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FCC Warning
This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the regulations for a Class A digital device, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference when the equipment is operated in a commercial environment. This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate radio frequency energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with this user’s guide, may cause harmful interference to radio communications. Operation of this equipment in a residential area is likely to cause harmful interference, in which case the user will be required to correct the interference at his or her own expense.

CE Mark Warning
This is a Class A product. In a domestic environment, this product may cause radio interference, in which case the user may be required to take adequate measures.

VCCI Warning
This is a product of VCCI Class A Compliance.

UL Warning
a) Elevated Operating Ambient Temperature- If installed in a closed or multi-unit rack assembly, the operating ambient temperature of the rack environment may be greater than room ambient. Therefore, consideration should be given to installing the equipment in an environment compatible with the manufacturer's maximum rated ambient temperature (Tmra). b) Reduced Air Flow- Installation of the equipment in a rack should be such that the amount of air flow required for safe operation of the equipment is not compromised. c) Mechanical Loading- mounting of the equipment in the rack should be such that a hazardous condition is not achieved due to uneven mechanical loading. d) Circuit Overloading- Consideration should be given to the connection of the equipment to the supply circuit and the effect that overloading of circuits might have on over current protection and supply wiring. Appropriate consideration of equipment nameplate ratings should be used when addressing this concern. e) Reliable Earthing - Reliable earthing of rack-mounted equipment should be maintained. Particular attention should be given to supply connections other than direct connections to the branch circuit (e.g., use of power strips).

Ver. C1-1.00

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....... 11 AC Power.......................................................................................................................................................................................... 3 Gigabit Ethernet Technology ........................................... 9 Unpacking ............................................................................................................... 12 Identifying External Components ....................................................................... 4 Switching Technology .............................................................................................................. 13 Rear Panel ................. 16 Mini-GBIC Port 23 ~ 24 Status LEDs .......... 6 Features .............. 3 Fast Ethernet Technology ......................................................................................... 17 Configuration ........................................................................................... 15 1000BASE-T Port 1~24 Status LEDs ............................................................................................ 9 Rack Mounting .................... 10 Connecting Network Cable ....................................................................................TABLE OF CONTENT About This Guide........... 13 Front Panel ........... 9 Installation ......................................................................... 1 Introduction ......................................................... 6 Unpacking and Installation ........................................................................ 15 Power and System LEDs .......................... 19 i .............................................................................................................................................. 1 Purpose .......................................................................................................... 1 Terms/Usage ................................................................................................................................................. 14 Understanding LED Indicators ....................................................................... 5 VLAN (Virtual Local Area Network) ...

..................... 49 IGMP VLAN Setting .1Q VLAN ....1p Default Priority ................... 39 Mirror Setting........... 43 SNMP Setting .............................................. 25 Login ............... 28 IEEE 802.................. 53 System Setting ......................................................... 23 Toolbar ......... 41 Broadcast Storm Control Setting ......................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................... 56 ii .......................................................................................................................................................................................................... 40 IEEE 802........................................................ 19 Discovery List ........................................................................... 25 Configuring the Switch ......... 51 System Setting .......................................................................................................................................................................................................Installing the Web Management Utility ............................................ 53 System Information ......................................................................................................................... 20 Monitor List ............................................................................................. 54 Trap Setting.......................................................................................................................... 27 Port Settings ................................................................................. 26 Setup Setting ........................................................................................ 43 Spanning Tree Setting .......................... 47 IGMP Snooping Setting ............ 21 Device Setting ................................................................................ 42 Jumbo Frame Setting ....................................................... 29 Trunk Setting ........................................................... 45 802...........1x Setting ...... 42 Advanced Setting ...............

................................................. 61 System Reboot ............................................................................................ 60 Backup Setting ..................................... 63 iii ......................................... 62 Technical Specifications .......................... 58 Factory Reset ................ 61 Logout ................................................................ 60 Firmware Upload ................................................................................................................................................. 57 Statistic....................................................Password Setting .........................................................................................

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1 . Purpose This guide discusses how to install your TEG-240WS 24-Port Gigabit Web Smart Switch w/ 2 Shared Mini-GBIC Slots. This device integrates 1000Mbps Gigabit Ethernet. 100Mbps Fast Ethernet and 10Mbps Ethernet network capabilities in a highly flexible package. Terms/Usage In this guide.ABOUT THIS GUIDE Congratulations on your purchase of the TEG-240WS 24-Port Gigabit Web Smart Switch w/ 2 Shared Mini-GBIC Slots. the term “Switch” (first letter upper case) refers to your TEG-240WS 24-Port Gigabit Web Smart Switch w/ 2 Shared MiniGBIC Slots and “switch” (first letter lower case) refers to other Ethernet switches.

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complex imaging. servers outfitted with Gigabit Ethernet NIC’s are able to perform 10 times the number of operations in the same amount of time. Gigabit Ethernet Technology Gigabit Ethernet is an extension of IEEE 802. and support for CSMA/CD protocol. Since it is compatible with all 10-Mbps and 100-Mbps Ethernet environments. Gigabit Ethernet enables fast optical fiber connections to support video conferencing.INTRODUCTION This chapter describes the features of the TEG-240WS 24-Port Gigabit Web Smart Switch w/ 2 Shared Mini-GBIC Slots and some background information about Ethernet/Fast Ethernet/Gigabit Ethernet switching technology. full duplex. The increased speed and extra bandwidth offered by Gigabit Ethernet is essential to coping with the network bottlenecks that frequently develop as computers and their busses get faster and more users use applications that generate more traffic. and similar data-intensive applications. since data transfers occur 10 times faster than Fast Ethernet. and trained personnel. and management objects. format. Upgrading key components. such as your backbone and servers to Gigabit Ethernet can greatly improve network response times as well as significantly speed up the traffic between your subnets. 3 . flow control.3 Ethernet utilizing the same packet structure. but with a tenfold increase in theoretical throughput over 100-Mbps Fast Ethernet and a hundredfold increase over 10-Mbps Ethernet. software. Gigabit Ethernet provides a straightforward upgrade without wasting a company’s existing investment in hardware. Likewise.

