GE MDS MDS INET Series - Escventura

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MDS iNET SeriesMDS iNET-II 900TMMDS iNET 900TMWireless IP/Ethernet TransceiveriNET-II 900 Firmware Release 2.3iNET 900 Firmware Release 6.3MDS 05-2806A01, Rev. HNOVEMBER 2007Reference ManualGE MDS

QUICK-STAR T INSTRUCTIONSINSTALLATION SUMMARYStep 1 Mount the TransceiverStep 2 Install the AntennaANTENNASYSTEMStep 3 Measure & Connect Primary Power (10.5 30 Vdc)Step 4 Review the Tranceiver s ConfigurationDevice Mode Access Point, or Remote (Default)Network Name Unique name for each radio network.Required for Remotes to associate with Access Point.IP Address Must be a unique number to allow for IP accessthrough the Ethernet Port.NOTE: A unique IP address is essential to access the browser-basedManagement System.RF Output Power Adjust as necessary for regulatory compliance.(Default 1 Watt / 30 dBm)Password Used for remote access and some Management Systemfeatures. (Default admin)Step 5 Connect the Data EquipmentConnect the data equipment to data port(s): LAN 10BaseT Ethernet-compatible equipment:Ethernet Hub (Straight-Through Cable); Ethernet Node (Crossover) COM2 Serial, RS/EIA-232 compatible equipment COM1 Management System (Default); Serial (Alternate)DATA TERMINALEQUIPMENT ORLAN/WANTRANSCEIVERESOSCOMPUTERW/ TERMINALEMULATOR-LWLOPOWER SUPPLY13.8 VDC @ 580 mA (Max.)(10.5 30 Vdc)Negative Ground OnlyTYPICAL INSTALLATIONStep 6 Check for Normal Operation Observe the transceiver LED status panel for the proper indications. In a normally operating system, the following LED indicationswill be seen within 30 seconds of power-up:PWR Lights continuouslyLAN On or blinks intermittently LINK On or blinks intermittently (Remotes: if associated) Use PING command to test basic data link integrity between Access Point and Remotes. If the PING command is successful, connect the RTU/data equipment to the data port and verify normal operation. If the LINK LED on Remotes is not on after 20 to 30 seconds, the unit has failed to associate with the Access Point. It may benecessary to reposition or redirect the radio s antenna for better reception/signal strength. Check connected data equipment for normal operationBASIC CONFIGURATION DEFAULTSThe Management System can be accessed through the COM1 Port using a terminal emulator. The basic items listed below, andmany other parameters and tools can be accessed through this tool. HTTP, Telnet access, and changing some parameters arecontrolled by password.ITEMMGT SYSTEM MENUDEFAULTVALUES/RANGEDevice ModeNetwork ConfigurationRemote Remote Access PointUnit PasswordDevice Informationadmin(lower case) 1 8 alphanumeric characters Case-sensitive; can be mixed caseNetwork NameNetwork Configuration"Not Programmed" 1 16 alphanumeric characters Case-sensitive; can be mixed caseIP AddressNetwork Configuration192.168.1.1Contact your Network AdministratorRF Output PowerRadio Configuration 30 dBm (1.0 Watt)20 30 dBm @ 50W (0.1 1.0 Watt)Detailed instructions for setting transceiver parameters are contained in Section 3 of this manual.LINEDFE

TABLE OF CONTENTS1PRODUCT OVERVIEW AND APPLICATIONS . 11.1 ABOUT THIS MANUAL. 31.1.1 Related Publication . 31.2 PRODUCT DESCRIPTION. 31.2.1 Model Offerings . 51.2.2 Differences Between iNET and iNET-II Models . 61.2.3 GE MDS P21 Protected Network (Redundant) Configuration . 61.3 APPLICATIONS . 71.3.1 Wireless LAN . 71.3.2 Point-to-Point LAN Extension . 81.3.3 Backhaul for Serial Radio Networks . 81.3.4 Multiple Protocols and/or Services . 91.3.5 Wireless LAN with Mixed Services .101.3.6 Upgrading Older Wireless Network withSerial Interfaces .10Replacing Legacy Wireless Products . 11Supplement legacy wireless network with IP services. 111.3.7 High-Speed Mobile Data . 111.4 NETWORK DESIGN CONSIDERATIONS. 121.4.1 Extending Network Coverage with Repeaters .12What is a Repeater System? .12Option 1 Using two transceivers to form a repeater station(back-to-back repeater).12Option 2 Using the AP as a Store-and-Forward PacketRepeater .131.4.2 Protected Network Operation using Multiple Access Points .141.4.3 Collocating Multiple Radio Networks .14The Network Name and the association process .14Can radio frequency interference (RFI) disrupt my wireless network? .151.5 CYBER SECURITY . 151.6 ACCESSORIES . 1705-2806A01, Rev. HiNET Series Reference Manuali

