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6. In the Address Reservation table, select the radio button for the reserved address.
7. Click the Delete button.
The IP address entry is removed.
Add and manage IPv4 static routes
Static routes provide detailed routing information to your router. Typically, you do not
need to add static routes. You must configure static routes only for unusual cases such
as when you use multiple routers or multiple IP subnets on your network.
As an example of when a static route is needed, consider the following case:
Your primary Internet access is through an ADSL modem to an ISP.
You use an ISDN router on your home network for connecting to the company where
you are employed. This router’s address on your LAN is 192.168.0.158.
Your company’s network address is 203.0.113.0.
When you first configured your access point/router, two implicit static routes were
created. A default route was created with your ISP as the gateway and a second static
route was created to your local network for all 192.168.0.x addresses. With this
configuration, if you attempt to access a device on the 203.0.113.0 network, your access
point/router forwards your request to the ISP. The ISP forwards your request to the
company where you are employed, and the request is likely to be denied by the
company’s firewall.
In this case, you must define a static route, instructing your router that 203.0.113.0 is
accessed through the ISDN router at 192.168.0.158. Here is an example:
Through the destination IP address and IP subnet mask, specify that this static route
applies to all 203.0.113.x addresses.
Through the gateway IP address, specify that all traffic for these addresses is
forwarded to the ISDN router at 192.168.0.158.
A metric value of 1 works fine because the ISDN router is on the LAN.
User Manual121Manage the Network Settings
AC2000 802.11ac Wireless Access Point/Router WAC124
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