As another poster noted, some home routers do assign zeros in the third
spot, contrary to usual custom. Others do not.
Reconfiguring the local non-routable address block used from 192.168.0.xxx
to 192.168.1.xxx is a trivial task, as you know. I often change mine for a
variety of reasons.
That said, it would be nice if zeros were available, as I stated before.
Its also a shame that some of these newer, less expensive home networking
devices have departed from standard practice. Not that it is inherently
bad, but it is unhelpful. We as technical people can appreciate the value
of standards in design.
73 de Gary, AA2IZ
----- Original Message -----
From: "Doug Smith" <Doug@BlueSky.org>
To: "Discussion of Ten-Tec Equipment" <email@example.com>
Sent: Saturday, December 08, 2007 1:33 AM
Subject: Re: [TenTec] Omni VII - I feel like such a n00b...
> On Sat, 2007-12-08 at 01:09 -0500, Gary Hoffman wrote:
> > That said, the DHCP server does not assign zeros by default.
> Didn't the original poster stated the non-availability of 0 was in the
> third octet? That's where 0 is not only valid but *very* common.
> I use a pretty mainstream NetGear device and it's default segment is
> 192.168.0.X and all machines on my LAN are in that segment and have
> 192.168.0.X addresses. (Some fixed, some via DHCP.)
> So, that network device (OMNI-VII) would force me to reconfigure my
> entire LAN in order to accommodate that quirk. Certainly, it was a
> weird choice if not a bug..
> -Doug, W7KF
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