2EMBEDDED MANAGEMENT SYSTEM . 192.1 INTRODUCTION . 232.1.1 Differences in the User Interfaces .232.2 ACCESSING THE MENU SYSTEM . 252.2.1 Methods of Control .262.2.2 PC Connection & Log In Procedures .262.2.3 Navigating the Menus .31Via Terminal Telnet or SSH SessionsRecommended for first-time log-in.31Navigating via Web Browser.312.3 BASIC DEVICE INFORMATION. 322.3.1 Starting Information Screen .322.3.2 Main Menu .342.3.3 Configuring Basic Device Parameters .35Device Information .35Device Names Menu.362.4 CONFIGURING NETWORK PARAMETERS . 372.4.1 Network Configuration Menu .372.4.2 Network Interface Configuration Menu .39Virtual LAN in iNET-II and iNET .40Configuring for Operation with VLAN.41Configuring the IP Address when VLAN Status is Enabled .42Configuring the IP Address When VLAN Status is Disabled.432.4.3 Ethernet Port Configuration Menu .452.4.4 DHCP Server Configuration .462.4.5 SNMP Agent Configuration .472.4.6 Prioritized AP Configuration Submenu .492.5 RADIO CONFIGURATION. 512.5.1 Radio Configuration Menu .512.5.2 Channel Config Menu .542.5.3 Skip Zones Menu .552.5.4 Auto Data Rate Configuration Menu .562.5.5 Mobility Configuration Menu .58Additional Considerations for Mobile Operation.59At Every Mobile (Remote) Radio .59At Every AP Radio .602.6 CONFIGURING THE SERIAL PORTS . 602.6.1 Overview .60Com1 Port—Dual Purpose Capability .61iiiNET Series Reference Manual05-2806A01, Rev. H

TCP vs. UDP.61Serial Encapsulation .61TCP Client vs. TCP Server .62UDP Multicast .62PPP.63Data Buffering .63Implementing Configuration Changes.63Serial Configuration Wizard .632.6.2 Serial Data Port Configuration Menu .632.6.3 Configuring for UDP Mode .642.6.4 Configuring for TCP Mode .682.6.5 Configuring for PPP Mode .702.6.6 IP-to-Serial Application Example .712.6.7 Point-to-Multipoint IP-to-Serial Application Example .722.6.8 Point-to-Point Serial-to-Serial Application Example .742.6.9 Combined Serial and IP Application Example .75Operation and Data Flow .752.6.10 Virtual LAN in iNET-II and iNET .77Configuring for Operation with VLAN.782.7 CYBER SECURITY CONFIGURATION . 782.7.1 Device Security .792.7.2 Wireless Security .80Local Authentication Approved Remotes/Access Points List Submenu.812.7.3 RADIUS Configuration .82Operation of Device Authentication.83Operation of User Authentication .832.7.4 RADIUS Configuration .842.7.5 Certificate Management (Remote transceivers only) .842.8 PERFORMANCE VERIFICATION . 852.8.1 RSSI by Zone Menu (Remotes Only) .872.8.2 Event Log Menu .88Time and Date.88View Current Alarms .90View Event Log .912.8.3 Packet Menu .91Wireless Packet Statistics.91Ethernet Packet Statistics .92Packets Received by Zone .932.8.4 Wireless Network Status (Remotes Only) .94The Transceiver s Association Process .94The Wireless Network Status Screen (Remotes Only) .952.8.5 Remote Listing Menu (Access Points Only) .962.8.6 Endpoint Listing Menu (Access Points Only) .972.8.7 Remote Performance Listing Menu(Access Points Only) .9805-2806A01, Rev. HiNET Series Reference Manualiii

2.8.8 Serial Data Statistics Menu .992.9 MAINTENANCE. 992.9.1 Reprogramming Menu .100Upgrading the Firmware .102Error Messages During File Transfers .1042.9.2 Configuration Scripts Menu .105How Configuration Files Work .105Sample of Configuration Script File .106Editing Configuration Files .1072.9.3 Authorization Keys Menu .1082.9.4 Change the Type of Remote .1082.9.5 Auto-Upgrade/Remote-Reboot Menu .108Firmware Upgrade (with AP Acting as a TFTP Server).1092.9.6 Radio Test Menu . 1102.9.7 Ping Utility Menu . 1112.9.8 Reset to Factory Defaults . 111Password Reset. 1113TROUBLESHOOTING .1133.1 Interpreting the Front Panel LEDs . 1153.2 Troubleshooting Using the Embedded Management System. 1163. Information Screen . 117Packet Statistics Menu . 118Serial Port Statistics Menu . 119Diagnostic Tools . 1193.3 Using Logged Operation Events . 1193.4 Alarm Conditions. 1203.5 Correcting Alarm Conditions . 1213.6 Logged Events . 123iviNET Series Reference Manual05-2806A01, Rev. H

