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Posted 12 November 2013 - 14:08
Posted 12 November 2013 - 14:10
Posted 13 November 2013 - 11:41
Posted 13 November 2013 - 13:34
Posted 13 November 2013 - 17:43
"This router is currently in bridge mode (192.168.0.1) so hooking it up to a PC and setting I:192.168.0.2 S: 255.255.255.0 GW: 192.168.0.1 is enough."
What -- how is 192.168.0.2 bridge mode?? That is not bridge mode, that is a rfc1918 address, so natted from public address space if you have internet access using a 192.168.0.2 address with .0.1 as your gateway.
Same thing. Its public interface is 184.108.40.206 but its private is 192.168.1.1
"(this modem is also in bridge mode)."
But then you list a 192.168.1.1 address next to it?? I am thinking you not understanding the term bridge mode
Both are /24 (255.255.255.0)
So from your drawing seems like you have 2 natting routers in front of your router that hand out 192.168.0.0/24 and 192.168.1.0/24 address space - I assume the /24 since this is so common.
The mask on my network is /24 There is no other
So your router should be able to get just dhcp from either of those for its wan addresses, and whatever that is nat it to your 192.168.100.0/?? What is the mask on your network /24 as well? If /16 you would be stepping on your 2 wan networks in your drawing.
Well, for starters, it tooks me a while to set up ONE WAN on my router, much less two when one is PPPoE and another is 3G....
What are you not understanding about setting up dual wan on your router?
I just want failover. No load balancing
Can we see your wan configuration, do you not want to trunk them and use load balancing? If you just want failover, then one should be active and the other passive I wold think in the mode.
Any questions, go ahead and ask. Ill also give you screenshots
But I think we need to clear up either how you are stating your connections, or your actual understanding of what bridge mode means
Then how does the modem, with 192.168.1.1, give a public IP adress to the 192.168.100.100 which does do NAT (because if not, only one person would be able to access the internet)?
Bridge mode is when your modem/gateway does not do NAT, and provides a public IP address to what is connected to it. RFC1918 are not involved in such a setup.. So if your usg50 is getting rfc1918 on its wan, your devices in front of it are not in bridge mode.
Posted 13 November 2013 - 19:21
Posted 14 November 2013 - 08:38
Here is the trunk tab. I have never touched this so I have NO idea what it does:
What is your trunk tab show. I believe this is where you setup active and passive connection. If the connection is set to passive then it would not be used in the load balancing mode you have setup. This is my understanding from the limited info I could find in their ****ty UG
Here is my PPPoE setup:
You mention you have PPPoE setup in the USG, this would be how its getting a public maybe. Can you show your PPPoE tab - assuming thats what you meant by "The USG 50 also passes its PPPoE configuration."
Maybe that is your problem if you have PPPoE setup on the USG.. If your pppoe router is doing the pppoe then normally it nats. You would need something like a half bridge, where the router handles the pppoe session but hands the public IP to the device connected to it.
PPPoE can make a bit more confusing. You might want to just let your double nat happen with your pppoe device and then the device that is putting a public IP on your wan interface is working correctly.. Unless that is your PPPoE you have setup on your usg50?
Understood but I have never used that trunk tab so dont know really well how it works.
In an ideal setup the 2 device in front of your usg50 would hand or statically allow you to put public IPs on your usg50 wan interfaces. Then in your trunk setup you would have one interface active and the other passive. This way if your active connection goes down your passive would become active and it would be used for your connection for all your devices natted behind your usg50.