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I wanted to use this as a wireless print server in the following way: attach my old, non-wireless printer to this ASUS router. Have this ASUS router talk with. To install OpenWrt on the WLGU you will need a few things: Your Asus WLGU wireless router, modified to allow access to the internal. Do not have internet connectivity, despite all the lights lit on calbe modem and the ASUS WLGU router and only the internet and ethernet. wl 520gu internal error false

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DHCP / DNS Server (LAN)[edit   W I R E L E S S   F R E E D O M KAMIKAZE (bleeding edge, r)   * 10 oz Vodka       Shake well with ice and strain  * 10 oz Triple sec  mixture into 10 shot glasses.  * 10 oz lime juice  Salute! [email protected]:/#

Congratulations!  You have successfully installed OpenWrt!

A complete log of the first boot is available here.

Configuring OpenWRT:

There is a lot of information on the OpenWRT Wiki with regard to Configuring Kamikaze, but I will walk through the fairly basic configuration I am using here.  To follow along, you will need to be comfortable using vi (if not, check out this quick reference card.)

You should be able to use your serial terminal to execute the following commands.  I had issues using the arrow keys to navigate in vi and had to use the basic movement keys instead (h=left, l=right, k=up, j=down).

Before we can get the router on a WiFi network we need to modify a couple files.

[email protected]:~# vi /etc/config/wireless

You should edit this file to look like this (changes are in bold)

config wifi-device wl0 option type broadcom option channel 2 # the channel your wireless network is on # REMOVE THIS LINE TO ENABLE WIFI: # option disabled 1 (comment out or remove this line entirely) config wifi-iface option device wl0 option network lan option mode sta# configures the router to connect to your network option ssid MyNetwork# the SSID of your network option encryption wep # the encryption mode of your networkoption key XXXXXXXXXX # add this line with your WEP key in place of XX

Now we need to modify the networking configuration to use DHCP (this should apply for most people):

[email protected]:~# vi /etc/config/network

Scroll down and look for the LAN configuration section, and edit it to look like this (note the dhcp option in bold, also comment out the last two lines as shown):

#### LAN configuration config interface lan option type bridge option ifname "eth" option proto dhcp #option ipaddr #option netmask

Lastly, verify that sprers.eu is set correctly.

[email protected]:~# vi /etc/sprers.eu

You should see the following line (this assumes the router will get a valid DNS server address via DHCP, if not, you can set it manually here):

nameserver

Then execute the following command:

[email protected]:/# /etc/init.d/network restart

After a moment, if everything is working, the AIR light on the router should turn on and you should be able to ping some servers by name.

[email protected]:/# ping sprers.eu PING sprers.eu (): 56 data bytes 64 bytes from seq=0 ttl= time= ms

If you made it this far, congratulations!  You now have a working embedded Linux device on your WiFi network!

That concludes part four of this series.  In part five, I&#;ll cover installing addon packages using opkg.  If we&#;re lucky, we&#;ll get the router to play some tunes!

Update:Part five is now available.

Update 2: There is a new Wifi Radio Discussion Forum, hop over there to ask questions about the project or see what other people are working on!  (4/12/09)

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