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If you only use the Linksys as a switch and access point, you shouldn't be setting it up as a router at all. Instead, connect the cable to the Cisco router to a LAN port of the Linksys, disable DHCP on the Linksys, and set up the wireless however you want it set up. There's no need to get into complexities of multiple subnets; consumer routers are perfectly ...


Using 2 routers with one "behind" the other is fine, been doing it for years with no problems. Good if you want to keep your LAN and the main router's LAN separate. I always connect the secondary router's WAN port into one of the main router's LAN ports (or use the secondary router's wifi in "client" mode and connect to the main router via wifi, like any ...


Can you enable Local Loopback NAT on modem/router? The NAT on your modem/router if preventing you from accessing your external IP port forwarding from within you LAN. Adding HOSTS entry is another option.


Given new routers go for as little as $20, and the last new one I bought in that price range (B/G/N wifi plus four wire ports and separate uplink) supports IPv6, if you confirm your existing home router doesn't support the new standard, the best course might be to just buy a new one.


You have to add 2 adapters inorder to that. 1 adapter for NAT & another one for Host. With the Host Only Adapter your Host and Guest OS can communicate. With NAT the Guest connects to the internet. 1)Set 1 Host Only Adapter & 1 NAT adapter 2)Enable Virtual Box Network Adapter in your Host Machine. 3)Ping both Host and the Guest and ensure both are ...


The Linksys router needs to be set up in Bridge Mode. On the Linksys: Select Setup> Basic Setup Find the Internet Setup field and set the Internet Connection Type to Bridge Mode Set the Router Address to Specify an IP address and enter the appropriate IP address, Subnet Mask, and Default Gateway for the Cisco router then click Save Settings The ...

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