192.168.l.l - 192.168.1.1


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How to connect Router - How it Works

To be able to connect to the Internet, you need to use devices called Routers. Routers allow a "dialogue" between different networks, in our case between the Internet and our local area network. Routers can be either Wireless (without Ethernet cable) or Wired (with Ethernet cable). Almost all of them use the IP address 192.168.1.1 to connect to the network.
An IP address is a logical number that uniquely identifies a computer on a TCP/IP network.

The configuration of the local internet network

A router is a layer-3 device of the OSI (open systems interconnection) model that is responsible for routing, or sending, data from one network to another network. The router uses a routing table that resides in its memory to determine the networks that the router knows how to send data to.

How to do this ?, On your computer, you have to set the IP address to 192.168.1.2 (you can choose the last numeric value in a range between 2 and 254) and the Netmask to 255.255.255.0. This way your PC can communicate with the Router since both devices are in the same address class. PC 192.168.1.2 -> 192.168.1.1 Router. To verify that everything is fine, open a DOS window using the CMD command prompt and type PING 192.168.1.1. If you get an answer, it means that everything is ok. Once you have done this, you need to open a browser (such as Chrome, Firefox, Edge, etc.) and type in the address bar the value 192.168.1.1. Subsequentially, you should see the configuration screen of the router; Now you must know the configuration parameters that you have obtained from your Internet provider and set them in the corresponding fields. You can also follow the steps shown in this video guide 192.168.1.1 Wireless Router

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How to install TP-LINK Router - How it Works

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DEFAULT USER E PASSWORD

3COM click to Toogle

Manufacturer Model Protocol Username Password
3COM COREBUILDER TELNET debug synnet
3COM COREBUILDER TELNET tech tech
3COM HIPERARC TELNET adm (none)
3COM LANPLEX TELNET debug synnet
3COM LANPLEX TELNET tech tech
3COM LINKSWITCH TELNET tech tech
3COM NETBUILDER SNMP ANYCOM
3COM NETBUILDER SNMP ILMI
3COM NETBUILDER MULTI admin (none)
3COM OFFICE CONNECT ISDN ROUTERS TELNET n/a PASSWORD
3COM SUPERSTACK II SWITCH TELNET debug synnet
3COM SUPERSTACK II SWITCH TELNET tech tech
3COM OFFICECONNECT 812 ADSL MULTI adminttd adminttd
3COM WIRELESS AP MULTI admin comcomcom
3COM CELLPLEX TELNET tech tech
3COM CELLPLEX TELNET admin admin
3COM HIPERARC TELNET adm (none)
3COM LANPLEX TELNET tech (none)
3COM CELLPLEX HTTP admin synnet
3COM SUPERSTACK II SWITCH TELNET tech tech
3COM CELLPLEX TELNET root (none)
3COM HIPERACT TELNET admin (none)
3COM CELLPLEX TELNET tech (none)
3COM CELLPLEX TELNET admin admin
3COM SUPERSTACK 3 MULTI admin (none)
3COM SUPERSTACK 3 MULTI monitor monitor
3COM SUPERSTACK 3 MULTI manager manager
3COM NETBUILDER HTTP Root (none)
3COM 3C16450 MULTI admin (none)
3COM 3C16406 MULTI admin (none)
3COM OFFICE CONNECT ISDN ROUTERS TELNET? n/a PASSWORD
3COM COREBUILDER TELNET n/a admin
3COM COREBUILDER TELNET n/a (none)
3COM OFFICECONNECT ADSL WIRELESS 11G FIREWALL ROUTER HTTP (none) admin
3COM INTERNET FIREWALL HTTP admin password
3COM SHARK FIN HTTP User Password
3COM 812 HTTP Administrator admin
3COM CELLPLEX TELNET operator (none)
3COM 3COM SUPERSTACK 3 SWITCH 3300XM MULTI security security
3COM SUPERSTACK II CONSOLE 3comcso RIP000
3COM NETBUILDER SNMP (none) admin
3COM CELLPLEX TELNET tech tech
3COM SUPER TELNET admin (none)
3COM CELLPLEX MULTI admin admin
3COM CELLPLEX TELNET root (none)
3COM NETBUILDER MULTI admin (none)
3COM CELLPLEX TELNET operator (none)
3COM OFFICECONNECT 812 ADSL MULTI admin (none)
3COM CELLPLEX MULTI admin admin
3COM HIPERACT TELNET admin (none)
3COM 3C16405 MULTI n/a (none)
3COM 3C16405 CONSOLE Administrator (none)
3COM SWITCH MULTI admin admin
3COM SS III SWITCH TELNET recovery recovery
3COM OFFICECONNECT WIRELESS 11G CABLE/DSL GATEWAY HTTP (none) admin
3COM 3C16405 MULTI admin (none)
3COM OFFICECONNECT 812 ADSL MULTI admin (none)
3COM CELLPLEX MULTI n/a (none)
3COM CELLPLEX MULTI admin admin
3COM HIPERACT TELNET admin (none)
3COM 3C16405 CONSOLE Administrator (none)
3COM CELLPLEX TELNET tech (none)
3COM SWITCH MULTI admin admin
3COM SS III SWITCH TELNET recovery recovery
3COM OFFICECONNECT WIRELESS 11G CABLE/DSL GATEWAY HTTP (none) admin
3COM 3CRADSL72 MULTI (none) 1234admin
3COM CB9000 / 4007 CONSOLE Type User: FORCE (none)
3COM OFFICECONNECT MULTI n/a (none)
3COM SUPERSTACK II NETBUILDER MULTI n/a (none)
3COM OFFICECONNECT MULTI admin (none)
3COM OFFICE CONNECT MULTI admin (none)

