Download Print this page

Cisco 2515-RF - 2515 Router User Manual

User guide.
Hide thumbs

Advertisement

About This Guide

This section discusses the objectives, audience, organization, and conventions of this
hardware installation and configuration guide.
Objectives
This publication will step you through the initial site preparation and installation of the
router. Troubleshooting, maintenance procedures, and cable specifications are also
provided.
Although minimum software configuration information is provided, it is not meant as
comprehensive router configuration instructions. For detailed software configuration
information, refer to the Cisco IOS configuration guide and command reference
publications. These publications are available on the documentation CD that came with
your router or you can order printed copies. Refer to the "Ordering Documentation" section
in the "Overview of the Router" chapter for ordering information.
This publication describes a variety of router models that are similar in functionality, but
differ in the number of interfaces supported. Some information provided may not apply to
your particular router model.
Audience
This publication is designed for the person installing the router, who should be familiar with
electronic circuitry and wiring practices and have experience as an electronic or
electromechanical technician.
About This Guide xv

Advertisement

   Related Manuals for Cisco CISCO2515-RF - 2515 Router

   Summary of Contents for Cisco CISCO2515-RF - 2515 Router

  • Page 1: About This Guide

    Although minimum software configuration information is provided, it is not meant as comprehensive router configuration instructions. For detailed software configuration information, refer to the Cisco IOS configuration guide and command reference publications. These publications are available on the documentation CD that came with your router or you can order printed copies.

  • Page 2

    Chapter 4, “Configuring the Router,” discusses how to configure your router using the prompt-driven System Configuration Dialog, configuration mode, or AutoInstall. This chapter also provides some basic information about how to use the Cisco IOS software. • Appendix A, “Troubleshooting the Router,” discusses how to isolate problems and read the LEDs.

  • Page 3

    Conventions Examples use these conventions: • Terminal sessions and information the system displays are in font. screen • Information you enter is in font. boldface screen • Nonprinting characters are in angle brackets (< >). • Default responses to system prompts are in square brackets ([ ]). Means reader take note.

  • Page 4

    Conventions xviii Router Installation and Configuration Guide...

  • Page 5: Overview Of The Router

    Table 1-1 Summary of Router Interfaces Ethernet Token Ring Serial ISDN Model (DB-15) (DB-9) (DB-60) (RJ-45) Cisco 2501/ – – CPA2501 Cisco 2502/ – – CPA2502 Cisco 2503/ – CPA2503 Cisco 2504/ –...

  • Page 6: Hardware Features

    Dynamic random-access memory (DRAM) for main memory and shared memory • Nonvolatile random-access memory (NVRAM) for storing configuration information • Flash memory for running the Cisco IOS software • EIA/TIA-232 console port for local system access using a console terminal •...

  • Page 7

    Hardware Features Figure 1-1 Model 2501 Router Rear Panel Synchronous Ethernet System serial LEDs AUI LED OK LED Power On/off Synchronous Ethernet Console switch serial ports AUI port port (RJ-45) (DB-60) (DB-15) Auxiliary port (RJ-45) Figure 1-2 Model 2502 Router Rear Panel Token Ring Synchronous System...

  • Page 8

    Hardware Features Figure 1-3 Model 2503 Router Rear Panel System Synchronous ISDN Ethernet OK LED AUI LED serial LEDs BRI LED Console port Ethernet Synchronous On/off Power (RJ-45) AUI port serial ports switch (DB-15) (DB-60) Auxiliary port ISDN BRI port (RJ-45) (RJ-45) Figure 1-4...

  • Page 9

    Hardware Features Figure 1-5 Model 2513 Router Rear Panel System Synchronous Token Ring Ethernet OK LED serial LEDs AUI LED TOKE N RING Token Ring Ethernet Synchronous Console port On/off Power port (DB-9) AUI port serial ports switch (RJ-45) (DB-15) (DB-60) Auxiliary port (RJ-45)

  • Page 10

    System Specifications Figure 1-7 Model 2515 Router Rear Panel Token Ring Synchronous System LEDs serial LEDs OK LED On/off Power Synchronous Console Token Ring switch serial ports port (RJ-45) ports (DB-9) (DB-60) Auxiliary port (RJ-45) System Specifications The system specifications of the routers are listed in Table 1-2. Table 1-2 System Specifications Description...

  • Page 11

    Obtaining Service and Support For service and support for a product purchased from a reseller, contact the reseller. Resellers offer a wide variety of Cisco service and support programs, which are described in the information packet that shipped with your chassis.

