How can I make sure that both the wired and wireless have the same gateway IP

I have the following setup...
Comcast Modem/Router - IP Gateway of
24-port D-Link DES-1024D Switch
Dlink DIR 615 Wireless router

All the PC's in the office are networked together with a gateway of and ip address of 10.1.10.something
They are all on the same workgroup...and have no issue accessing shared files and shared software...
The wireless in the office has the gateway of and each wireless client has an ip of 192.168.0.something...
I need to make sure that the wireless iPads are on the same network...
How can I make sure that each wireless iPad and each wired PC all work together...thanks in advance
Daniel FishkinOwner and Principal ConsultantAsked:
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Put the Wireless access point in as a bridge

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I believe if you have the main router itself has a wireless module installed that it is the best and easiest way, but not sure with the brand you are mentioning. Cisco has this feature where you can add wireless module as far as I know

Or I was just discussing this with my colleague who is networking guy

You can disable the DHCP feature on your Wireless AP and configure it to take the DHCP settings from the DHCP server in the wired network. I guess in your case it is the Router itself is configured as DHCP, right ?

Then the wireless and wired should be on the same network - just give it a try
Daniel FishkinOwner and Principal ConsultantAuthor Commented:
Thanks for all the support...I will try these steps Thursday when I go into the office...
Fred MarshallPrincipalCommented:
Here's how:

- Assign the LAN side of the router a static IP address that's on the LAN subnet.
- Plug the LAN into the *LAN* side of the wireless device.
- Leave the WAN/Internet side of the wireless device disconnected.
- You can leave the WAN side set to get an IP address automatically via DHCP.. it won't matter.
- Turn off DHCP on the wireless device.

Now the device acts like a wireless access point for wireless clients and it's acting as a simple switch on the network.  Thus wireless clients look to the "normal" LAN DHCP server and gateway.

When a wireless client "connects", the first thing that happens is that it gets connected to this switch.  The next thing that happens is it looks to get an IP address, etc.  Since it's connected to the switch, the DHCP process takes place between the wireless client and the LAN DHCP server.  Once it has a LAN IP address, DNS address, etc. then it's on the LAN like any other client.
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