Windows Vista Forums

Re: Manage DHCP classes

  1. #1


    GrJ Computers, Javi, essejc, Guest

    Re: Manage DHCP classes

    128-bit network. I guess for this case it doesn't matter. I just drifted off
    explaining but I don't think this matters. does it?


    "Lanwench [MVP - Exchange]" wrote:

    > GrJ Computers, Javi, essejc,
    > <GrJComputersJaviessejc@newsgroup> wrote:

    > > hello,
    > > I have a client who has a new phone system that is not in our 128
    > > network.
    >
    > What do you mean by 128?
    >

    > > So I want to install a router and configure DCHP so that
    > > when data is coming from a mac address of a phone, it gets routed to
    > > a different place than it will be if it was coming from a different
    > > mac address. Too complicated?
    >
    > A different place? DHCP doesn't work like that. If the computers/phones &
    > DHCP server are on the same LAN segment, the first DHCP server to answer the
    > computer/phone's request for an IP address will dish it out.
    >

    > > I am running SBS 2003 and I heard that there is a way to configure
    > > DHCP so that it routes packets by the Mac address; something to do
    > > with registering router classes? I'm not sure. How can I do this?
    > > What more information do you need? Thanks for the help.
    >
    > If your phones are on the same LAN segment & use the same IP addressing
    > scheme you can set up DHCP reservations for each of them which have
    > different options for router/gateway/whatnot as needed.
    >
    > Personally I would prefer that the phones & computers not be on the same LAN
    > segment at all - use VLANs or different physical switches in the server room
    > / backoffice so that each location has a voice port and a data port which go
    > where they need to. I don't know what your phone system requirements are
    > though.
    >
    >
    > .
    >

      My System SpecsSystem Spec

  2. #2


    Lanwench [MVP - Exchange] Guest

    Re: Manage DHCP classes

    GrJ Computers, Javi, essejc,
    <GrJComputersJaviessejc@newsgroup> wrote:

    > 128-bit network.
    As in, you're using IPv6 on SBS & your clients? (I really can't imagine
    why....)

    > I guess for this case it doesn't matter. I just
    > drifted off explaining but I don't think this matters. does it?
    Nope.

    >
    >
    > "Lanwench [MVP - Exchange]" wrote:
    >

    >> GrJ Computers, Javi, essejc,
    >> <GrJComputersJaviessejc@newsgroup> wrote:

    >>> hello,
    >>> I have a client who has a new phone system that is not in our 128
    >>> network.
    >>
    >> What do you mean by 128?
    >>

    >>> So I want to install a router and configure DCHP so that
    >>> when data is coming from a mac address of a phone, it gets routed to
    >>> a different place than it will be if it was coming from a different
    >>> mac address. Too complicated?
    >>
    >> A different place? DHCP doesn't work like that. If the
    >> computers/phones & DHCP server are on the same LAN segment, the
    >> first DHCP server to answer the computer/phone's request for an IP
    >> address will dish it out.
    >>

    >>> I am running SBS 2003 and I heard that there is a way to configure
    >>> DHCP so that it routes packets by the Mac address; something to do
    >>> with registering router classes? I'm not sure. How can I do this?
    >>> What more information do you need? Thanks for the help.
    >>
    >> If your phones are on the same LAN segment & use the same IP
    >> addressing scheme you can set up DHCP reservations for each of them
    >> which have different options for router/gateway/whatnot as needed.
    >>
    >> Personally I would prefer that the phones & computers not be on the
    >> same LAN segment at all - use VLANs or different physical switches
    >> in the server room / backoffice so that each location has a voice
    >> port and a data port which go where they need to. I don't know what
    >> your phone system requirements are though.
    >>
    >>
    >> .



      My System SpecsSystem Spec

Re: Manage DHCP classes

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