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IC36240 User's Manual - Asante

IC36240 User's Manual - Asante

Use this screen to view

Use this screen to view statistics about all the ports on the switch. The following example shows the Front Panel information screen. Click on a specific port number hyperlink to go to the Port Configuration and Port Statistics Information screen. Refer to section 9.3.1 for information on the Port Configuration and Port Statistics screen. 9.2.2 General Information Screen From the general information screen you can view the system version and the system clock. You can also view and modify, bank information, administrative information, system information, switch address, bootstrap information, system clock. The switch ships with the default IP address 192.168.0.1/24. The Internet Protocol (IP) is a packet-based protocol used to exchange data over computer networks. All other IP protocols are built on the foundation. IP is a network-layer protocol that contains addressing and control information that allows data packets to be routed. This section describes how to configure the Internet Protocol (IP). A number of tasks are associated with configuring IP. A basic and required task for configuring IP is to assign IP addresses to network interfaces. Doing so enables the interfaces and allows communication with hosts on those interfaces using IP. Associated with this task are decisions about subnetting and masking the IP addresses. 9.2.3 Assign IP Addresses to Switch An IP address is a location to and from which IP datagrams can be sent. IP addresses were traditionally divided into three classes. The Class A Internet address format allocated the highest eight bits to the network field and set the highest-order bit to 0 (zero). The remaining 24 bits formed the host field. The Class B Internet address allocated the highest 16 bits to the network field and set the two highest-order bits to 1, 0. The remaining 16 bits formed the host field. The Class C Internet address allocated the highest 24 bits to the network field and set the three highest-order bits to 1,1,0. The remaining eight bits formed the host field. 76 Asante IntraCore IC36240 User’s Manual

The table below lists the traditional classes and ranges of IP addresses and their status. Class Address or Range Status A 0.0.0.0 1.0.0.0 to 126.0.0.0 127.0.0.0 B 128.0.0.0 to 191.0.0.0 255.255.255.0 Reserved Available Reserved Available C 192.0.0.0 to 223.255.255.0 Available D 224.0.0.0 to 239.255.255.255 Multicast group addresses E 240.0.0.0 to 255.255.255.254 255.255.255.255 Reserved Broadcast When multiple networks are connected to the Internet the traditional classified addressing scheme could cause you to run out of IP addresses. The usual way of assigning IP addresses uses the prefixes of 8, 16, or 24 bits. Using prefixes of 13 to 27 bits an address includes the standard 32-bit IP address and adds information on how many bits are used for the network prefix. In the IP address 206.203.1.35/27, the “/27” indicates that the first 27 bits are used to identify the unique network, and the remaining bits are used to identify the specific host. The General Information screen appears after clicking on the General Information button on the left side of the screen. Use the scroll bar on the left side to view other areas or information. The following example shows the general information screen. To go directly to a specific area click on the hyperlink 77 Asante IntraCore IC36240 User’s Manual

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