  • Page 12: Cisco Connection Online

    Cisco Connection Online Note If you purchased your product from a reseller, you can access Cisco Connection Online (CCO) as a guest. CCO is Cisco Systems’ primary, real-time support channel.Your reseller offers programs that include direct access to CCO’s services.

  • Page 13: Ordering Documentation

    For a copy of CCO’s Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ), contact cco-help@cisco.com. For additional information, contact cco-team@cisco.com. If you need technical assistance with a Cisco product that is under warranty or Note covered by a Cisco maintenance contract, contact Cisco’s Technical Assistance Center (TAC) at 800 553-2447, 408 526-7209, or tac@cisco.com.

  • Page 14

    Ordering Documentation 1-10 Router Installation and Configuration Guide...

  • Page 15: Preparing To Install The Router

    C H A P T E R Preparing to Install the Router This chapter describes important information to consider before you begin to install the router, and includes the following sections: • Safety Recommendations • General Site Requirements • Preparing to Connect to a Network •...

  • Page 16: Maintaining Safety With Electricity

    Safety Recommendations Ultimate disposal of this product should be handled according to all national Warning laws and regulations. (To see translated versions of this warning, refer to the Regulatory Compliance and Safety Information document that accompanied your router.) Maintaining Safety with Electricity Follow these guidelines when working on equipment powered by electricity.

  • Page 17: Preventing Electrostatic Discharge Damage

    Safety Recommendations • Do not work alone if potentially hazardous conditions exist. • Never assume that power is disconnected from a circuit. Always check. Warning Read the installation instructions before you connect the system to its power source. (To see translated versions of this warning, refer to the Regulatory Compliance and Safety Information document that accompanied your router.) •...

  • Page 18: General Site Requirements

    General Site Requirements For safety, periodically check the resistance value of the antistatic strap, which Caution should be between 1 to 10 megohms (Mohms). General Site Requirements This section describes the requirements your site must meet for safe installation and operation of your system.

  • Page 19

    General Site Requirements • Ensure that the chassis cover is secure. The chassis is designed to allow cooling air to flow effectively within it. An open chassis allows air leaks, which may interrupt and redirect the flow of cooling air from internal components. Configuring Equipment Racks The following information will help you plan an acceptable equipment rack configuration.

  • Page 20: Preparing To Connect To A Network

    Preparing to Connect to a Network The router power supply includes the following features: • Autoselects either 110V or 220V operation. • All units include a 6-foot (1.8-meter) electrical power cord. (A label near the power cord indicates the correct voltage, frequency, current draw, and power dissipation for the unit.) This product relies on the building’s installation for short-circuit (overcurrent) Warning...

  • Page 21: Isdn Connections

    Preparing to Connect to a Network ISDN Connections Use a BRI cable (not included) to connect the router directly to an ISDN. (See Table 2-1.) Warning Network hazardous voltages are present in the BRI cable. If you detach the BRI cable, detach the end away from the router first to avoid possible electric shock.

  • Page 22

    Preparing to Connect to a Network Synchronous Serial Connections Before you connect a device to the synchronous serial port (labeled “SERIAL”), you will need to know the following: • The type of device, DTE or DCE, you are connecting to the synchronous serial interface.

  • Page 23

    Preparing to Connect to a Network Speed and Distance Limitations Serial signals can travel a limited distance at any given bit rate; generally, the slower the data rate, the greater the distance. All serial signals are subject to distance limits, beyond which a signal degrades significantly or is completely lost.

  • Page 24: Signaling Standards

    Preparing to Connect to a Network Table 2-4 EIA/TIA-449, V.35, X.21, and EIA-530 Speed and Distance Limitations (Continued) Data Rate Distance Distance (Baud) (Feet) (Meters) 38400 56000 The EIA/TIA-449 and V.35 interfaces support data rates up to 2.048 Mbps. Caution Exceeding this maximum could result in loss of data and is not recommended.

  • Page 25

    Preparing to Connect to a Network Figure 2-1 Serial Transition Cables Router connections EIA/TIA-232 EIA/TIA-449 V.35 X.21 EIA-530 Network connections at the modem or CSU/DSU Although attempting to manufacture your own serial cables is not recommended (because of the small size of the pins on the DB-60 serial connector), cable pinouts are provided in the appendix “Cable Specifications.”...

  • Page 26

    Preparing to Connect to a Network EIA/TIA-232 Connections The EIA/TIA-232 standard supports unbalanced circuits at signal speeds up to 64 kbps. The serial port (labeled “SERIAL”) supports synchronous connections. The console and auxiliary ports also use an EIA/TIA-232 connection; however, the console and auxiliary ports support asynchronous connections.