Belkin click to toogle

Manufacturer Model Protocol Username Password
BELKIN F5D6130 SNMP (none) MiniAP
BELKIN F5D7150 MULTI n/a admin
BELKIN F5D8233-4 HTTP (blank) (blank)
BELKIN F5D7231 HTTP admin (blank)

BenQ click to toogle

Manufacturer Model Protocol Username Password
BENQ AWL 700 WIRELESS ROUTER MULTI admin admin

Digicom click to toogle

Manufacturer Model Protocol Username Password
DIGICOM MICHELANGELO MULTI admin michelangelo
DIGICOM MICHELANGELO MULTI user password

D-Link click to toogle

Manufacturer Model Protocol Username Password
D-LINK DSL-G664T HTTP admin admin
D-LINK HUBS/SWITCHES TELNET D-Link D-Link
D-LINK DI-704 MULTI (none) admin
D-LINK DI-804 MULTI admin (none)
D-LINK DWL 900AP MULTI (none) public
D-LINK DI-614+ HTTP user (none)
D-LINK DWL-614+ HTTP admin (none)
D-LINK D-704P MULTI admin (none)
D-LINK DI-604 MULTI admin (none)
D-LINK DWL-614+ HTTP admin (none)
D-LINK D-704P MULTI admin admin
D-LINK DWL-900+ HTTP admin (none)
D-LINK DI-704 MULTI n/a admin
D-LINK DI-604 HTTP admin (none)
D-LINK DI-624 HTTP admin (none)
D-LINK DI-624 HTTP User (none)
D-LINK DI-604 HTTP admin admin
D-LINK DWL 1000 HTTP admin (none)
D-LINK DI-514 MULTI user (none)
D-LINK DI-614+ HTTP admin (none)
D-LINK DWL 2100AP MULTI admin (none)
D-LINK DSL-302G MULTI admin admin
D-LINK DI-624+ HTTP admin admin
D-LINK DWL-2000AP+ HTTP admin (none)
D-LINK DI-614+ HTTP admin admin
D-LINK DSL-300G+ TELNET (none) private
D-LINK DSL-300G+ HTTP admin admin
D-LINK DI-524 HTTP admin (none)
D-LINK FIREWALL HTTP admin admin
D-LINK DI-524 HTTP user (none)
D-LINK DWL-900AP+ HTTP admin (none)
D-LINK DSL500G MULTI admin admin
D-LINK DSL-504T HTTP admin admin
D-LINK DSL-G604T MULTI admin admin
D-LINK DI-707P ROUTER HTTP admin (none)
D-LINK DI624 HTTP admin password
D-LINK 604 MULTI n/a admin
D-LINK DSL-500 MULTI admin admin
D-LINK 504G ADSL ROUTER HTTP admin admin
D-LINK DI-524 HTTP admin (none)
D-LINK ADSL HTTP admin admin
D-LINK VWR (VONAGE) HTTP user user
D-LINK DGL4300 HTTP Admin (none)
D-LINK VTA (VONAGE) HTTP user user

