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Configuring an E1 Interface with Quick Configuration

To configure properties on an E1 interface:

  1. From the Quick Configuration page, as shown in Figure 7, select the E1 interface you want to configure.

    The properties you can configure on an E1 interface are displayed, as shown in Figure 8. (For information about interface names, see the JUNOS Enhanced Services Interfaces and Routing Configuration Guide.)

    Figure 8: E1 Interfaces Quick Configuration Page

    E1 Interfaces Quick Configuration Page

  2. Enter information into the Quick Configuration page, as described in Table 114.
  3. Click one of the following buttons:

Table 114: E1 Quick Configuration Summary

Field

Function

Your Action

Logical Interfaces

Add logical interfaces

Defines one or more logical units that you connect to this physical E1 interface. You must define at least one logical unit for an E1 interface. You can define multiple units if the encapsulation type is Frame Relay.

Click Add.

Logical Interface Description

(Optional) Describes the logical interface.

Type a text description of the logical interface to more clearly identify it in monitoring displays.

IPv4 Addresses and Prefixes

Specifies one or more IPv4 addresses for the interface.

  1. Type one or more IPv4 addresses and prefixes. For example:

    10.10.10.10/24

  2. Click Add.
  3. Click OK.

Physical Interface Description

(Optional) Adds supplementary information about the physical E1 interface.

Type a text description of the E1 interface to more clearly identify it in monitoring displays.

MTU (bytes)

Specifies the maximum transmission unit size for the E1 interface.

Type a value between 256 and 9192 bytes. The default MTU for E1 interfaces is 1504.

Clocking

Specifies the transmit clock source for the E1 line.

From the list, select one of the following:

  • internal—Device's own system clock (the default)
  • external—Clock received from the E1 interface

Per unit scheduler

Enables scheduling on logical interfaces.

Allows you to configure multiple output queues on a logical interface and associate an output scheduler and shaping rate with the queues.

  • To enable scheduling, select the check box.
  • To disable scheduling, clear the check box.
Encapsulation

Encapsulation

Specifies the encapsulation type for traffic on the interface.

From the list, select the encapsulation for this E1 interface:

  • PPP
  • Frame Relay
  • Cisco HDLC

Enable CHAP

Enables or disables CHAP authentication on an E1 interface with PPP encapsulation only.

  • To enable CHAP, select the check box.
  • To disable CHAP, clear the check box.
CHAP Local Identity (available if CHAP is enabled)

Use System Host Name

Specifies that the E1 interface uses the device's system hostname in CHAP challenge and response packets.

  • To enable, select the check box (the default).
  • To disable, clear the check box.

Local Name

If Use System Host Name is disabled, specifies the local name for CHAP to use.

Type a local name for this E1 interface.

CHAP Peer Identity

Identifies the client or peer with which the device communicates on this E1 interface.

Type the CHAP client name.

CHAP Secret

Specifies the secret password for CHAP authentication, known to both sides of the connection.

Type a password that is known to the other side of the connection. Use a combination of letters and numbers that is difficult for others to guess.

E1 Options

Framing Mode

Specifies the framing mode for the E1 line.

From the list, select one of the following:

  • g704—The default
  • g704–no-crc4—G704 without cyclic redundancy check 4 (CRC4)
  • unframed—Unframed transmission format

Invert Data

Enables or disables data inversion. Data inversion is normally used only in alternate mark inversion (AMI) mode.

  • To enable, select the check box.
  • To disable, clear the check box.

Timeslots

Specifies the number of time slots allocated to a fractional E1 interface. By default, an E1 interface uses all the time slots.

Type numeric values from 2 through 32. Separate discontinuous entries with commas, and use hyphens to indicate ranges. For example:

2,4,7–9

Frame Checksum

Specifies the number of bits in the frame checksum. A 32–bit checksum provides more reliable packet verification, but is not supported by some older equipment.

Select 16 or 32. The default checksum is 16.


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