  • Page 27

    Preparing to Connect to a Network The network end of the EIA/TIA-449 serial transition cable (not included) provides a DB-37 connector, as shown in Figure 2-3. The end that connects to the serial port on the rear panel of the router has a DB-60 connector. EIA/TIA-449 serial transition cables are available with a DB-37 plug or receptacle in either DTE or DCE mode.

  • Page 28

    Preparing to Connect to a Network Figure 2-4 V.35 Serial Transition Cable Connectors, Network End X.21 Connections The X.21 connector uses a 15-pin connector for balanced circuits and is commonly used in the United Kingdom to connect to the public data network. X.21 relocates some of the logic functions to the DTE and DCE interfaces and, as a result, requires fewer circuits and a smaller connector than EIA/TIA-232.

  • Page 29: Ethernet Connections

    Preparing to Connect to a Network EIA-530 Connections The EIA-530 standard, which supports balanced transmission, provides the increased functionality, speed, and distance of EIA/TIA-449 on the smaller, DB-25 connector used for EIA/TIA-232, instead of the 37-pin connector used for EIA/TIA-449. Like EIA-TIA-449, EIA-530 refers to the electrical specifications of EIA/TIA-422 and EIA/TIA-423.

  • Page 30: Token Ring Connections

    Preparing to Connect to a Network Ethernet model routers include an Ethernet AUI interface, which operates at speeds up to 10 Mbps. The cables and transceivers required to connect the router to an Ethernet network are not included. For ordering information, refer to the section “Obtaining Service and Support” in the “Overview of the Router”...

  • Page 31: Where To Go Next

    Where to Go Next Console Port Connections Your router includes an EIA/TIA-232 asynchronous serial console port (RJ-45). Cables and adapters to connect a console terminal (an ASCII terminal or PC running terminal emulation software) to the console port are included. To connect an ASCII terminal to the console port, use the RJ-45-to-RJ-45 roll-over cable (looks like a telephone cable) with the female RJ-45-to-DB-25 adapter (labeled “TERMINAL”).

  • Page 32

    Where to Go Next 2-18 Router Installation and Configuration Guide...

  • Page 33: Installing The Router

    C H A P T E R Installing the Router This chapter guides you through the installation of the routers and includes the following sections: • Required Tools and Equipment • Setting Up the Chassis • Connecting the DC Power Supply •...

  • Page 34: Required Tools And Equipment

    Required Tools and Equipment Required Tools and Equipment Installation requires some tools and equipment that are not provided as standard equipment with the router. Following are the tools and parts required to install the router: • Flat-blade screwdrivers: small, 3/16-inch (0.476 cm) and medium, 1/4-inch (0.625 cm). •...

  • Page 35: Setting Up The Chassis

    Setting Up the Chassis Setting Up the Chassis You can set the chassis on a desktop, install it in a rack, or mount it on a wall or other flat surface. Use the procedure in this section that best meets the needs of your network. The sections are as follows: •...

  • Page 36

    Setting Up the Chassis Place the router upside down on a smooth, flat surface. Step 2 Peel off the rubber feet from the black adhesive strip and place them Step 3 adhesive-side down onto the five round, recessed areas on the bottom of the chassis.

  • Page 37

    Setting Up the Chassis Rack-Mounting the Chassis This section describes the procedures for rack-mounting the chassis. The chassis comes with brackets for use with a 19-inch rack or, if specified in your order, optional larger brackets for use with a 24-inch rack. The brackets are shown in Figure 3-3. Figure 3-3 Identifying the Brackets Bracket for use...

  • Page 38

    Setting Up the Chassis Figure 3-4 Bracket Installation—Front Panel Forward 24 in. brackets 19 in. brackets Figure 3-5 Bracket Installation—Rear Panel Forward 24 in. brackets 19 in. brackets Figure 3-6 Telco Bracket Installation—Rear Panel Forward 24 in. brackets 19 in. brackets 3-6 Router Installation and Configuration Guide...

  • Page 39

    Setting Up the Chassis Installing in a Rack After the brackets are secured to the chassis, you can rack-mount it. Using the screws you provide, attach the chassis to the rack as shown in Figure 3-7. Figure 3-7 Attaching the Chassis to a Rack (Rear Panel Forward Shown) 24 in.

  • Page 40

    Setting Up the Chassis Take the following steps to wall-mount the chassis: Attach the brackets as shown in Figure 3-8. Step 1 Figure 3-8 Attaching the Wall-Mount Brackets Attach the chassis assembly to the wall as shown in Figure 3-9, using screws and Step 2 anchors that you provide.