Linksys click to toogle

Manufacturer Model Protocol Username Password
LinksysAG 241 ADSL2 Gateway with 4-Port SwitchMultiadminadmin
linksysap 1120Multin/a(none)
LinksysBEFSR41HTTP(none)admin
LinksysBEFW11S4HTTPadmin(none)
LinksysComcastHTTPcomcast1234
LinksysDSLTelnetn/aadmin
LinksysEA6700adminadmin
LinksysEtherFast Cable/DSL ROuterMultiAdministratoradmin
LinksysLinksys DSLn/aadmin
LinksysLinksys Router DSL/CableHTTP(none)admin
Linksysmodel WRT54GC compact wireless-G broadband routerMulti(none)admin
LinksysPAP2 / PAP2v2 (Vonage)HTTPadminadmin
LinksysRT31P2 (Vonage)HTTPadminadmin
LinksysRTP300 (Vonage)HTTPadminadmin
LinksysWAG54GHTTPadminadmin
LinksysWAG54GSMultiadminadmin
LinksysWAP11Multin/a(none)
LinksysWAP54GHTTP(none)admin
LinksysWRT54GHTTPadminadmin
LinksysWRT54GP2 (Vonage)HTTPadminadmin
LinksysWRTP54G (Vonage)HTTPadminadmin

Don't forget to change the username and password of your router's control panel. A good rule is to use passwords that are complex enough to be difficult to guess..

These rules ALWAYS apply when creating a Password. Please avoid using the same password for all services, for example, the password for accessing your home banking must not be the same as the password for accessing a forum.

- Create Long Passwords In general, passwords that exceed 8-10 characters are considered strong and typically difficult to crack. Every character you add to your password makes it stronger. However, over the past few years, password cracking technology has advanced significantly. Hence, many WordPress security personnel recommend using passphrases that are 15 characters in length.

Long password: pd$xG56ZhLNrjl4jjNJ4#h (hard to remember)
Long passphrase: Its wolf was white as you know nothing John Snow (easy to remember)
Use a Combination of Uppercase, Lowercase, & Special Characters In brute force attacks, bots are programmed to carry out password cracking procedures. They follow certain instructions, for instance, they'll try to guess the right password by coming up with a combination of different lowercase letters ('˜a', '˜b', '˜c', etc.). Using an easy password like '˜testpass' means they can crack the password after making only a few attempts.

Hence if you use a combination of both lowercase and uppercase characters, it'll take them a long time to figure out the password. However, a really well-programmed bot can try a few million passwords every second. So mixing special characters, numbers, lower and uppercase letters should ideally make the password unpredictable and hard to crack.

