The surfboard issues a single IP address to the device attached to its ethernet port - it registers a single MAC address only. To extend with a router you would need a router with an ethernet WAN port, which the 2Wire is not.One option you have is to use Internet Connection Sharing with your PC. So leaving it configured as it is, with the LAN connected to the cable modem, and the wireless card connected to the wireless on the 2Wire (again, disable DHCP on this device).Then on the PC, go to the properties of the LAN and enable internet connection sharing.
This will change the IP address of the wireless card, and issue DHCP from it. Anything connecting to the 2Wire will get an IP address from your PC and connect via it to the internet.You do this by going to. Start / Search. Type 'View Net' and select View Network Connections.
Right-click and select properties on the LAN connection. Select the sharing tab, and enable Internet Connection Sharing, and select the wireless network card in the drop down. That 2wire modem likely uses ISP branded firmware. You are doing yourself a great disservice by trying to use it as a router, as it likely has many limitations imposed by the ISP, and you might have NAT issues, among other things.A quick scan of DSLReports reveals countless issues with this modem, especially in nonstandard setups.This modem is popular because it good at overcoming signal problems with DSL. It is not an outstanding router. In fact, many DSL subscribers recommend using it only as a modem ('bridge mode').Bluntly: a 2nd hand WRT54g is miles ahead of this.
Check out our, all guides are compiled by our Trusted Techs.Please include your system specs, such as Windows/Linux/Mac version/build, model numbers, troubleshooting steps, symptoms, etc.The subreddit is only for support with tech issues.Try to research your issue before posting, don't be vague. State everything you have tried and all the guides/tutorials/sites you have followed as well as why they were unsuccessful. I have an Ubee DDW36C from the days of Time Warner Cable which I'm now using on Charter Spectrum.
The internet works when using it in standard NAT mode but it's crazy slow to load pages, like 2 minutes for anything. I never get an error, it never say there is no internet access, it's just slow. For example, I can try a speedtest, and it takes 2 minutes to load the test, but the results are great - 11 ping, 100 down, 15 up. So I thought I'd try changing the DNS servers but discovered that they're locked to some old TWC servers in Kansas (I'm in SE Wisconsin).I found online the technician login credentials so I was able to put the Ubee in bridged mode (sidebar: is it normal for the wi-fi - but not Ethernet - to still function normally while in bridged mode?). So now I'm trying to set up my TP-LINK Archer C50 as a router with a static IP address, but I get pretty lost at this point.I need the IP Address, Subnet Mask, Default Gateway, and DNS servers. What IP address am I supposed to use - the public address, the address assigned from the Ubee, or the address assigned from the router?
I know what address the router assigns - 192.168.0.101 - so I used that and I used 192.168.0.1 as the Default Gateway, but then it says the LAN and WAN are in the same subnet. I tried.102 as the Gateway and get the same thing.So I'm in a little over my head and all my Google Fu is not helping, nothing I'm reading clears anything up for me. Can someone help me out here? Thank you!!Edit - I have a Moto Surfboard modem as well which has never given me issues in the past.
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2wire Gateway Setup Configure
However when I swap it in place of the Ubee, I get no internet connection whatsoever. I always assumed this was something Charter would have to correct, like they have to reset my connection and allow that MAC address or something. Is that the case? Calling up Charter and doing that reset isn't off the table, and maybe I'll have my roommate do that tomorrow. I just got caught down a bit of a rabbit hole here.Edit2 - for whatever dumb god damn reason, the wi-fi is flying now that I set it to bridged mode.
Like there was never even a problem. What in the hell. Why does networking always seem like such wizardry and finicky black magic?. If you've properly switched the combo unit to function just like a standalone modem (which is what the idea of 'bridge mode' is) then standard/factory settings on a router should work without any adjustment - connect its 'WAN' port to the modem and set it to use DHCP to obtain its address from the cable company. (in bridge mode, the modem becomes a passive device)Note that you will only get the correct public IP is the modem actually HAS an upstream link to the cable service - if the cable uplink is offline, it may assign 192.168.X addresses instead.