  • Page 41

    Setting Up the Chassis Figure 3-9 Wall-Mounting the Chassis Installing the Router 3-9...

  • Page 42: Connecting The Dc Power Supply

    Connecting the DC Power Supply Connecting the DC Power Supply Some router models offer an optional DC power supply. This section describes the DC power supply specifications and wiring. This unit is intended for installation in restricted access areas. A restricted access Warning area is where access can only be gained by service personnel through the use of a special tool, lock and key, or other means of security, and is controlled by the authority responsible...

  • Page 43

    Connecting the DC Power Supply Wiring the DC Power Supply If you ordered a router with a DC power supply, follow the directions in this section to wire the terminal block. Before performing any of the following procedures, ensure that power is Warning removed from the DC circuit.

  • Page 44

    Connecting the DC Power Supply Figure 3-10 DC Power Supply Connections Input: –40 – –72V Current: 1.5 –1.0A Watts: 40W Terminal block Negative On/off Ground Positive switch Terminal block 3-12 Router Installation and Configuration Guide...

  • Page 45

    Connecting to a Network When stranded wiring is required, use approved wiring terminations, such as Warning closed-loop or spade-type with upturned lugs. These terminations should be the appropriate size for the wires and should clamp both the insulation and conductor. (To see translated versions of this warning, refer to the Regulatory Compliance and Safety Information document that accompanied your router.) Do not overtorque the terminal block captive thumbscrew or terminal block...

  • Page 46

    Connecting to a Network Take the following steps to connect your router to a network: Connect the Ethernet AUI port (DB-15) to an Ethernet transceiver, as shown in Step 1 Figure 3-11. Or connect a transceiver directly to the Ethernet AUI port. If your Ethernet connection requires jackscrews, remove the slide-latch assembly Note from the AUI connector and attach the jackscrews provided.

  • Page 47

    Connecting to a Network Connect the Token Ring port (DB-9) to a MAU, as shown in Figure 3-12. To Step 2 ensure agency compliance with electromagnetic emissions requirements (EMI), ensure that the lobe cable is shielded. Figure 3-12 Connecting a MAU TOK EN RING Router Token Ring...

  • Page 48

    It can take several minutes for the router to determine that the necessary files are not in place for AutoInstall to begin. For more information about AutoInstall, refer to the Cisco IOS configuration guide, which is available on the documentation CD that accompanied your router.

  • Page 49

    Connecting to a Network Connect the ISDN BRI port (RJ-45) to an NT1 device. (See Figure 3-14.) Step 4 Figure 3-14 Connecting an NT1 Device ISDN BRI port (RJ-45) Input: 100-240V AC Freq: 50/60HZ SERIAL 4 (A/S) SERIAL 5 (A/S) Current: 1.2-0.6 A SERIAL 6 (A/S) Watts: 40W...

  • Page 50: Connecting The Console Terminal And Modem

    Connecting the Console Terminal and Modem Connecting the Console Terminal and Modem Your router includes asynchronous serial console and auxiliary ports. These ports provide administrative access to your router either locally (with a console terminal) or remotely (with a modem). Connecting to the Console Port Take the following steps to connect a terminal (an ASCII terminal or a PC running terminal emulation software) to the console port on the router:...

  • Page 51

    Connecting the Console Terminal and Modem Figure 3-15 Connecting a Console Terminal TOK EN RING Router Console port connector (RJ-45) RJ-45 roll-over cable card RJ-45-to-DB-25 adapter Installing the Router 3-19...

  • Page 52: Connecting A Modem To The Auxiliary Port

    Connecting the Console Terminal and Modem Connecting a Modem to the Auxiliary Port Take the following steps to connect a modem to the auxiliary port on the router: Step 1 Connect a modem to the auxiliary port using the thin, flat, RJ-45-to-RJ-45 roll-over cable (looks like a telephone cable) with the RJ-45-to-DB-25 adapter (labeled “MODEM”) included with the router.

  • Page 53

    Proceed to the next chapter, “Configuring the Router,” for initial software configuration information. Note The Cisco configuration guide and command reference publications provide additional software configuration information. These publications are available on the documentation CD that came with your router or you can order printed copies. Refer to the section “Ordering Documentation”...

  • Page 54

    What to Do after Installing the Router Hardware 3-22 Router Installation and Configuration Guide...

  • Page 55

    This chapter provides minimum software configuration information; it is not meant as comprehensive router configuration instructions. Detailed software configuration information is available in the Cisco IOS configuration guide and command reference publications. These publications are available on the documentation CD that came with your router or you can order printed copies.

