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Buffalo LPV3-U2 Ethernet LAN serveur d'impression - serveurs d'impression (Ethernet LAN, NetBEUI TCP/IP, 10 g, 0 - 40 °C, 20 - 80%, 94 x 28 x 65,9 mm)
Nous ne savons pas quand cet article sera de nouveau approvisionné ni s'il le sera.
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- Buffalo LPV3-U2. Type de connexion réseau: Ethernet LAN. Protocoles réseau pris en charge: NetBEUI TCP/IP. Poids: 10 g. Dimensions (LxPxH): 94 x 28 x 65,9 mm
- Caractéristiques réseau: Fast Ethernet
- Interface: USB 2.0
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Description du produit
Caractéristiques réseau: Fast Ethernet
Dimensions (LxPxH): 94 x 28 x 65,9 mm
Entrée DC: Oui
Gestion basée sur le web: Oui
Interface: USB 2.0
Nombre de port ethernet LAN (RJ-45): 1
Poids: 10 g
Protocoles réseau pris en charge: NetBEUI TCP/IP
Quantité de Ports USB 2.0: 1
Température d'opération: 0 - 40 °C
Type de connexion réseau: Ethernet LAN
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
I configured the unit on a Windows system to start. The enclosed CD contains a Windows only utility that simply runs off the CD for initial configuration of the Print Server. Once the Print server was configured following the instructions in the manual were spot on in regards to Windows printer installation.
Next, I moved to what I expected to be a more difficult installation: Mac OS X. I attempted to follow the instructions given in the manual and found them to be out of date and thus they did not work properly. I then attempted to manually add the Printer connected to the Print server using Bonjour/Appletalk, this failed. I then proceeded to adding a new printer manually, selected IP Printer, typed in the Print Server's IP address (192.168.0.5 this will likely differ in your own configuration) and queue (P1) and selected the appropriate Printer driver from the drop down list box in the set-up window. I then attempted to print a test page and received pages of text indicating some sort of network error. Hoping all would be rectified by a reboot I rebooted the system and attempted to print again, this time the printer was configured properly and printed without fuss. I then proceeded to set-up the printer on another Mac system and after a reboot this computer could print easily as well. All in all installation on the first Macintosh PC took around 20 minutes, subsequent systems only took a few seconds (minus reboot times).
In the end the Print server works quite well. I greatly respect a company for not requiring me to install their own resource using utilities to install a Print server and I also respect their use of browser-based configuration of the Print server in case a Windows system is not around or the installation CD is lost. All in all the Print server exceeded my expectations.
Note: Many reviews indicate having to reconfigure the Print server using its installation CD when the router/Print server loses power. To fix this, simply have your router reserve an IP address for the Print server. This is easily done in almost all routers configuration menus.
you are in serious trouble if you only have the Buffalo documentation
(I use that term very loosely) and their installation software to rely
I run Unix (OpenBSD) on my machines, but a couple of them are set up
dual-boot with Windows XP also available. So my first tack was to boot
Windows and use their installer. I use static IP addresses on my LAN,
with no DHCP server available on the LAN.The default IP address of the print
server is 192.168.11.222 and so I changed the static IP address of the
Windows machine's network connection to 192.168.11.223 and the netmask to
255.255.255.0. I was able to connect to the print server with a web
browser using the default IP address, so the browser could see the print server.
But the Buffalo Windows installer couldn't find the device. So, on to Plan B,
manual setup via the web interface.
I just said I was able to connect with a browser, but the
pile of paper they call a manual doesn't tell you that when you do,
the first thing that will happen is that you will be presented
with a dialog box asking for a username and password (pretty normal for this type of device).
It also doesn't
tell you what the default username and password are!! So I had to do
some detective work (how did we ever live without the web and search
engines?) and turned up the good work of John S. Lyon Smith who
provided this vital piece of information in his Amazon review of this
Once I got past the username/password obstacle, setting up the server
manually was not difficult, and the box seems to work. I have a
Brother HL-2140 connected to it and was able to successfully print
from one of my Unix systems running Cups, so if you are running Linux
and Cups, you should be ok. I used an ipp/http connection.
So this product appears to work, after it has run your blood pressure
up during the installation process. If you have anything other than a
completely vanilla Windows setup (and by vanilla, I mean that you do
not use static IP addresses and there is a DHCP server visible to the
print server), be prepared to fight with this thing a bit to get it
working, and it will be only "a bit" if you know what you are doing.