In addition. and personnel training. outfitting your network with a powerful 1000-Mbpscapable backbone/server connection creates a flexible foundation for the next generation of network technology products. and the dominating potential market base. it provides a straightforward upgrade and takes advantage of the existing investment in hardware. 100BASE-T (Fast Ethernet) provides a non-disruptive. while maintaining the CSMA/CD Ethernet protocol. And with expected advances in the coming years in silicon technology and digital signal processing that will enable Gigabit Ethernet to eventually operate over unshielded twisted-pair (UTP) cabling. It is an extension of the 10Mbps Ethernet standard with the ability to transmit and receive data at 100Mbps. 100Mbps Fast Ethernet is a standard specified by the IEEE 802. 4 . virtually guarantees cost-effective and high performance Fast Ethernet solutions.3 LAN committee. the phenomenal bandwidth delivered by Gigabit Ethernet is the most cost-effective method to take advantage of today and tomorrow’s rapidly improving switching and routing internetworking technologies. software. smooth evolution from the current 10BASE-T technology. A number of high-speed LAN technologies have been proposed to provide greater bandwidth and improve client/server response times. Fast Ethernet Technology The growing importance of LANs and the increasing complexity of desktop computing applications are fueling the need for high performance networks. Since the 100Mbps Fast Ethernet is compatible with all other 10Mbps Ethernet environments. The non-disruptive and smooth evolution nature. Among them.

Switching Technology Another approach to pushing beyond the limits of Ethernet technology is the development of switching technology. which don’t compete with each other for network transmission capacity. The switch acts as a high-speed selective bridge between the individual segments. without interfering with any other segments. which were characterized by higher latencies. A switch bridges Ethernet packets at the MAC address level of the Ethernet protocol transmitting among connected Ethernet or Fast Ethernet LAN segments. By doing this the total network capacity is multiplied. automatically forwards traffic that needs to go from one segment to another. the setup and maintenance required make routers relatively impractical. The switch. but the cost of a router. Routers have also been used to segment local area networks. while still maintaining the same network cabling and adapter cards. A switch increases capacity and decreases network loading by dividing a local area network into different segments. Switching LAN technology is a marked improvement over the previous generation of network bridges. Today switches are an ideal solution to most kinds of local area network congestion problems. Switching is a cost-effective way of increasing the total network capacity available to users on a local area network. 5 .

Cost Reduction. and table aging 512 KBytes packet buffer 6 . a LAN. The primary utility of using VLAN is to reduce latency and need for routers. share with 2 1000BASE-T ports All 1000BASE-T ports support auto MDI/MDIX.VLAN (Virtual Local Area Network) A VLAN is a group of end-stations that are not constrained by their physical location and can communicate as if a common broadcast domain. Other VLAN utility includes: Security. Security is increased with the reduction of opportunity in eavesdropping on a broadcast network because data will be switched to only those confidential users within the VLAN. thus eliminating the need of expensive routers. 100Mbps and 1000Mbps Store-and-Forward switching scheme capability to support rate adaptation and ensure data integrity Up to 8K unicast addresses entities per device. VLANs can be used to create multiple broadcast domains. self-learning. Features 24 x 1000BASE-T Auto-negotiation Gigabit Ethernet ports 2 x Combo mini-GBIC (Auto-Sense) for optional mini-GBIC transceiver to extend distance. so there is no need to use cross-over cables or an up-link port Half duplex transfer mode for connection speed 10Mbps and 100Mbps Full duplex transfer mode for connection speed of 10Mbps. using faster switching instead.

1D Spanning Tree Supports 802.Supports IEEE 802.1x port based access control Supports Jumbo Frame Supports Broadcast Storm Control Supports Port Mirroring Supports Port Setting for Speed. Flow control Easy configuration via WEB Browser Easy setting via Web Management Utility Standard 19” Rack-mount size 7 .1Q VLAN Supports IEEE 802.3x flow control for full-duplex mode ports Supports IEEE 802.1p Priority Queues Supports Static Port Trunk Supports IGMP Snooping Supports SNMP for RFC1213 MIB II and Private MIB Supports IEEE 802.

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UNPACKING AND INSTALLATION This chapter provides unpacking and installation information for the Switch. See Technical Specifications for the acceptable temperature and humidity operating ranges. When installing. Leave at least 10cm of space at the front and rear of the hub for ventilation. vibration. Screws and Mounting Brackets) If any item is found missing or damaged. please contact your local reseller for replacement Installation The site where you install the hub stack may greatly affect its performance. Unpacking Open the shipping cartons of the Switch and carefully unpacks its contents. dust. and direct exposure to sunlight. consider the following pointers: Install the Switch in a fairly cool and dry place. Install the Switch in a site free from strong electromagnetic field generators (such as motors). 9 . The carton should contain the following items: TEG-240WS 24-Port Gigabit Web Smart Switch w/ 2 Shared Mini-GBIC Slots Multi-Language Quick Installation Guide CD-COM (Utility & User’s Guide) Power Cord Rack Mount Kit (Rubber Feet.

attach the rubber feet to the bottom of each device. which can be placed in a wiring closet with other equipment. Rack Mounting. The rubber feet cushion the hub and protect the hub case from scratching. For information on rack installation.Install the Switch on a sturdy. Figure 1. see the next section. 19-inch rack. Attach the mounting brackets at the switch’s front panel (one on each side). or in an EIA standard-size equipment rack. When installing the Switch on a level surface. Combine the Switch with the provided screws 10 . Attach the adhesive rubber pads to the bottom Rack Mounting The switch can be mounted in an EIA standard-size. level surface that can support its weight. Figure 2. and secure them with the provided screws.

