Solved

Nortel BayStack 425 - 24T switch

Posted on 2004-08-12
3
2,338 Views
Last Modified: 2008-01-09
Hai, I newly brought 5 new nortel baystack 425-24t switches, when i'm trying to stack the 5 switches it is not stacking at all? Can anyone help me how to resovle in stacking these switches?
0
Comment
Question by:balakrishnav
3 Comments
 
LVL 27

Accepted Solution

by:
pseudocyber earned 50 total points
Comment Utility
Rough paste: Page 63
Possibly, this link will work: http://www130.nortelnetworks.com/cgi-bin/eserv/cs/main.jsp?BV_SessionID=@@@@1495221167.1092308416@@@@&BV_EngineID=eadclecemdkkbhkcginchgcgjg.0&level=6&category=8&subcategory=7&subtype=&DocumentOID=216952&RenditionID=REND95710

If the link doesn't work - to to http://www.nortelnetworks.com and navigate to Technical Support/Baystack 425-24T Switch/Document Detail Information/Using the Baystack 420/225 Switch, Software Relase 3.1

Stack configurations
As shown in Figure 9, the cable connectors provide the ability to stack up to eight
switches. Because stack parameters are associated with the base unit (see “Base
unit” on page 62), the physical stack order depends on the base unit’s position and
whether the stack is configured stack up or stack down.
64 Chapter 2 Network configuration
215661-B
Stack up configurations
In Figure 9, data flows from the base unit (unit 1) to the next switch, which is
assigned as unit 2, and continues until the last switch in the stack is assigned as
unit 8. The physical order of the switches is from bottom to top (unit 1 to unit 8).
Figure 9 Stack up configuration example
Table 9 describes the stack up configuration illustration references.
Table 9 Stack up configuration description
Item Description
1 Last unit
2 Base unit
3 Stacking cable 30 cm (order number AL 2018005)
4 Stacking cable 1 m (order number AL 2018006)
2
1 Unit 8
Unit 7
Unit 6
Unit 5
Unit 4
Unit 3
Unit 2
Unit 1
Cascade
Down Up
Cascade
Down Up
Cascade
Down Up
Cascade
Down Up
Cascade
Down Up
Cascade
Down Up
Cascade
Down Up
Cascade
Down Up
Up
Down
11115EA
4 3
Chapter 2 Network configuration 65
Using the BayStack 420/425 Switch, Software Release 3.1
Stack down configurations
In Figure 10, data flows from the base unit (unit 1) to the next switch, which is
assigned as unit 2, and continues until the last switch in the stack is assigned as
unit 8. The physical order of the switches is from top to bottom (unit 1 to unit 8).
Figure 10 Stack down configuration example
Table 10 describes the stack down configuration illustration references.
Table 10 Stack down configuration description
Item Description
1 Base unit
2 Last unit
3 Stacking cable 30 cm (order number AL 2018005)
4 Stacking max-return cable 1 m (part number AL 2018006)
Unit 1
Unit 2
Unit 3
Unit 4
Unit 5
Unit 6
Unit 7
Unit 8
1
10002EA
4
100-240 V-
50-60Hz 2A
Out In
Cascade
2
100-240 V-
50-60Hz 2A
Out In
Cascade
100-240 V-
50-60Hz 2A
Out In
Cascade
100-240 V-
50-60Hz 2A
Out In
Cascade
100-240 V-
50-60Hz 2A
Out In
Cascade
100-240 V-
50-60Hz 2A
Out In
Cascade
100-240 V-
50-60Hz 2A
Out In
Cascade
100-240 V-
50-60Hz 2A
Out In
Cascade
In
Out
3
66 Chapter 2 Network configuration
215661-B
Certain network management station (NMS) applications assume a stack down
configuration for the graphical user interface (GUI) that represents the stack (see
Figure 10). For this reason, Nortel Networks recommends that you always
configure the top unit in the stack as the base unit.
In any stack configuration, the following applies:
• When you apply power to the stack, the base unit initializes and the entire
stack powers up as a single logical unit.
• You can attach an RS-232 communications cable to the console port of any
switch in the stack.
• You can downline upgrade the entire stack from any switch in the stack from
the console interface, a Telnet session, the Web-based management interface,
or any generic SNMP-based network management software.
• You can access and manage the stack using a Telnet connection, the
Web-based management interface, or any generic SNMP management tool
through any switch port that is part of the stack configuration.
• When you stack three or more switches, use the longer (1-meter) stacking
max-return

Hope this helps
0

Featured Post

What Security Threats Are You Missing?

Enhance your security with threat intelligence from the web. Get trending threat insights on hackers, exploits, and suspicious IP addresses delivered to your inbox with our free Cyber Daily.

Join & Write a Comment

I was recently sitting at a desk at work with one of my colleagues and needed some information on my home computer. He watched as I turned on my home computer, established a remote session into it, got the information I needed and then shut it down …
Don’t let your business fall victim to the coming apocalypse – use our Survival Guide for the Fax Apocalypse to identify the risks and signs of zombie fax activities at your business.
After creating this article (http://www.experts-exchange.com/articles/23699/Setup-Mikrotik-routers-with-OSPF.html), I decided to make a video (no audio) to show you how to configure the routers and run some trace routes and pings between the 7 sites…
In this tutorial you'll learn about bandwidth monitoring with flows and packet sniffing with our network monitoring solution PRTG Network Monitor (https://www.paessler.com/prtg). If you're interested in additional methods for monitoring bandwidt…

771 members asked questions and received personalized solutions in the past 7 days.

Join the community of 500,000 technology professionals and ask your questions.

Join & Ask a Question

Need Help in Real-Time?

Connect with top rated Experts

10 Experts available now in Live!

Get 1:1 Help Now