  • Page 56

    0x2102, which indicates that the router should attempt to load a Cisco IOS image from Flash memory. If after five attempts a valid Cisco IOS image is not found in Flash memory, the router reverts to boot ROM mode (which is used to install or upgrade a Cisco IOS image).

  • Page 57

    Cisco IOS software experience level. If you will be using configuration mode or AutoInstall to configure the router, and you would like a quick review of the Cisco IOS software, refer to the section “Cisco IOS Software Basics” later in this chapter. Otherwise, proceed with the next section “Using the System Configuration Dialog.”...

  • Page 58

    The messages displayed vary, depending on the interfaces on the rear panel of the router and the Cisco IOS release and feature set you selected. The screen displays in this section are for reference only and may not exactly reflect the screen displays on your console.

  • Page 59: Configuring The Router For The First Time

    IOS (tm) X000 Software (XXX-X-X), Version XX.X(XXXX) [XXXXX XXX] Copyright (c) 1986-199X by Cisco Systems, Inc. Compiled Fri 20-Oct-9X 16:02 by XXXXX Image text-base: 0x03030FC0, data-base: 0x00001000 Cisco 25XX (68030) processor (revision A) with 4092K/2048K bytes of memory. Processor board ID 00000000 Bridging software.

  • Page 60

    Configuring the Router for the First Time Press Return or enter yes to begin the configuration process. Step 2 When the System Configuration Dialog asks whether you want to view the Step 3 current interface summary, press Return or enter yes: First, would you like to see the current interface summary? [yes]: Any interface listed with OK? value “NO”...

  • Page 61

    Configuring the Router for the First Time Enter the enable and virtual terminal passwords: Step 6 Enter enable password: shovel Enter virtual terminal password: vterm1 Step 7 Press Return to accept Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP) management, or enter no to refuse it: Configure SNMP Network Management? [yes]: no In the following example, the router is configured for AppleTalk, Internet Step 8...

  • Page 62

    Configuring the Router for the First Time Table 4-1 ISDN Switch Types Country ISDN Switch Type Description basic-ts013 Australia Australian TS013 switches Europe basic-1tr6 German 1TR6 ISDN switches basic-nwnet3 Norwegian NET3 ISDN switches (phase 1) basic-net3 NET3 ISDN switches (UK and others) basic-net5 NET5 switches (UK and Europe) French VN2 ISDN switches...

  • Page 63

    Configuring the Router for the First Time Configure AppleTalk on this interface? [no]: yes Extended AppleTalk network? [no]: yes AppleTalk starting cable range [0]: 1 AppleTalk ending cable range [1]: 2 AppleTalk zone name [myzone]: AppleTalk additional zone name: otherzone AppleTalk additional zone name: Configure IPX on this interface? [no]: yes IPX network number [1]: B000...

  • Page 64

    Configuring the Router for the First Time Configure AppleTalk on this interface? [no]: yes Extended AppleTalk network? [no]: yes AppleTalk starting cable range [0]: 3 AppleTalk ending cable range [1]: 3 AppleTalk zone name [myzone]: AppleTalk additional zone name: otherzone AppleTalk additional zone name: Configure IPX on this interface? [no]: yes IPX network number [1]: B001...

  • Page 65

    Use this configuration? [yes/no]: yes Building configuration... Use the enabled mode 'configure' command to modify this configuration. Press RETURN to get started! Proceed to the section “Cisco IOS Software Basics” for more information about the Cisco IOS software. Configuring the Router 4-11...

  • Page 66

    Assign addresses to the interfaces using the protocol address command. Specify which protocols to support on the interfaces. Refer to the Cisco IOS configuration guide and command reference publications for more information about the commands you can use to configure the router.

  • Page 67

    This functionality is coordinated by your system administrator at the site where the TCP/IP host is located. You should not attempt to use AutoInstall unless the required files have been provided on the TCP/IP host. For more information, refer to the Cisco IOS configuration guide and command reference publications.

  • Page 68: Cisco Ios Software Basics

    NVRAM. If you do not do this, the configuration will be lost the next time you reload the router. Cisco IOS Software Basics This section provides you with some basic information about the Cisco IOS software and includes the following sections: •...

  • Page 69

    Cisco IOS Software Basics Table 4-2 Cisco IOS Operating Modes Mode of Operation Usage How to Enter the Mode Prompt User EXEC User EXEC commands allow you to Log in. Router> connect to remote devices, change terminal settings on a temporary basis, perform basic tests, and list system information.

  • Page 70

    1. You can modify the configuration register value using the config-reg configuration command. Refer to the Cisco IOS configuration guide for more information. Almost every configuration command also has a no form. In general, use the no form to disable a feature or function.

