How to configure captive portal.pdf

AEROHIVE ACCESS POINT DEPLOYMENT MANUAL Pdf Download. View and How to configure captive portal.pdf Aerohive Access point deployment manual online. Access point Wireless Access Point pdf manual download. Aerohive access point on manualslib.

All other trademarks and registered trademarks are the property of their respective companies. For the ETSI region, the HiveAP Aerohive products that show an FCC identifier on the product label 300 series is certified for the latest ETSI EN 301 893 v1. In Russia, you can only use the 5. At end of life, customers are requested to contact Aerohive to make areas, and on board aircraft for local network and crew arrangements for WEEE collection of their products. Spanish Por medio de la presente Aerohive declara que el be of type HO3VVF3GO. IEC 320 Installation of Aerohive equipment must comply with local and national konfigurierten Ger├Ąteeingang haben. 16 Budgeting Wi-Fi: The Chicken and Egg Problem.

17 Associated Access Point Costs 18 Bandwidth Assumptions for Wi-Fi18 Overcoming Physical Impediments . 19 Preparing the Wired Network for Wireless . HiveAP 320 Product Overview 72 Ethernet and Console Ports. 74 Antennas75 Mounting the HiveAP 320 76 Ceiling Mount . 76 Locking the HiveAP 320 . Chapter 6 HiveAP 100 Series Platforms. 81 HiveAP 110 and 120 Product Overview .

84 Antennas84 Mounting a HiveAP 100 Series Device. 85 Locking the HiveAP . 154 Modifying Captive Web Portal Pages . 173 Common Default Settings and Commands . 174 Configuration Overview175 Device-Level Configurations 175 Policy-Level Configurations176 HiveOS Configuration File Types . 181 Example 1: Deploying a Single HiveAP .

Chapter 1 Preparing for a WLAN Deployment To ensure a smooth WLAN deployment, you need to begin with a bit of planning. A straightforward review of your deployment plan before you begin will result in optimal results more quickly. The goals of this chapter are to assist you in assessing your readiness for WLAN implementation and to provide tips and tricks to resolve any issues that might arise in your environment. AP, most of the intelligence has been removed and replaced in a centralized WAN controller. An upgrade from fat APs to Aerohive HiveAPs is very natural. Generally, with fat APs you simply need to unplug the existing ones and plug in the new HiveAPs and provision them. Conversely, if it is a warehouse with a low client density of mostly barcode scanners, a lower access point density might be suitable.

Finally it is important to consider voice, or the future use of voice. Whether or not you decide to do a site survey for your enterprise depends on the cost of the survey and the complexity of the environment. With the addition of voice, the client density substantially increases, requiring you to plan for an average of 5 to 10 data clients and 5 to 10 voice clients for each access point. Remember that voice clients consume virtually zero bandwidth when they are not on a call. However, when they are on a call, it is imperative that the traffic goes through.

In other words, you might be able to cover an office of 50 people with one access point, but if all 50 people choose to access it at the same time, it might become overloaded. Additionally, metal shelves and high ceilings can be challenges to propagation. To resolve with these issues, it is wise to put at least one access point per aisle to ensure coverage for that aisle. Be aware of metal-lined firewalls, steel pillars, and other metallic surfaces. RF signals can reflect off metal surfaces, which can cause unexpected coverage patterns.

Also watch out for objects that can block or reflect signals, such as mirrors, plants, walls, steel doors, elevator shafts, and bathroom stalls. Preparing the Wired Network for Wireless One of the advantages of moving to an Aerohive WLAN is that you do not have to make changes to the underlying network, such as putting controllers into wiring closets. This can save you considerable time and effort during installation. RF interference on your network. You should schedule and perform periodic walkthroughs to ensure that the design goals of the wireless network continue to be met.

In general, noise is considered to be low-level background RF signals that can interfere with a WLAN. This noise tends to be the garbled background RF that comes from everything from the sun and stars to man-made interfering devices like Bluetooth headsets. It allows them to place more access points in a tighter spot by using pre-existing walls and other impediments to Wi-Fi propagation to keep them from interfering with each other. 80211n rather than each being capable of 54- or 300-Mbps speeds independently. This essentially halves the bandwidth for each access point.