Add caps - TestPass
Add numeral and symbol - TestPass123$


- Avoid Using Common Words and Publicly Known Details Common words like '˜test', '˜admin', '˜login' are common words that WordPress users tend to use. These are some of the passwords that bots first try out, hence avoid using them. According to an infographic by Splashdata, the top 25 most commonly used passwords are:

Common Sports and Interest like '˜baseball', '˜football', and '˜Star Wars', '˜Princess', '˜Solo' etc. Numbers in Order like '˜87654321', '˜0123456', etc. Letters in Order like '˜abc123', etc. Hackers targeting your website may pick up details from your site and try them out. For instance, if you have a website built around your favorite TV show Game of Thrones, bots will try various combinations of the phrase to break into your sites such as '˜GoThrones123' or '˜gameofthrones123'. To prevent this from happening, design a password that has no mention of anything related to the website.
Securing passwords minimizes the chances of a security breach. But strong passwords are hard to remember unless you have a few tricks up your sleeves.

19216811 avatar

192.168.1.1 NETMASK 255.255.255.0

192.168.1.1 NETMASK 255.255.255.0

netmask

If you always have wondered what netmask is and what it is supposed to do, I am going to explain it to you in the easiest way possible :) Once you open the control panel of your router, you can read two values, its IP address 192.168.1.1 and Netmask 255.255.255.0. If you notice, these two numeric notations are made up of 4 digits separated by decimal points.

Now before proceeding, we shall rewrite the 4 digits in binary format and obtain 11111111.11111111.11111111.00000000. As you can see, now we have transformed the decimal "255" into binary, resulting in 11111111 while the 0 has become 00000000.


So what is a Netmask? It is merely the number of network devices that can be used :) How do you calculate it? The formula is 2^(elevated to the number of zeros)-2
So 2^8-2=254 here is the number of network devices that can be used. The 2 addresses that cannot be used are 192.168.1.0 (the network identifier) and 192.168.1.255 (the broadcast address), instead, the addresses that can be used range from 192.168.1.1 to 192.168.1.254
The 1s represent the number of networks.
19216811 avatar

Pratical example of using the Netmask

We have understood in the previous paragraph what a netmask is; now we have to see how it is used and when it can be useful. Let's start by saying that usually at home we do not need to use the netmask differently from the usual one (usually you simply leave the default value: 255.255.255.0), but let's consider the following problem. You receive a 192.168.1.0 IP address class, and you are asked to create 6 subnets (perhaps 1 per classroom) each of which must contain 30 PCs.
In this case, the netmask comes into play. This operation is called SUBNETTING.
We have seen that the netmask 255.255.255.0 is equivalent to 11111111.11111111.11111111.00000000, now we have to use the last octet, 00000000, to be able to manage the required 6 sub-networks. To represent 6 subnets, we need 3 bits because 2^3=8, this means that among the 8 bits available we need to use 3 bits, therefore, the last octet shall be converted into 11100000
If we transform 11100000 to decimal places, we get 224. Hence the new netmask 255.255.255.224 allows you to manage the 6 required subnetworks, but for each subnet, how many PCs can we manage? Out of the 8 bits set to 0, now 5 are currently wasted. From here we can deduce that we can manage 2^5-2=30 PCs for each subnet. Keep in mind that when subnetting, not all 254 IP addresses may be used.

19216811 avatar

Router IP Lookup

Windows PC

  • 1. Follow this route
  • 2. Beginning > All Programs > Accessories > Command Prompt.
  • 3. Currently in the command prompt home window enter following commands one at a time
  • 4. ipconfig|findstr/i "Gateway".
  • 5. You will certainly see something like this:
  • 6. C:\Documents and also Settings\manager> ipconfig|findstr/i "Gateway" Default Gateway .... : 192.168. l.l.
  • 7. Thus below your default IP is 192.168.1.1 though it resembles 192.168. l.l.

Unix and Linux

  • 1. Open the termina. You can just discover it on the desktop computer or by browsing it in the search bar.
  • 2. Click Applications > System Tools > Terminal.
  • 3. When terminal opens up, key in following commands.
  • 4. ip course|grep default.
  • 5. These command will certainly give you result similar to this.
  • 6. temo$ ip program|grep default using 192.168. l.l dev eth0 proto static.
  • 7. Therefore once more you can see the system offers the default IP address of router 192.168. l.l.