Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Sem 6 – Chap 2 All You Need to Know about Modems.

Similar presentations

Presentation on theme: "Sem 6 – Chap 2 All You Need to Know about Modems."— Presentation transcript:

1 Sem 6 – Chap 2 All You Need to Know about Modems

2 Modem Function PCM –standard for encoding analog to digital Each sample is then measured, or quantified, so that it can be encoded as a binary value (typically eight bits). These approximate values can be used to reconstruct the waveform digitally

3 North America Signaling Standards RS-232 (officially EIA/TIA-232-C) V.35 HSSI (High Speed Serial Interface) –Asynchronous serial modems are connected to end stations using EIA/TIA-232 –if you are connecting a router to a digital local loop using a CSU/DSU over a leased line, you are likely to use V.35 or HSSI.

4 EIA 232 Standards specifies a cable that uses a 25-pin connector (DB- 25). However, only eight pins of the cable are used Many RS-232 cables use a DB-9 or RJ-11/RJ-45 connector instead of DB-25 Eight pins categorized by groups –Data transfer group 2,3,7 –Hardware flow control group 4,5 –Modem control group 6, 8, 20 Pin 6 (DSR) and pin 20 (DTR) control how the modem operates; Pin 8 (CD) is controlled by the DCE

5 Connecting External Modems To router –AUX (Auxiliary) –Console –Serial interface (on some models) –Asynchronous interface (on some models) To PC –Internal Modem –External Modem - via a rollover cable to a 9-pin serial port on a PC

6 Line Types CON (Console line) - Typically used to login to the router for configuration purposes; this line is also referred to as CTY. AUX (Auxiliary line) - EIA/TIA-232 DTE port used as a backup asynchronous port (TTY) TTY (Asynchronous line) - Same as asynchronous interface; available on access server models (Cisco 2509, 2510, 2511, 2512, AS5100, etc); used typically for remote dial-in sessions that use such protocols as SLIP and PPP. A serial interface configured as asynchronous is a TTY connection. VTY (Virtual terminal line) - Used for incoming Telnet, local-area transport (LAT), X.25 packet assembler/ disassembler (PAD), and protocol-translation connections into synchronous ports (e.g., Ethernet and serial interfaces) on the router.

7 Telnet/Reverse Telnet telnet 2001 – This command indicates a Telnet connection to line 1 (2000 + 1). If you want to reverse Telnet to a modem on line 14, you would use TCP port 2014 Show line –Will give line numbers

8 Configure Reverse Telnet RTA#configure terminal RTA(config)#line 10 RTA(config-line)#transport input all RTA(config-line)#modem inout

9 Group Range Commands RTA(config)#interface group-async 1 RTA(config-if)#group-range 1 7 – specify which individual interfaces are members of the group

10 Interface Configuration RTA(config)#line 2 RTA(config-line)#login RTA(config-line)#password letmein RTA(config-line)#speed 115200 RTA(config-line)#flowcontrol hardware RTA(config-line)#stopbits 1 RTA(config-line)#transport input all RTA(config-line)#modem inout

11 Using the Console Port Advantages

12 Using the Console Port - Disadvantages The console port does not support EIA/TIA-232 modem control (Data Set Ready/Data Carrier Detect (DSR/DCD), data terminal ready (DTR) the modem connection will not drop automatically; the user will need to manually disconnect the session. The EXEC session will not automatically reset; This can present a security hole, in that a subsequent call into that modem will be able to access the console without entering a password; The hole can be made smaller by setting a tight exec-timeout on the line. However, if security is important, it is recommended to use a modem that can provide a password prompt. The console port does not support hardware Clear to Send/Ready to Send (CTS/RTS) flow control. It is recommended to use no flow control. If data overruns are encountered, however, software (XON/XOFF flow control may be enabled. The console ports on most systems only support speeds of up to 9600 bps. The console port lacks reverse telnet capability. A console port cannot be used for dial-on-demand routing; it has no corresponding async interface.

13 Configuring Async Ports on Access Servers Network protocol support such as IP, IPX, or AppleTalk Encapsulation support such as PPP IP client addressing options (default or dynamic) IPX networking addressing options PPP authentication

14 Dialers dialer-list 1 protocol ip permit –Defines interesting traffic dialer-group 1 –Assigns dialer-list to an Async interface

15 Modem Configuration Manual (typically via reverse Telnet) Automatic discovery (called autodiscovery) Automatic configuration using a database called autoconfigure

16 Configure Modem To Answer a call Perform hardware flow control Lock DTE speed to ensure that the modem will always communicate with the access server at the specified speed. – when you use an async interface, you lock the speed to its theoretical maximum of 115.2 kbps. The router speed command sets both transmit and receive speeds Hang up when you quit a session Have the CD signal truthfully reflect the carrier state

17 Essential Modem Commands Hardware flow control - Uses CTS and RTS signaling. Lock DTE speed - Sets the serial port of the modem to a fixed data transfer rate.. Error correction - Sets error control. Compression - Uses the best compression algorithm that can be negotiated between the two communicating modems. Show configuration - Shows current modem settings. Getting help and saving the configuration

18 Commands physical-layer async –Must be issued in interface configuration mode –Used for out-of-band management Show line – shows the type of modem configured on a line. Clear line 5 –returns a line to its idle state Show modemcap –verify modemcap support for this modem. Debug confmodem –displays the modem configuration process



Download ppt "Sem 6 – Chap 2 All You Need to Know about Modems."

Similar presentations

Ads by Google