  • Page 71

    Cisco IOS Software Basics Getting Context-Sensitive Help In any command mode, you can get a list of available commands by entering a question mark (?). Router> ? To obtain a list of commands that begin with a particular character sequence, type in those characters followed immediately by the question mark (?).

  • Page 72

    Configuring ISDN To display the current running configuration, enter the show running-config command. Enter the copy running-config startup-config command to save the current running configuration to the startup configuration file in NVRAM. Router> enable Router# copy running-config startup-config To display the startup configuration, enter the show startup-config command. Enter the copy startup-config running-config command to write the startup configuration to the running configuration: Router>...

  • Page 73

    CHAP caller identification. The user name and password are case sensitive and must match the host name and password of the target router (even if it is not a Cisco router): Router# configure terminal Router (config)# hostname currentrouter Router (config)# username targetrouter password abc Enter the isdn switch-type command to configure the ISDN switch type (such...

  • Page 74

    Alternatively, you can use Multilink PPP to activate a second ISDN line. For Multilink PPP to work, the router must be running Cisco IOS Release 11.0(3) or a later release, and both the current router and target router must support...

  • Page 75

    NVRAM. Example ISDN Configuration For your reference, Table 4-3 shows an example configuration for two Cisco routers using IP over ISDN. In the example, the current router (branch1) is at a remote site and the target router (main1) is at a central site.

  • Page 76: Configuring Isdn

    Configuring ISDN Table 4-3 Example ISDN Configuration Configuration for the Current Router Configuration for the Target Router Router> enable Router> enable password: pail1 password: pail2 Router# config term Router# config term Router (config)# hostname branch1 Router (config)# hostname main1 branch1 (config)# username main1 main1 (config)# username branch1 password secret1 password secret1...

  • Page 77: Verifying Network Connectivity

    Getting More Information For more information about router software configuration, refer to the Cisco IOS configuration guide and command reference publications. These publications are available on the documentation CD that accompanied your router or you can order printed copies.

  • Page 78

    Getting More Information 4-24 Router Installation and Configuration Guide...

  • Page 79: Isolating Problems

    A P P E N D I X Troubleshooting the Router This appendix contains information about how to isolate problems with the router and includes the following sections: • Isolating Problems • Reading the LEDs Isolating Problems The key to problem solving in this system is to try to isolate the problem to a specific subsystem.

  • Page 80: Troubleshooting The Power And Cooling Systems

    Isolating Problems Troubleshooting the Power and Cooling Systems Check the following items to help isolate the problem: • When the power switch is in the ON position (|) and the System OK LED is on, are the fans operating? If not, check the fans. •...

  • Page 81: Reading The Leds

    Reading the LEDs Reading the LEDs The LEDs indicate the current operating condition of the router. You can observe the LEDs, note any fault condition that the router is encountering, and then contact your system administrator or customer service, if necessary. For information about how to contact customer service, refer to the section “Obtaining Service and Support”...

  • Page 82

    Reading the LEDs Figure A-3 Model 2503 LEDs System Ethernet Synchronous ISDN OK LED AUI LED serial LEDs BRI LED Figure A-4 Model 2504 LEDs Token Ring Synchronous ISDN System serial LEDs OK LED BRI LED Figure A-5 Model 2513 LEDs System Synchronous Token Ring...

  • Page 83

    Reading the LEDs Figure A-6 Model 2514 LEDs Ethernet System Synchronous AUI LEDs serial LEDs OK LED Figure A-7 Model 2515 LEDs Synchronous Token Ring System serial LEDs LEDs OK LED Troubleshooting the Router A-5...

  • Page 84

    Reading the LEDs A-6 Router Installation and Configuration Guide...

  • Page 85: Console And Auxiliary Port Signals And Pinouts

    A P P E N D I X Cable Specifications This appendix provides the following pinout information: • Console and Auxiliary Port Signals and Pinouts • Ethernet Cable Assembly and Pinouts • Token Ring Port Pinouts • Synchronous Serial Cable Assemblies and Pinouts •...

  • Page 86

    (See Figure C-1.) If your cable came from Cisco Systems, pin 1 will be white on one connector, and pin 8 will be white on the other (a roll-over cable reverses pins 1 and 8, 2 and 7, 3 and 6, and 4 and 5).

  • Page 87

    Console and Auxiliary Port Signals and Pinouts Console Port Signals and Pinouts Use the thin, flat, RJ-45-to-RJ-45 roll-over cable and RJ-45-to-DB-9 female DTE adapter (labeled “TERMINAL”) to connect the console port to a PC running terminal emulation software. Figure C-2 shows how to connect the console port to a PC. Table C-1 lists the pinouts for the asynchronous serial console port, the RJ-45-to-RJ-45 roll-over cable, and the RJ-45-to-DB-9 female DTE adapter (labeled “TERMINAL”).