Figure 3. These 1000BASE-T ports are Auto-MDI type port. There are additional 2 ports combo mini-GBIC slot for optional miniGBIC module. so you can just make an easy connection that without worrying if you are using a standard or crossover twisted-pair cable. use screws provided with the equipment rack to mount each switch in the rack. 11 . The Switch can auto transform to MDI-II or MDI-X type.Then. Mount the Switch in the rack Connecting Network Cable The Switch supports 1000Mbps Gigabit Ethernet that runs in Autonegotiation mode and 10Mbps Ethernet or 100Mbps Fast Ethernet that runs both in half and full duplex mode and 1000Mbps Gigabit Ethernet runs in full duplex mode using four pairs of Category 5 cable.

50-60 Hz.AC Power The Switch used the AC power supply 100-240V AC. The power switch is located at the rear of the unit adjacent to the AC power connector and the system fan. The switch’s power supply will adjust to the local power source automatically and may be turned on without having any or all LAN segment cables connected. 12 .

1000BASE-T Gigabit Ethernet Ports (Port 1~24): The Switch twenty-four Gigabit twisted pair ports. These ports can operate in half-duplex mode 10/100/1000Mbps. Front Panel The figure below shows the front panels of the Switch. supported auto negotiable 10/100/1000Mbps and auto MDI/MDIX crossover detection function.IDENTIFYING EXTERNAL COMPONENTS This chapter describes the front panel. 13 . Figure 4. Front panel LED Indicators: Comprehensive LED indicators display the status of the switch and the network (see the LED Indicators chapter below). this function gives true “plug and play” capability. just need to plug-in the network cable to the hub directly and don’t care if the end node is NIC (Network Interface Card) or switch and hub. rear panel. for 10/100Mbps and fullduplex mode for Note: When the port is set to “Forced Mode”. the Auto MDI/MDIX will be disabled. and LED indicators of the Switch.

and the RJ45 port will be disabled. the device will activate mini-GBIC. supported optional 1000BASE-SX/LX mini-GBIC module. Rear Panel The rear panel of the Switch consists of an AC power connector and Reset button. Note: Be sure that you recorded the setting of your device. Figure 5. Reset: The Reset button is to reset all the setting back to the factory default. Supported input voltages range from 100-240V AC at 50-60Hz. The 1000BASE-T port 23 and 24 are the same ports with the miniGBIC port 23 and 24. 14 .Mini-GBIC Slots (Port 23~24) The Switch is equipped with two combo mini-GBIC ports. Plug in the female connector of the provided power cord into this connector. else all the setting will be erased when pressing the “Reset” button. Rear panel AC Power Connector: This is a three-pronged connector that supports the power cord. when plug in the mini-GBIC module. and the male into a power outlet. The following shows the rear panel of the Switch.

Figure 6. 15 . and. SYSTEM: Management Indicator Blinking On/Off : When the CPU is working. : When the Power turns off or the power cord has improper connection. helps monitor and troubleshoot when needed. the System LED is blinking. : The CPU is not working. the Switch is receiving power. LED indicators Power and System LEDs POWER: Power Indicator On Off : When the Power LED lights on.UNDERSTANDING LED INDICATORS The front panel LEDs provides instant status feedback.

Amber : Off 16 . the respective port is connected to a 10Mbps Ethernet network. the respective port is connected to a 100Mbps Fast Ethernet network. When the Link/ACT LED is blinking. No link. the respective port is successfully connected to an Ethernet network.1000BASE-T Port 1~24 Status LEDs Link/ACT: Link/Activity On : When the Link/ACT LED lights on. the port is transmitting or receiving data on the Ethernet network. the respective port is connected to a 1000Mbps Gigabit Ethernet network. When the Speed LED lights amber. Blinking : Off : Speed Green : When the Speed LED lights green. When the Speed LED lights off.

the port is transmitting or receiving data on the Gigabit Ethernet network. the respective port is connected to a 1000Mbps Gigabit Ethernet network. When the Speed LED lights off. the respective port is connected to a 100Mbps Fast Ethernet network.Mini-GBIC Port 23 ~ 24 Status LEDs Link/ACT On : When the fiber line connected to the mini-GBIC module is installed and connected to a network. the Link/ACT LED will lights on. When the Link/ACT LED is blinking. Fiber line or mini-GBIC module is not installed. When the Speed LED lights amber. Amber : Off 17 . the respective port is connected to a 10Mbps Ethernet network. Blinking : Off : Speed Green : When the Speed LED lights green.

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4. go to Program Files TRENDnet Smart Switch Management Utility and open the Web Management utility. With the attached Web Management Utility. Port Trunking. Upon completion. Follow the on-screen instructions to install the utility. you can easily discover all the Web Management Switch. Click Install Utility icon to start Figure 7 3. Insert the Utility CD in the CD-ROM Drive. 1. Jumbo Frame… etc. assign the IP Address. 19 Web . Installing the Web Management Utility The following are step-by-step instructions for installing the Web Management utility.CONFIGURATION Through the Web Browser you can configure the Switch such as VLAN. changing the password and upgrading the new firmware. 2.

Monitor List. Discovery List. Double click or press the “Add to monitor list” button to select a device from the Discovery List to the Monitor List. 20 . follow the below section. By pressing the “Discover” button. for details instruction. Discovery List This is the list where you can discover all the Web management devices in the entire network. Web Management Utility The Web Management Utility is divided into four sections. Device Setting and Toolbar function. you can list all the Web Management devices in the discovery list.Figure 8.

