Stilicus, nos envía una documentación interesante con la que abrimos esta sección nueva de ADSL para MAC. Así que esperamos que sea de vuestro agrado. De momento el objetivo es montar un servidor Carracho.
Aquí os dejamos la documentación y un poco más de información de Efficient Networks, referente al tema.
…Y también Foros para Mac
Sigue leyendo …
Pulsa aquí para leer la documentación referente ala configuración del setup del servidor.
Documentación de Efficient Networks.
Technical Bulletins: Setting up TCP/IP on a Macintosh
This document pertains to TCP/IP configuration on Mac OS 8.0 or later. Some screens or menus may look slightly different from the screen shots here, but otherwise function the same way. Links inside this document point to screen shots.
The first step is to select the Apple Menu, move the mouse pointer to Control Panels, then select TCP/IP. If TCP/IP does not appear, check the Extensions Manager and make sure everything is installed correctly.
The TCP/IP Control Panel is fairly straight forward. For our Macintosh compatible products, Ethernet will be used to communicate with the device, since all modern Macintoshes have Ethernet ports.
For our bridging products, such as the SpeedStream 5260, configure the TCP/IP Control Panel manually with the IP address your ISP provided. For our routing products, such as the SpeedStream 5871, configure the TCP/IP Control Panel for DHCP. The router itself will assign the IP address for your Macintosh.
Since your DSL connection is continuously active, you may select the TCP/IP Options and turn off the “Load only when needed” option. This will speed up the launch of TCP/IP aware applications, such as browsers.
The Macintosh operating system is very secure and can be on the Internet without the firewalls and sniffer programs Windows and other operating systems need. However, there are two items you should check to make sure they are not enabled, just to insure maximum security.
The Web Sharing Control Panel should be turned off, unless you’re using your Macintosh as a web server.
Mac OS 9 users: A new feature in the File Sharing Control Panel allows file sharing over TCP/IP was added to this version of the operating system. While this is very useful, it can open possible security holes. Unless you have a reason to share files over the TCP/IP network, you should turn this option off.
There is no security risk with using AppleTalk over the same Ethernet connection for your local Macintosh network. AppleTalk is a non-routable protocol that will not travel over your DSL line. (The same is not true for Cable Modem connections, which share the same Internet segment for your neighborhood. In that case, AppleTalk should not be used over the same Ethernet connection.)
That’s it! No restart is required for TCP/IP configuration changes. Some programs may not understand the TCP/IP configuration change and may need to be exited and restarted.
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