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    VeriSign to auction expired domains | Log in/Create an Account | Top | 6 comments | Search Discussion
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    11 Channels (IPv1 to IPv11)
    by Anonymous on Thursday April 28 2005, @09:47PM (#15024)
    It looks like WIFI routers only supports
    11 Channels (IPv1 to IPv11). Some claim that
    Europe can access all 16 Channels (IPv*).

    It also looks like many WIFI routers are using
    IPv6 (Channel 6) but some also use IPv4 (Channel 4). The same information appears to be available
    on both Channel 4 and Channel 6.

    Has the ISOC forced all content to be the same
    on all channels ? Imagine having a TV in a Soviet
    State where all of the channels have the State
    controlled information.

    Wireless, 2.4GHz, 54g, Wireless-G

    MAC Address
      This is the Router's MAC Address, as seen on your local, wireless network.

    Mode
      As selected from the Wireless tab, this will display the wireless mode (Mixed, G-Only, or Disabled) used by the network.

    SSID
      As entered on the Wireless tab, this will display the wireless network name or SSID.

    DHCP Server
      If you are using the Router as a DHCP server, that will be displayed here.

    Channel
      TAs entered on the Wireless tab, this will display the channel on which your wireless network is broadcasting.

    Encryption Function
      As selected on the Security Tab, this will display what type of encryption the Router uses for security.

    [ Reply to This | Parent ]
    The IEEE is in the Process of Standardizing IPvLAN
    by Anonymous on Thursday April 28 2005, @10:12PM (#15025)
    The IEEE is in the Process of Standardizing IPvLAN

    vLANs - Virtual LANs (4 and 6 currently)

    STP - Spanning Tree Protocol

    Each vLAN has 32-bit addresses for Source and
    Destination. There are bits in the 128-bit AAAA
    records, in the DNS, that are used to set the
    first four bits in the IP packets. Not all 160
    bits can be set because there are only 128-bits.
    32-bits are set by the sender (the source).

    160-32=128

    The AAAA record is used to set all bits except
    your 32-bit source address. You can even create
    a bad checksum using AAAA DNS records.
    [ Reply to This | Parent ]
    IPv6 Rant or IPv6.RIP
    by Anonymous on Thursday April 28 2005, @10:30PM (#15026)
    1

    Read the rest of this comment...

    [ Reply to This | Parent ]


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