Location: Shows where the device is located. MAC Address: Shows the device MAC Address.System word definitions in the Discovery List: MAC Address: Shows the device MAC Address. DHCP: Shows the DHCP status of the device. Location: Shows where the device is located. DHCP: Shows the DHCP status of the device. Gateway: Shows the Gateway set of the device. System Name: Shows the appointed device system name. System word definitions in the Monitor List: S: Shows the system symbol of the Web-Smart device. Trap IP: Shows the IP where the Trap to be sent. IP Address: Shows the current IP address of the device. Gateway: Shows the Gateway set of the device. Protocol version: Shows the version of the Utility protocol. Subnet Mask: Shows the Subnet Mask set of the device. Monitor List All the Web Smart Device in the Monitor List can be monitored. Subnet Mask: Shows the Subnet Mask set of the device. 21 . represent for device system is not alive. Trap IP: Shows the IP where the Trap to be sent. you can also receive the trap and show the status of the device. Product Name: Shows the device product name. Product Name: Shows the device product name. IP Address: Shows the current IP address of the device. Protocol version: Shows the version of the Utility protocol. System Name: Shows the appointed device system name.

switch has to be configured with Trap IP and Trap Events in Web browser. View Trap button When the “View Trap” button is clicked. Device IP and the Event occurred. (Figure 10) The symbol “ ” represents the trap signal arise. Trap Information Note: In order to receive Trap information. Add Item: To add a device to the Monitor List manually. enter the IP 22 . There is a light indicator near the “View Trap” button. this symbol will disappear after you review and click on the event record. A Red light indicates new trap information being transmitted and is set as a reminder to view the trap. A Green light indicates that there has not been any new trap information transmitted. it will show the trap information including the Symbol. Time. (Figure 99) Figure 9. Figure 10.View Trap: The Trap function can receive events that occur from the Web Management Switch listed in the Monitor List. For information on Trap settings using the Web Management Utility refer to the Trap Setting section in the manual. a Trap Information window will pop out. which are available in the Trap Setting Menu (see Page 56 for detail).

System name. after filling up the data that you want to change.Address of the device that you want to monitor. Select the device in the Discovery list or Monitor List and press this button. The default password of this TEG-240WS 24-Port 10/100/1000Mbps Gigabit Ethernet Web Smart Switch configuration is “admin”. then the Configuration Setting window will pop out as Figure 10. 23 . Gateway. Set Trap to (Trap IP Address). fill in the password needed in the dialog box and press “Set” button to proceed the password change immediately. Configuration Setting Password Change: You can use this Password Change when you need to change the password. Configuration Setting: In this Configuration Setting. you must fill up the password and press the “Set” to process the data changed immediately. Delete Item: To delete the selected device in the Monitor List. Device Setting You can set the device by using the function key in the Device Setting Dialog box. Location and DHCP function. Figure 11. you can set the IP Address. Subnet Mask.

use this function to update. type the password of the device and click the “Start” button to proceed. Figure 13. Select the path of where the firmware updated firmware is located by clicking “Browse”. DHCP Refresh: Press this “DHCP Refresh” button to refresh IP address of selected device form DHCP server. Firmware Upgrade Access Web: Double click the device in the Monitor List or select a device in the Monitor List and press this “Web Access” button to access the device in Web browser. there will be a new firmware to update the device.Figure 12. Password Change Firmware Upgrade: When the device has a new function. 24 . Once you have selected the firmware.

25 . there are Monitor Save. 30 secs. it will auto load the default recorded setting. View Log: To show the event of the Web Management Utility and the device. Configuring the Switch The TEG-240WS 24-Port 10/100/1000Mbps Gigabit Ethernet Web Smart Switch has a Web GUI interface for smart switch configuration. View. Choose 15 secs. there is About function. 2 min and 5 min to select the time of monitoring. there are Refresh Time function. Exit: To exit the Web Management Utility. this function helps you to refresh the time of monitoring the device. File. it will show out the version of the Web Management Utility.Toolbar The toolbar in the Web Management Utility have four main tabs. Monitor Save As: To record the setting of the Monitor List in appointed filename and file path. Options and Help. when you open the Web Management Utility next time. Monitor Load: To manually load the setting file of the Monitor List. In the “File TAB”. In the “View TAB”. Clear Log: to clear the log. Monitor Save: To record the setting of the Monitor List to the default. Monitor Save As. there are view log and clear log function. In the “Help TAB”. Monitor Load and Exit. In the “Option TAB”. 1 min. this function will help you to show trap setting.

255.168.255. when the default network address of the default IP address of the Web Smart Switch is 192. When the following dialog page appears. A network administrator can manage.0. then the manager PC should be set at 192. select the device shown in the Monitor List of the Web Management Utility to settle the device on the Web Browser. remain enter the default password "admin" and press Login to enter the main configuration window. and the default subnet mask is 255. Open Internet Explorer 5. 26 . Enter IP address http://192.0.1. note that when the Web Smart Switch is configured through an Ethernet connection.168. make sure the manager PC must be set on same the IP network.0. control and monitor the switch from the local LAN.168.1 (the factory-default IP address setting) to the address location. you do not need to remember the IP Address.x (where x is a number between 2 and 253).The Switch can be configured through the Web Browser.0 or above Web browser. For example. Or through the Web Management Utility. This section indicates how to configure the Switch to enable its smart functions Login Before you configure this device. Figure 14.0.

1Q VLAN Settings. System Information Setup Setting Find that there are seven items. IEEE 802. the screen will display the device status. Mirror Setting.1p Default Priority. the main page comes up. Broadcast Strom Control Setting.Figure 15. Figure 16. including Port Setting. After entering the password. IEEE 802. Jumbo Frame Setting in 27 . Trunk Setting.

