based administration is enabled. Web-based administration is configured on the IP Address page in the Configuration folder. The standard port used for web-based administration is 80.

• RMON Status – Select Enabled to allow Remote Monitoring (RMON) of the switch or Disabled to disable it using the drop-down list.

• Link Aggregation Algorithm – This is the algorithm that the switch uses to balance the load across the ports that make up the port trunk group. Select MAC Source, MAC Destination, MAC Src & Dest, IP Source, IP Destination or IP Src & Dest using the drop-down list.

• Switch 802.1x – Select Enabled to enable 802.1x for MAC-based or Port-based 802.1x function or Disabled to disable it using the drop-down list. This feature is disabled by default. Port-based 802.1x function will base authentication only on the port number. MAC-based 802.1x function uses the port number and specified MAC address as configured in the 802.1x Initialize Ports menu.

• Auth. Protocol – Select Local Eap or Radius Eap using the drop-down list. The default setting is Radius Eap.

• HOL Prevention – Select Enabled to enable Head of Line (HOL) Protection or Disabled to disable it using the drop-down list.

• Jumbo Frame – Select Enabled to enable support for Jumbo Frames up to 9216 bytes or Disable to disable using the drop-down list.

• Syslog State – Select Enabled to enable Syslog State or Disabled to disable it using the drop-down list. The default setting is Disabled. With Syslog State enabled the switch can report activity to a Syslog server.

Step 5: Click Apply to save the settings.

Tags: , ,

Feb 13

A Gigabit Ethernet Combo port is an Ethernet port and a Mini-GBIC port (also called SFP´s) that share the same switch fabric and port number. A Combo port is a way to provide different types of connectivity without taking up unused switch fabric. These Combo ports can also be labeled as tied, meaning two different physical ports that can only be used one at a time. A Gigabit Ethernet Combo port consists of one 1000Base-T Gigabit over Copper port (provided), and one Mini-GBIC port (empty port that requires Mini-GBIC module).

D-Link DGS Serise Switch, Many models have Gigabit Ethernet Combo port,For More Please visit www.dlink.cc

Note: If a Mini-GBIC port is being used, then the corresponding 1000BASE-T copper port is automatically disabled and vice versa.

Tags: , ,

Aug 19

Step 1: Connect COM port of the computer to the console port of the switch with a RS-232 serial cable.

Step 2: Open hyperterminal on the computer and configure as followed:

  • Bits per second: 9600
  • Data bits: 8
  • Parity: None
  • Stop bits: 1
  • Flow Control: None

Launch the hyperterminal monitor and Power cycle the switch.
When it boots up, log in using the default user name, admin, and no password.
Press Enter to get the console# prompt.

Step 3: Set an IP address on the switch.
Note: The IP address needs to be on the same subnet as your computer.

Step 4: Open a web browser, such as Internet Explorer or Netscape, and enter the IP address, that you set in the previous step, in the address bar.

eg. http://192.168.0.200 .

Step 5: You will be prompted for a user name and password.The default user name is admin and there is no password. Select OK.

Step 6: Select Basic Setup, from the top. Under Vlan, on the left side, select Properties.

dlink-Vlans1

Step 7: Click the Create button and use the following configuration:
VLAN ID: 2.
VLAN Name: VLAN2.
Click Submit.

Step 8: Go back to Vlan, on the left side, and select Properties again.
Select Show All.
You should now see both your Vlans
ie. 1 and 2.

dlink-Vlans2

Step 9: Under Vlan.
Select Membership. You should see Vlan 1 the default port settings.

dlink-Vlans3

Step 10: Select the ports you wish to assign to Vlan 2.
In this example we use ports 3, 4 and 5 for our Vlan 2.

Step 11: In the example port 5 is being configured for Vlan 2 Selecting Vlan ID 2 and Selecting the number 5 just above port 5.

Select Untagged and press Submit.

dlink-Vlans4

Step 12: To save your settings, select File Management, from the left side. Choose Copy Files.

Step 13: Select the radio button next to Copy Configuration.

Set Source to Running Configuration.
Set Destination to Startup Configuration.
Press Submit.

dlink-Vlans5

Step 14: Press Close.

Tags: , , ,

Aug 19

Note: Before you begin this upgrade you will need a computer running a TFTP server.

If the new firmware version requires a different bootcode, continue to Step 1. If you do not need to upgrade the bootcode continue to Step 4. Step 1: Enter the command copy tftp://(ip address)/(filename) boot.
Where you replace (ip address) with the IP address of the TFTP server and (file name) with the version of boot code you wish to upload.

For example: tftp://192.168.5.300/10025.rfb boot.

Step 2: After the upload is complete, type reload in the command prompt and hit Enter.

Step 3: Once the switch has reloaded, log into the switch and run the command show version. Ensure that the new boot code version was uploaded properly.

You can now upload the new firmware.

Step 4: Enter the command Copy tftp://(ip address)/(file name) image
Where you replace (ip address) with the IP address of the TFTP server and (file name) with the version of firmware you wish to upload.

For example: tftp://192.168.5.300/1109.ros image.

Step 5: After the upload is complete, check the image on the switch by using the following command:
Show bootver and see which image is not active.

Step 6: Run the following command:
Boot system image-<non active image>
Where <non active image> is the non active image (either 1 or 2).

Note: If you are downgrading the firmware to an older version, type delete startup-config, in the command prompt, and hit Enter. Then type y twice in response to the prompts, to proceed.
If it is a newer version, continue to Step 7.

Step 7: After the upload is complete, type reload, in the command prompt, and hit Enter.

Step 8: Once the D-Link switch has reloaded, log into the switch and run the command show version. Ensure that the boot code version and the firmware version is correct.

Tags: , ,



 
Prev 1 2 3 Next
css.php