4PLANNING A RADIO NETWORK . 1274.1 INSTALLATION PLANNING . 1294.1.1 General Requirements .129DIN Rail Mounting Option .1314.1.2 Site Selection .1314.1.3 Terrain and Signal Strength .1324.1.4 Antenna & Feedline Selection .1324.1.5 How Much Output Power Can be Used? .1354.1.6 Conducting a Site Survey .1364.1.7 A Word About Radio Interference .1364.1.8 Notes on Using 28 VDC Power Supplies .1384.2 RADIO (RF) MEASUREMENTS . 1394.2.1 Antenna System SWR and Transmitter Power Output .140Introduction .140Procedure .1404.2.2 Antenna Aiming .141Introduction .141Procedure .1414.3 dBm-WATTS-VOLTS CONVERSION CHART . 1434.4 PERFORMANCE NOTES. reless Bridge .144Distance-Throughput Relationship .144Data Latency TCP versus UDP Mode .145Data Compression .145Packets-per-Second (PPS) .145Station-to-Station Traffic .145Interference has a Direct Correlation to Throughput .145Maximizing Throughput .146Placing an iNET Radio Behind a Firewall .1474.5 SNMPv3 NOTES . 1474.5.1 Overview .147SNMPv3 Accounts .148Context Names .148Password-Mode Management Changes.1495TECHNICAL REFERENCE. 1535.1 DATA INTERFACE CONNECTORS . 1555.1.1 LAN Port .1555.1.2 COM1 Port .15605-2806A01, Rev. HiNET Series Reference Manualv

5.1.3 COM2 Port .1565.2 FUSE REPLACEMENT PROCEDURE . 1575.3 TECHNICAL SPECIFICATIONS . 1585.4 CHANNEL HOP TABLE . 1616GLOSSARY OF TERMS AND ABBREVIATIONS. 165Copyright NoticeThis publication is protected by U.S.A. copyright law. Copyright 2007, GE MDS. All rightsreserved.ISO 9001 RegistrationGE MDS adheres to this internationally-accepted ISO 9001 quality system standard.To our CustomersWe appreciate your patronage. You are our business. We promise to serve and anticipate yourneeds. We will strive to give you solutions that are cost effective, innovative, reliable and of thehighest quality possible. We promise to build a relationship that is forthright and ethical, one thatbuilds confidence and trust.Products Covered in this ManualThis manual covers two members of the GE MDS iNET Transceiver Series, both of which aredesigned to be operated under the FCC s Part 15 license-free rules. The iNET radio is a FrequencyHopping Spread Spectrum (FHSS) transceiver that operates at data speeds of 256 and 512 kbps.The iNET-II is a similar design, but it is certified under the Digital Transmission System (DTS)provisions of FCC Part 15 and can operate at data speeds of 512 or 1024 kbps. Operational differences between these two models are identified, as necessary, in this manual.NOTE: GE MDS iNET and GE MDS iNET-II transceivers are not over-the-air compatible.Other GE MDS iNET 900 Series DocumentationStartup Guide The associated GE MDS iNET 900 Series Startup Guide, P/N 05-2873A01, is provided with the transceiver and is limited to essential information needed for installers. The installation guide assumes some guidance to installers will be provided by the readers of this manual.This includes such things as antenna selection, radio communication site survey tools and techniques, and network design.Related Materials on the Internet Data sheets, frequently asked questions, case studies, application notes, firmware upgrades and other updated information is available on the GE MDS Web siteat Series Reference Manual05-2806A01, Rev. H

About GE MDSAlmost two decades ago, GE MDS began building radios for business-critical applications. Sincethen, we ve installed nearly 100,000,000 radios in over 110 countries. To succeed, we overcameimpassable terrain, brutal operating conditions and disparate, complex network configurations. Wealso became experts in wireless communication standards and system applications worldwide. Theresult of our efforts is that today, thousands of utilities around the world rely on GE MDS-basedwireless networks to manage their most critical assets.The majority of GE MDS radios deployed since 1985 are still installed and performing within ourcustomers’ wireless networks. That s because we design and manufacture our products in-house,according to ISO 9001 which allows us to control and meet stringent global quality standards.Thanks to our durable products and comprehensive solutions, GE MDS is the wireless leader inindustrial automation including oil and gas production and transportation, water/wastewatertrea

GE MDS iNET and GE MDS iNET-II transceivers are not over-the-air compatible. Other GE MDS i NET 900 Series Documentation Startup Guide The associated GE MDS i NET 900 Series Startup Guide, P/N 05-2873A01, is pro-vided with the transceiver and is limited

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