10M Half). 10M Full. else this dialog box will show Down when the port is disconnected. press the Refresh button. Port Setting Note: The priority of Gigabit Fiber port is higher than Copper. this page will show each port’s status. and QoS priority then press “Apply” button to activate changes. 100M Full. Auto. The default setting for all ports are Auto. 100M Half. To refresh the information table to view the latest port setting and Link Status. The Link Status in the screen will show the connection speed and duplex mode. selected drop down menu to set each port’s Speed. Auto. or Disable. Speed: The 1000BASE-T connections can operate in Forced Mode settings (1000M Full. The mini-GBIC (Gigabit Fiber) connections can operate in Forced Mode settings (1000M Full). or Disable 28 . Figure 17. Port Settings In Port Settings menu (Figure 17).Setup menu.

Default setting for all ports is Middle. then the flow control will automatically set to Disable.1Q VLAN Configuration page provides powerful VID management functions. Set Flow Control to Enable for avoiding data transfer overflow.Flow Control: This setting determines whether or not the Switch will be handling flow control. VLANs can be easily organized to reflect department groups (such as R&D. The original settings have the VID as 01. The IEEE 802. usage groups (such as e-mail). there is either no flow control or other hardware/software management. Asymmetric VLAN IEEE 802. When the port is set to forced mode. QoS: Displays each port’s 802. You can change the priority settings in 802.1p Default Priority.1p QoS priority level for received data packet handling. and all 24 ports as “Untagged”. but communicate as though they were in the same area. and therefore help to simplify network management by allowing users to move devices to a new VLAN without having to change any physical connections. you can press “Enabled” radio button and Apply it to submit the 29 .1Q Asymmetric VLAN default setting is “Disabled”. IEEE 802. or multicast groups (multimedia applications such as video conferencing). named “default”.1Q VLAN A VLAN is a group of ports that can be anywhere in the network. Or it sets to Disable. Marketing).

Asymmetric VLAN function. Change setting warning message Note: The Settings of VLAN. and contains all ports as “Untagged”.1Q VLAN Configuration page provides powerful VID management functions. Figure 18. Enabled Asymmetric VLAN function Figure 19. IGMP Snooping and Forwarding Table will be reset to default. Untag Asymmetric VLAN Setting: The IEEE 802. 30 . The original default VLAN setting has the VID as 01. named “default”.

Select All: Select all ports to be VLAN members or not VLAN members. 31 . Add New VID VID: A unique VLAN ID. 802. or Not Member.1Q Asymmetric VLAN Setting Add VID: Click to create a new VID group. Port: The switch port number. To save the VID group. Untag: Outgoing frames without VLAN tag. press Apply. Tag: Outgoing frames with VLAN tag. Figure 21. assigning ports 1 ~ 24 as Untag. A port can be “Untagged” in only one VID. Tag. Not Member: The port number which not to be grouped. VLAN Name: A VLAN name is used to associate with the VLAN ID. Cancel: To call the modifications off.Figure 20.

Modify VID PVID settings: While receiving an untagged frame from the port.Apply: To activate and save the modifications.1Q VLAN setting. PVID Setting 32 .1Q VLAN setting. Figure 24. Figure 23. Delete VID To change exist IEEE 802. using the PVID of the port as its VID. press the VID to modify that IEEE 802. the switch will assign a tag to the frame. Delete: Click to delete selected VID. Figure 22.

Example 1:
Here is an example of two VLAN groups with several ports in each group and VLAN 1 (VID 01) does not have communication with VLAN 2 (VID 02).

Figure 25. Step1: Set VLAN1 port 9~24 to “Not Member”, then apply setting.

Figure 26. Step2: Create VID 02 and set port 9~24 to “Untag Port” member, then apply setting.

Figure 27.

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Example2:
802.1Q Asymmetric VLAN settings example: Port 1~16 in VLAN 1, port1~5 in VLAN 2, port1,6~9 in VLAN 3. All VLAN1~3 have access to Internet via port 1.

Figure 28. Note: The multi-need server must be support IEEE 802.1Q VLAN Step1: Enable Asymmetric VLAN function.

Figure 29. Step2: Set VLAN1 port 1~24 to “Untag” ports, then apply setting.

Figure 30.

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Step3: Create VID 02 and set port 1~5 to “Untag” ports and port 6~24 to “Not Member” ports, then apply setting.

Figure 31. Step4: Create VID03 and set port 1 and 6~9 to “Untag” ports, then apply setting.

Figure 32. Step5: Set PVID Port 3~9 PVID value to below list:

Figure 33.

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using the PVID of the port as its VID.1Q Tag VLAN is divided by VLAN ID (VID). Figure 34. Untag port VLAN member can exist in different VLAN groups simultaneously when Asymmetric VLAN function enabled. If the receiving frame doesn’t contain the tag header. 36 . You must change Untag Port PVID to another existent VLAN ID that just can remove Untag port member from VLAN group Tag VLAN Setting The IEEE802. the switch checks the VID in the tag header of the frame to decide which VLAN it belongs to.Note: 1. it adds a tag header in the original Ethernet frame. On receiving a frame. the switch will assign a tag to the frame. You must create VLAN and add VLAN member first that just can set PVID setting. 3. as follows: IEEE802.1Q protocol defines a new format of the frame. 2.

1Q VLAN. Figure 36. Step 2: Create VID 02 and set port 1 to “Tag” port and port 9~24 to “Untag” ports. Figure 35. the sever uplink port is port1. (Asymmetric VLAN function disabled) Step1: Set VLAN1 port 1 to “Tag” and port 9~24 to “Not Member”.Example 3: Create two VLAN groups for Tag ports multi-need server application setting and two VLAN clients cannot negotiate to each other. 37 . then apply setting. then apply setting. Note: The multi-need server must be support IEEE 802.

38 . Step2: Set Switch2’s VLAN1 member as Switch1. Figure 37. Switch 1’s VLAN 1 (2 ~ 3 ports) have access to the Switch 2’s VLAN 1 (2 ~ 3 ports).Example 4: Setting Tag VLAN on two switches. then apply setting. The settings of VLAN group for two devices are same. Step3: Uplink two switches via Port 24. Step1: Set Switch1’s VLAN1 port 1and 4~24 to “Not Member”.