  • Page 88

    Console and Auxiliary Port Signals and Pinouts Use the thin, flat, RJ-45-to-RJ-45 roll-over cable and RJ-45-to-DB-25 female DTE adapter (labeled “TERMINAL”) to connect the console port to a terminal. Figure C-3 shows how to connect the console port to a terminal. Table C-2 lists the pinouts for the asynchronous serial console port, the RJ-45-to-RJ-45 roll-over cable, and the RJ-45-to-DB-25 female DTE adapter (labeled “TERMINAL”).

  • Page 89

    Console and Auxiliary Port Signals and Pinouts Auxiliary Port Signals and Pinouts Use the thin, flat, RJ-45-to-RJ-45 roll-over cable and RJ-45-to-DB-25 male DCE adapter (labeled “MODEM”) to connect the auxiliary port to a modem. Figure C-4 shows how to connect the auxiliary port to a modem. Table C-3 lists the pinouts for the asynchronous serial auxiliary port, the RJ-45-to-RJ-45 roll-over cable, and the RJ-45-to-DB-25 male DCE adapter (labeled “MODEM”).

  • Page 90

    Ethernet Cable Assembly and Pinouts Ethernet Cable Assembly and Pinouts This section describes the pinouts for an Ethernet AUI cable. Figure C-5 shows an Ethernet AUI cable assembly, and Table C-4 lists the cable pinouts. Figure C-5 Ethernet AUI Cable Assembly J1-1 J2-1 J1-9...

  • Page 91

    Token Ring Port Pinouts Table C-4 Ethernet AUI Cable Pinouts (DB-15) (Continued) Ethernet Circuit Signal Voltage Shield (L25 and M25) Shell Protective Ground Token Ring Port Pinouts Table C-5 lists the Token Ring port pinouts. Use a Token Ring lobe cable (not included) to connect the Token Ring port to a MAU.

  • Page 92

    Synchronous Serial Cable Assemblies and Pinouts EIA-530 Figure C-6 shows the EIA-530 serial cable assembly, and Table C-6 lists the pinouts. Arrows indicate signal direction: —> indicates DTE to DCE, and <— indicates DCE to DTE. Figure C-6 EIA-530 Serial Cable Assembly J1-46 60-pin connector 25-pin connector...

  • Page 93

    Synchronous Serial Cable Assemblies and Pinouts Table C-6 EIA-530 DTE Cable Pinouts (DB-60 to DB-25) (Continued) Direction 60 Pin Signal 25 Pin Signal DTE DCE J1-1 CTS/RTS+ J2-5 CB(A), CTS+ <— J1-2 CTS/RTS– J2-13 CB(B), CTS– <— J1-3 DSR/DTR+ J2-6 CC(A), DSR+ <—...

  • Page 94

    Synchronous Serial Cable Assemblies and Pinouts EIA/TIA-232 Figure C-7 shows the EIA/TIA-232 cable assembly. Table C-7 lists the DTE pinouts. Table C-8 lists the DCE pinouts. Arrows indicate signal direction: —> indicates DTE to DCE, and <— indicates DCE to DTE. Figure C-7 EIA/TIA-232 Cable Assembly J1-46...

  • Page 95

    Synchronous Serial Cable Assemblies and Pinouts Table C-7 EIA/TIA-232 DTE Cable Pinouts (DB-60 to DB-25) (Continued) 60 Pin Signal Description Direction 25 Pin Signal J1-36 RxD/TxD Twisted pair no. 9 <— J2-3 Shield – – Shield – J1-42 RTS/CTS Twisted pair no. 4 —>...

  • Page 96

    Synchronous Serial Cable Assemblies and Pinouts Table C-8 EIA/TIA-232 DCE Cable Pinouts (DB-60 to DB-25) 60 Pin Signal Description Direction 25 Pin Signal J1-50 MODE_0 Shorting group – – – J1-51 J1-46 Shield GND Single – J2-1 Shield GND J1-36 RxD/TxD Twisted pair no.

  • Page 97

    Synchronous Serial Cable Assemblies and Pinouts Table C-8 EIA/TIA-232 DCE Cable Pinouts (DB-60 to DB-25) (Continued) 60 Pin Signal Description Direction 25 Pin Signal J1-34 DSR/DTR Twisted pair no. 11 <— J2-20 Shield – – Shield – J1-38 RxC/TxCE Twisted pair no. 8 <—...

