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105 posts

Master Geek
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  Reply # 611567 18-Apr-2012 22:39
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Does anyone here have a Cisco config for IPv6 on snap? If you do please post it as i'd love to have a lookie :) also if you're running it over ethernet or ATM :)

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  Reply # 612073 19-Apr-2012 18:48
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frizianz: Does anyone here have a Cisco config for IPv6 on snap? If you do please post it as i'd love to have a lookie :) also if you're running it over ethernet or ATM :)


I do, I will get this for you shortly!

Edit:

interface Ethernet0
description ipv6 address dhcp-prefix ::/64 eui-64
ip address 192.168.0.3 255.255.255.0
ip nat inside
ip virtual-reassembly
ipv6 address ASSIGNED-PREFIX ::1:0:0:0:1/64
ipv6 enable
ipv6 nd prefix default 180 120
ipv6 nd other-config-flag
ipv6 nd ra interval 10
ipv6 verify unicast reverse-path
ipv6 dhcp server v6dhcp-local
hold-queue 100 out
!
interface Dialer0
bandwidth 5000
ip address negotiated
no ip redirects
no ip unreachables
ip nat outside
ip virtual-reassembly
encapsulation ppp
dialer pool 1
dialer-group 1
ipv6 address autoconfig default
ipv6 enable
ipv6 verify unicast reverse-path
ipv6 dhcp client pd ASSIGNED-PREFIX
no cdp enable
ppp pap sent-username username@snap.net.nz password "password"
ppp ipcp dns request
!
ipv6 route ::/0 Dialer0
!
ip cef
ip domain name .local
ip name-server 202.37.101.1
ip name-server 202.37.101.2
ip ssh version 2
!
ipv6 unicast-routing
dns-server 2406:E000:300::100


Edit as required, add into your Cisco config, this is a snippet from my own Cisco 877 config.




105 posts

Master Geek
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  Reply # 612567 20-Apr-2012 19:17
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Cheers :) Worked wonders

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  Reply # 612587 20-Apr-2012 20:25
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gregb:

What size prefix are Snap looking to give out to customers? 


I am not exactly sure on the number, but APNIC has suggested that ISP's should be issuing a /64 to each customer tail.
That means you have millions and millions of addresses avaliable to you on a standard home connection because the remainder of the devices v6 address is made up of the devices mac address.

So its your isp's issued /64 + mac address = your device's v6 address.

The /64 could be a different number. The subnetting confuses me - im still trying to work out the best way to subnet my v4 space lol.




Ray Taylor
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There is no place like localhost
For my general guide to extending your wireless network Click Here




9 posts

Wannabe Geek


  Reply # 612620 20-Apr-2012 21:29
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raytaylor:
gregb:

What size prefix are Snap looking to give out to customers? 


I am not exactly sure on the number, but APNIC has suggested that ISP's should be issuing a /64 to each customer tail.
That means you have millions and millions of addresses avaliable to you on a standard home connection because the remainder of the devices v6 address is made up of the devices mac address.

So its your isp's issued /64 + mac address = your device's v6 address.

The /64 could be a different number. The subnetting confuses me - im still trying to work out the best way to subnet my v4 space lol.


Currently Snap are assigning a /48 using DHCPv6-PD, out of which you'd have each subnet as a /64 so that autoconfiguration works.

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  Reply # 614707 25-Apr-2012 01:41
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Hi guys,

One of the reasons I just switched to snap was it's IPv6 support. It's also the primary reason I chose the D-Link DSL-2740B - it advertised support. It turns out it needed a very buggy firmware update to enable that... anyway.

Unfortunately, I've tried all the settings possible, and I can not get IPv6 to connect. I'm not nearly as knowledgeable as the other residents of this thread, but I'm pretty confident the settings it's on now are correct (they're basically the default anyway.)

I took some screenshots, but I'll have to mangle the URL because I'm a new user... nice spam protection guys.
imgur . com/a/9YSwy

So if someone who knows what they're doing could have a glance over my config and help if there's anything wrong, I'd very much appreciate it.

Thanks!

wjw

162 posts

Master Geek
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  Reply # 614752 25-Apr-2012 08:51
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ripdog: Hi guys,

One of the reasons I just switched to snap was it's IPv6 support. It's also the primary reason I chose the D-Link DSL-2740B - it advertised support. It turns out it needed a very buggy firmware update to enable that... anyway.

Unfortunately, I've tried all the settings possible, and I can not get IPv6 to connect. I'm not nearly as knowledgeable as the other residents of this thread, but I'm pretty confident the settings it's on now are correct (they're basically the default anyway.)

I took some screenshots, but I'll have to mangle the URL because I'm a new user... nice spam protection guys.
imgur . com/a/9YSwy

So if someone who knows what they're doing could have a glance over my config and help if there's anything wrong, I'd very much appreciate it.

Thanks!


What other options do you have under IPv6 Connection Type?



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  Reply # 614766 25-Apr-2012 09:23
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ripdog: Hi guys,

One of the reasons I just switched to snap was it's IPv6 support. It's also the primary reason I chose the D-Link DSL-2740B - it advertised support. It turns out it needed a very buggy firmware update to enable that... anyway.

Unfortunately, I've tried all the settings possible, and I can not get IPv6 to connect. I'm not nearly as knowledgeable as the other residents of this thread, but I'm pretty confident the settings it's on now are correct (they're basically the default anyway.)

I took some screenshots, but I'll have to mangle the URL because I'm a new user... nice spam protection guys.
imgur . com/a/9YSwy

So if someone who knows what they're doing could have a glance over my config and help if there's anything wrong, I'd very much appreciate it.

Thanks!


check here first to make sure your ipv6 is enabled 

type about:config in the address bar and then look for network.dns.disableIPv6 if it says true , change it to false .




Common sense is not as common as you think.


395 posts

Ultimate Geek
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  Reply # 614882 25-Apr-2012 13:00
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wjw:

What other options do you have under IPv6 Connection Type?






vexxxboy:

check here first to make sure your ipv6 is enabled 

type about:config in the address bar and then look for network.dns.disableIPv6 if it says true , change it to false .


Hi, I think you misread my post. The problem is that my modem is not connecting to the IPv6 internet. It has nothing to do with Firefox.

Thanks anyway :)

105 posts

Master Geek
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  Reply # 614901 25-Apr-2012 13:33
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ripdog:





Try changing that to Autoconfig :)

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  Reply # 615081 25-Apr-2012 18:35
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frizianz:
Try changing that to Autoconfig :)


Thanks for the reply. So I did that, and immediately this JS message appeared:



Good english as always.

Anyway, afterwards, another row appeared in the connection status page:



Predictably, stuck on Connecting.

Do you think there's any point hitting up Snap support over this?





105 posts

Master Geek
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  Reply # 615274 26-Apr-2012 08:47
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Hmmm not sure, i think that IPv6 support is only via email at support@snap.net.nz. I remember reading that somewhere.

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  Reply # 615290 26-Apr-2012 09:31
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Most of the devices advertising "IPv6 ready" etc. aren't really. They are missing basic features for IPv6 or its buggy. My suggestion would be to get a bridging modem then a router like the upcoming PFsense 2.1 or smoothwall that you can run on any PC to do all of the IPv6 work.





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