Add a Trunking Name and select the ports to be trunked together. 39 . and click Apply to activate the selected Trunking groups. Figure 38. each supporting up to 8 ports.Trunk Setting The Trunking function enables the cascading of two or more ports for a combined larger bandwidth. Trunk Configuration Be sure that the selected trunk setting port must connect to the device with a same VLAN group. Up to six Trunk groups may be created.

RX (receive) mode: this mode will duplicate the data that send to the source and forward to the Sniffer port. Mirror Setting Selection of the Sniffer mode is as follow: TX (transmit) mode: this mode will duplicate the data transmit from the source port and forward to the Sniffer port. This enables network managers to better monitor network performances. Figure 39.Mirror Setting Port Mirroring is a method of monitoring network traffic that forwards a copy of each incoming and/or outgoing packet from one port of the Switch to another port where the packet can be studied. then it will forward to the Sniffer port. Both (transmit and receive) mode: this mode will duplicate both the data transmit from and data that send to the source port. 40 .

1p Default Priority Setting 41 . the switch will assign the priority in the tag depending on your configuration.IEEE 802. and for packets that are untagged. Figure 40 IEEE 802.1p Default Priority This feature displays the status Quality of Service priority levels of each port.

Figure 19. Jumbo Frame Setting 42 .000 ~ 4. Figure 18. If Enabled (default is Disabled). Broadcast Storm Control Setting Jumbo Frame Setting Jumbo Frames enable the transportation of identical data in fewer frames. lower processing time. This ensures less overhead. Maximum packet length supported is 10240 bytes. threshold settings of 8. and fewer interruptions.Broadcast Storm Control Setting The Broadcast Storm Control feature provides the ability to control the receive rate of broadcasted packets.096.000 bytes per second can be assigned. Press Apply for the settings to take effect.

SNMP defines both the format of the MIB specifications and the protocol used to access this information over the network. which runs locally on the device. A defined set of variables (managed objects) is maintained by the SNMP agent and used to manage the device. 802. Spanning Tree Setting. Figure 20.3x Setting and IGMP Snooping Setting in Advanced menu. SNMP Setting 43 .Advanced Setting Find that there are four items. SNMP Setting The Web Smart Switch supports SNMP include software (referred to as an agent). These objects are defined in a Management Information Base (MIB). including SNMP Setting. which provides a standard presentation of the information controlled by the on-board SNMP agent.

Trap Name must be selected from a Community Name) IP: Enter the IP of the device to be monitored. (Default setting: private) Trap Setting: Enable or Disable the Trap function on the Web Smart Switch. Traps are messages that alert network personnel of events that occur on the Switch. Twisted Pair Link Up / Link Down. The Switch can generate traps and send them to the trap recipient (i. 44 . or less serious events such as a port status change. and choose the event(s) to trap. Twisted Pair Abnormal Transmit Error. Read_Only: The community with read-only privilege allows authorized management stations to retrieve MIB objects. Event: The available trap Events to choose from include: System Device Bootup. Such events can be as serious as a reboot (someone accidentally turned the Switch OFF).e. Trap Name: Enter a Trap Name (i. The remote user SNMP application and the Switch SNMP must use the same community string. the Web-Smart Switch accomplishes user authentication by using Community Settings that function as passwords. Fiber Abnormal Transmit Error. (Default: public) Read_Write: The community with read/write privilege allows authorized management stations to retrieve and modify MIB objects. Fiber Link Up / Link Down. Fiber Abnormal Receive Error. SNMP packets from a station that are not authenticated are ignored (dropped). Community Setting: In support of SNMP version 1. network administrator).e. Twisted Pair Abnormal Receive Error.SNMP Setting: Enable or Disable the SNMP function on the Web Smart Switch.

Bridge Priority: This value between 0 and 65535 specifies the priority for forwarding packets: the lower the value.11D Spanning Tree: Enable or Disable the 802. The default is 32768. the higher the priority. only a single path will be forwarding frames. Spanning Tree Setting 802. STP activates a redundant link automatically. When the physical links forming a loop provide redundancy.1D Spanning Tree Protocol (STP) implementation is designed to prevent network loops that could cause a broadcast storm. Figure 21.11D Spanning function on the Web Smart Switch. If the link fails. 45 .Spanning Tree Setting The Web Smart Switch supports IEEE 802.

The default value is 19. The lower the number. If the value ages out and a BPDU has still not been received from the Root Bridge. Root Path Cost: Shows the root path cost. the greater the probability the port will be chosen to forward packets. A time interval may be chosen between 6 and 40 seconds. Set by the Root Bridge. the higher the priority. thus stating that the Switch is still functioning. The default is 128. Bridge Hello Time: The user may set the time interval between transmissions of configuration messages by the root device. The default value is 20. The default is 15 seconds.Bridge Max Age: This value may be set to ensure that old information does not endlessly circulate through redundant paths in the network. Path Cost: This defines a metric that indicates the relative cost of forwarding packets to specified port list. Bridge Forward Delay: This sets the maximum amount of time that the root device will wait before changing states. Path Priority: Select a value between 0 and 255 to specify the priority for a specified port for forwarding packets: the lower the value. this value will aid in determining that the Switch has spanning tree configuration values consistent with other devices on the bridged LAN. it will become the Root Bridge. preventing the effective propagation of the new information. Root Bridge: Displays the MAC address of the Root Bridge. The default is 2 seconds. the Switch will start sending its own BPDU to all other switches for permission to become the Root Bridge. Root port: Displays the root port. 46 . If it turns out that the Switch has the lowest Bridge Identifier.