  • Page 98

    Synchronous Serial Cable Assemblies and Pinouts Table C-9 EIA/TIA-449 DTE Cable Pinouts (DB-60 to DB-37) 60 Pin Signal Description Direction 37 Pin Signal J1-49 MODE_1 Shorting group – – – J1-48 J1-51 Shorting group – – – J1-52 MODE_DCE J1-46 Shield_GND Single J2-1...

  • Page 99

    Synchronous Serial Cable Assemblies and Pinouts Table C-9 EIA/TIA-449 DTE Cable Pinouts (DB-60 to DB-37) (Continued) 60 Pin Signal Description Direction 37 Pin Signal J1-13 TxCE/TxC+ Twisted pair no. 7 —> J2-17 J1-14 TxCE/TxC– —> J2-35 TT– J1-15 Circuit_GND Twisted pair no. 9 –...

  • Page 100

    Synchronous Serial Cable Assemblies and Pinouts Table C-10 EIA/TIA-449 DCE Cable Pinouts (DB-60 to DB-37) (Continued) 60 Pin Signal Description Direction 37 Pin Signal J1-7 DTR/DSR+ Twisted pair no. 4 —> J2-11 J1-8 DTR/DSR– —> J2-29 DM– J1-3 DSR/DTR+ Twisted pair no. 2 <—...

  • Page 101

    Synchronous Serial Cable Assemblies and Pinouts Figure C-9 V.35 Cable Assembly 60-pin connector (J1) 15-pin connector (J2) J1-46 J1-45 J2-B J1-16 J2-D J1-15 J2-A J2-C J2-KK J2-MM J1-1 J2-LL J1-30 Connectors are not to scale J2-NN J1-31 J1-60 Table C-11 V.35 DTE Cable Pinouts (DB-60 to 34-Pin) 60 Pin Signal...

  • Page 102

    Synchronous Serial Cable Assemblies and Pinouts Table C-11 V.35 DTE Cable Pinouts (DB-60 to 34-Pin) (Continued) 60 Pin Signal Description Direction 34 Pin Signal J1-35 CTS/RTS Twisted pair no. 8 <— J2-D Shield – – Shield – J1-34 DSR/DTR Twisted pair no. 7 <—...

  • Page 103

    Synchronous Serial Cable Assemblies and Pinouts Table C-12 V.35 DCE Cable Pinouts (DB-60 to 34-Pin) (Continued) 60 Pin Signal Description Direction 34 Pin Signal J1-50 MODE_0 Shorting group – – – J1-51 J1-53 TxC/NIL Shorting group – – – J1-54 RxC_TxCE J1-55 RxD/TxD...

  • Page 104

    Synchronous Serial Cable Assemblies and Pinouts Table C-12 V.35 DCE Cable Pinouts (DB-60 to 34-Pin) (Continued) 60 Pin Signal Description Direction 34 Pin Signal J1-22 NIL/RxC+ Twisted pair no. 3 —> J2-V SCR+ J1-21 NIL/RxC– —> J2-X SCR– J1-20 TxCE/TxC+ Twisted pair no.

  • Page 105

    Synchronous Serial Cable Assemblies and Pinouts X.21 Figure C-10 shows the X.21 cable assembly. Table C-13 lists the DTE pinouts. Table C-14 lists the DCE pinouts. Arrows indicate signal direction: —> indicates DTE to DCE, and <— indicates DCE to DTE. Figure C-10 X.21 Cable Assembly J1-46...

  • Page 106

    Synchronous Serial Cable Assemblies and Pinouts Table C-13 X.21 DTE Cable Pinouts (DB-60 to DB-15) (Continued) 60 Pin Signal Description Direction 15 Pin Signal J1-9 RTS/CTS+ Twisted pair no. 2 —> J2-3 Control+ J1-10 RTS/CTS– —> J2-10 Control– J1-28 RxD/TxD+ Twisted pair no.

  • Page 107

    ISDN BRI Port and Cable Pinouts Table C-14 X.21 DCE Cable Pinouts (DB-60 to DB-15) (Continued) 60 Pin Signal Description Direction 15 Pin Signal J1-24 TxC/RxC+ Twisted pair no. 4 —> J2-6 Timing+ J1-23 TxC/RxC– —> J2-13 Timing– J1-15 Control_GND Twisted pair no.

  • Page 108

    ISDN BRI Port and Cable Pinouts C-24 Router Installation and Configuration Guide...

This manual also for:

2501 - router - en, 2509 - router - en

Comments to this Manuals

Symbols: 0
Latest comments: