🛈 Port Forwarding
Allows remote computers (for example, computers on the Internet) to connect to a specific computer or service within a private local-area network (LAN).
In a typical residential network, nodes obtain Internet access through a DSL or cable modem connected to a router or network address translator (NAT/NAPT). Hosts on the private network are connected to an Ethernet switch or communicate via a wireless LAN. The NAT device's external interface is configured with a public IP address. The computers behind the router, on the other hand, are invisible to hosts on the Internet as they each communicate only with a private IP address.
When configuring port forwarding, the network administrator sets aside one port number on the gateway for the exclusive use of communicating with a service in the private network, located on a specific host. External hosts must know this port number and the address of the gateway to communicate with the network-internal service. Often, the port numbers of well-known Internet services, such as port number 80 for web services (HTTP), are used in port forwarding, so that common Internet services may be implemented on hosts within private networks.
Logs are definitely important. We would even say they are the most important thing for a system to function properly.
At some point, the Central Support Team may ask you to provide them with the log files of your system.
The steps below can be used for the following models:
DIVAR AN 3000/5000 ,
DIVAR Hybrid 3000/5000,
DIVAR Network 2000/3000/5000
You can collect Service logs from the unit using two methods. Both methods will save the service logs as a password protected ZIP file ( Example: ServiceLog-20141204T172254.zip ).
Method 1 : from Local User Interface
Method 2 : remote, using a browser