47 . Figure 22.1x provides a security standard for network access control. 802. Radius Server IP: Enter the IP address of the Radius Server.1x Setting Enable: Enable or Disable the 802.11x function on the Web Smart Switch. 802.1x Setting The IEEE 802. the port is either made available to the user. or the user is denied access to the network.1X uses the Extensible Authentication Protocol (EAP) for passing authentication messages. 802.1x holds a network port disconnected until authentication is completed.802. Depending on the results.

1X function is Enabled. MaxReq: This parameter specifies the maximum number of times that the switch retransmits an EAP Request packet to the client before it times out the authentication session. When the 802. Default is 12 seconds. Key/Confirm Key: Masked password matching the Radius Server Key.1x port access on selected port.1x Port Access Control: Enable or disable the 802. ReAuthEnabled: This Enable or Disable the periodic ReAuthentication control. ServerTimeout: Sets the amount of time the switch waits for a response from the client before resending the response to the authentication server. Default is 16 seconds. Default is 1812. Default is 24 seconds. the ReAuthEnabled function is by default also Enabled. SuppTimeout: Sets the switch-to-client retransmission time for the EAP-request frame. QuietPeriod: Sets the number of seconds that the switch remains in the quiet state following a failed authentication exchange with the client. TxPeriod: Sets the number of seconds that the switch waits for a response to an EAP-request/identity frame from the client before retransmitting the request. 802. Default is 3600. 48 .Authentication Port: Sets primary port for security monitoring. Default is 5 times. Default 80 seconds. ReAuthPeriod: This command affects the behavior of the switch only if periodic re-authentication is enabled.

Figure 23.IGMP Snooping Setting With Internet Group Management Protocol (IGMP) snooping. With IGMP snooping enabled globally. IGMP Global Setting IGMP Snooping: Enable or Disable the IGMP Snooping function on the Web Smart Switch. the Web-Smart Switch will forward IP multicast traffic only to connections that have group members attached. the Web-Smart Switch can make intelligent multicast forwarding decisions by examining the contents of each frame’s Layer 2 MAC header. Querier State: Enable or Disable the Querier State of IGMP Snooping. IGMP snooping can help reduce cluttered traffic on the LAN. 49 .

If no report messages are received for 'HostPortPurgeInterval' time. Default is 10 seconds. larger values cause IGMP Queries to be sent less often. For each host port learnt. Default is 125 seconds. and SHOULD NOT be one. 50 . This timer will be restarted whenever a report message from host is received over that port. Default is 1 second. the number of IGMP messages can increase or decrease. Host Timeout (130-1225 sec): This is the interval after which a learnt host port entry will be purged. and is also the amount of time between Group-Specific Query messages. the Robustness Variable may be increased. If a subnet is expected to be lousy. Last Member Query Interval (1-25 sec): The Last Member Query Interval is the Max Response Time inserted into Group-Specific Queries sent in response to Leave Group messages. Robustness Variable (1-255): The Robustness Variable allows adjustment for the expected packet loss on a subnet. It also allows adjustments for controlling the frequency of IGMP traffic on a subnet. Adjusting this setting effects the "leave latency".Query Interval (60-600 sec): The Query Interval is the interval between General Queries sent. a 'PortPurgeTimer' runs for 'HostPortPurgeInterval'. or the time between the moment the last host leaves a group and when the routing protocol is notified that there are no more members. This value may be adjusted to modify the "leave latency" of the network. A reduced value results in reduced time to detect the loss of the last member of a group. The Robustness Variable cannot be set zero. Max Response Time (10-25 sec): The Max Response Time specifies the maximum allowed time before sending a responding report. the learnt host entry will be purged from the multicast group. Default is 2 times. Default is 260 seconds. By adjusting the Query Interval.

This timer will be restarted whenever a router control message is received over that port.Router Timeout (60-600 sec): This is the interval after which a learnt router port entry will be purged. a group-specific query is sent to the port on which the leave message is received. For each router port learnt. Default is 125 seconds. When a leave message from a host for a group is received. Leave Timer (0-25 sec): This is the interval after which a Leave message is forwarded on a port. Otherwise the Leave message is either forwarded to the port. and press Apply for changes to take effect. A timer is started with a time interval equal to IgsLeaveProcessInterval. the Leave message is dropped. If a report message is received before above timer expires. select Enable under State then press the Edit button under Static Router Port Setting. a 'RouterPortPurgeTimer' runs for 'RouterPortPurgeInterval'. IGMP VLAN Setting To enable IGMP snooping for a given VLAN. VLAN Setting of IGMP Snooping 51 . If no router control messages are received for 'RouterPortPurgeInterval' time. Figure 24. then select the ports to be assigned for IGMP snooping for the VLAN. the learnt router port entry will be purged. Default is 1 second.

Figure 26. IGMP – Multicast Entry Table Setting 52 .Figure 25. IGMP-Router Port Setting To view the Multicast Entry Table for a given VLAN. press the View button.

Trap Setting. System Name. Backup Setting. System Information Press on “System Information” to display the system information status on this screen. Login Timeout and System Up Time. Location Name.System Setting Find that there are nine items. MAC Address. Subnet Mask. Password Setting. including System Information. Default Gateway. Figure 27. Statistics. Firmware Upload and System Reboot in System menu. IP Address. System Setting. it will show the Product Name. Firmware Version. System Information 53 . Trap IP. Protocol Version. Factory Reset.

54 . By default the IP setting is static mode with 192. when there is no action in the Web-based Utility.0.168. network mask. and default gateway before using the default or previously entered settings. the Switch will first look for a DHCP server to provide it with an IP address. When using static mode. The Login Timeout controls the idle time-out for security purposes. the device can easily be recognized through the Web Management Utility and in other Web-Smart devices on the LAN. Subnet Mask and Gateway can be manually configured. the IP Address. When the Login Timeout expires. By entering a System Name and System Location.System Setting The System Setting includes IP Information and System information.1 as the IP address. There are two ways for the switch to attain IP: Static and DHCP (Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol). When using DHCP mode. the Web based Utility requires a re-login before using the Utility again.

System Setting 55 .Figure 28.

Link Up/Link Down: a trap when there is linking status happens in mini-GBIC connection. 56 . Figure 29. Illegal Login: a trap when there is using a wrong password login. and it will record from where the IP to be login.Trap Setting By configuring the Trap Setting. Fiber Port Event: Monitoring the Fiber port status. By default. Trap Setting System Events: Monitoring the system’s trap. enter the Destination IP address of the managing PC that will receive trap information. Trap Setting is Disabled. it allows Web Management Utility to monitor specified events on the Web-Smart Switch. Twisted Pair Port Event: Monitoring the twisted pair port status. Link Up/Link Down: a trap when there is linking status happens in 1000BASE-T connection. When the Trap Setting is Enabled. Device Bootup: a trap when booting up the system.

Password Setting 57 . Note: All current settings will be erased when pressing the “Reset” button. Figure 30. If you forget the password. press Apply for the changes to take effect. After entering the old password and the new password two times.Password Setting Setting a password is an invaluable tool for managers to secure the Web Smart Switch. press the “Reset” button in the front panel of the Switch.

Clear Counter: To reset the details displayed.Statistic The Statistic Menu screen will show the status of each port packet count. 58 . Statistics Refresh: To renew the details collected and displayed. Figure 31.

. Port Statistics 59 . click one of the Port ID as Error! Reference source not found. Figure 32.To view the statistics of individual ports.

you must specify the backup file and press “Restore” button to proceed the setting of the recorded file. Figure 33. 60 . the current password will not be erased. To restore a current setting file to the device.1.Factory Reset The Factory Reset helps you to reset the device back to the default setting from the factory. Figure 34. All of the configuration will be reset. Once you need to backup the setting. Factory Reset Backup Setting The backup setting help you to backup the current setting of the Switch. press the “Backup” button to save the setting. the IP address of the device will be set to default setting 192. Backup Setting Note: when restoring a recorded file.168.0.

System Reboot 61 . press the “Backup” button to save the current firmware of the Switch. ensure the configuration has been saved.Firmware Upload The Firmware Upload helps you backup or upload firmware from/to the Switch. you must specify the firmware file and press “Upload” button to proceed the firmware upload. or all the changes you just made may be lost after system reboot. Once you need to backup the current firmware of the Switch. Firmware Upload System Reboot Provides to a safe way to reboot the system. Figure 35. To restore or upgrade firmware to the Switch. Figure 36.

Figure 37.Logout When pressed you will logout of the web configuration page and will return to the first Login page. 62 .

 5. up to 100m  Fiber module: Mini‐GBIC Fiber module (LC‐Type Cable)  24 × 10/100/1000Mbps Auto‐MDIX RJ‐45 ports  2 × Combo mini‐GBIC slots  Protocol  Data Transfer  Rate  Topology  Network Cables  Number of Ports  Physical and Environmental AC inputs  Power  Consumption  Temperature  Humidity  Dimensions  Certification  100‐240V AC. 200Mbps (full‐duplex)  Gigabit Ethernet: 2000Mbps (full‐duplex)  Star  10BASET: 2‐pair UTP Cat. 5. Storage: ‐10 ~ 70 C  Operating: 10% ~ 90%. 3. FCC  o o 63 . 4.3x Full Duplex Flow Control  IEEE 802.3ab 1000BASE‐T Gigabit Ethernet  IEEE 802. up to 100m  100BASE‐TX: 2‐pair UTP Cat. Storage: 5% ~ 90%  440 x 210 x 44mm (W x H x D)  CE.3 10BASE‐T Ethernet  IEEE 802. 50‐60Hz internal universal power supply  35 Watts (max)  Operating: 0~ 40 C.TECHNICAL SPECIFICATIONS General Standards  IEEE 802.3u 100BASE‐TX Fast Ethernet  IEEE 802. up to 100m  1000BASE‐T: 4‐pair UTP Cat.3z 1000BASE‐SX/LX Gigabit Ethernet  CSMA/CD  Ethernet: 10Mbps (half‐duplex). 5. 20Mbps (full‐duplex)  Fast Ethernet: 100Mbps (half‐duplex).

880/pps  100Mbps Fast Ethernet: 148.000/pps  64 .488.800/pps  1000Mbps Gigabit Ethernet: 1.Performance Transmits  Method:  RAM Buffer:  Filtering Address  Table:  MAC Address  Learning:  Packet Filtering /  Forwarding Rate:  Store‐and‐forward  512KBytes per device  8K entries per device  Automatic update  10Mbps Ethernet: 14.

 and Power Supply carry 1 year  warranty.  information.    If  a  product  does  not  operate  as  warranted  during  the  applicable  warranty period. Please contact the point‐of‐purchase for  their return policies.  under  normal  use  and  service. or memory data of customer contained in.  All  products  that  are  replaced  become  the  property  of  TRENDnet. Cooling Fan.    There  are  no  user  serviceable  parts  inside  the  product.              TEG‐240WS – 5 Years Warranty  AC/DC Power Adapter. TRENDnet does  not issue refunds or credit. or  integrated with any products returned to TRENDnet pursuant to any  warranty. TRENDnet shall reserve the right. stored on.  Replacement products may be new or reconditioned.    Do  not  65 . at its expense.  for  the  following  lengths of time from the date of purchase.    TRENDnet  shall  not  be  responsible  for  any  software.  firmware. The repair/replacement  unit’s  warranty  continues  from  the  original  date  of  purchase.Limited Warranty    TRENDnet  warrants  its  products  against  defects  in  material  and  workmanship. to  repair  or  replace  the  defective  product  or  part  and  deliver  an  equivalent product or part to the customer.

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69 .