all based on TI AR7 chip

D-LINK DSL-362T Combo (CZ)

fw V1.00B02T02.CZ.20050607

# cat rcS
#!/bin/sh

trap "" SIGHUP

PATH=/sbin:/bin:/usr/sbin:/usr/bin
runlevel=S
prevlevel=N
umask 022
export PATH runlevel prevlevel

#
# Trap CTRL-C &c only in this shell so we can interrupt subprocesses.
#
trap ":" INT QUIT TSTP

mount -n /proc
#mount -n -o remount,rw /
mount /var

# unreserve for unp systems
echo "0 0" > /proc/sys/vm/pagetable_cache
# router
echo 1 > /proc/sys/net/ipv4/ip_forward
# pppox
echo 1 > /proc/sys/net/ipv4/ip_dynaddr
# ignore_all not yet used: this should be satisfactory
echo 1 > /proc/sys/net/ipv4/icmp_echo_ignore_broadcasts
# drop spoofed addr: turn this off on non-loop-free networks
echo 1 > /proc/sys/net/ipv4/conf/default/rp_filter
echo 1 > /proc/sys/net/ipv4/conf/all/rp_filter
# do not honor source route flags
echo 0 > /proc/sys/net/ipv4/conf/default/accept_source_route
echo 0 > /proc/sys/net/ipv4/conf/all/accept_source_route
# protect against syn flood attacks
echo 1 >/proc/sys/net/ipv4/tcp_syncookies
# this needs proper sampling on av_blog to determine optimal value
# for now just observe softnet_stats to see # time was throttled
# historical value was 300
echo 100 > /proc/sys/net/core/netdev_max_backlog

(cd /; tar xf var.tar)

/sbin/ledapp
sleep 1

/sbin/insmod tiatm
sleep 1

# UPnP requires loopback
ifconfig lo 127.0.0.1
#
# installed by vincent 20040113, do not built in BRIDGE MODULE in kernel to reduce the kernel size
# use install module load the bridge

/sbin/insmod bridge

/sbin/insmod avalanche_usb; sleep 1

/usr/sbin/thttpd -g -d /usr/www -u root -p 80 -c '/cgi-bin/*'


/usr/bin/cm_pc > /dev/tts/0 &
# to set led module 9 to state 1(nromal)
echo 9,1 > /proc/led_mod/led

/usr/sbin/diap &

BusyBox v0.61.pre (2005.06.07-08:56+0000) Built-in shell (ash)
Enter 'help' for a list of built-in commands.

processor : 0
cpu model : MIPS 4KEc V4.8
BogoMIPS : 149.91
wait instruction : no
microsecond timers : yes
extra interrupt vector : yes
hardware watchpoint : yes
VCED exceptions : not available
VCEI exceptions : not available

Linux version 2.4.17_mvl21-malta-mips_fp_le (jenny@fd6e) (gcc version 2.95.3 20010315 (release/MontaVista)) #66 Tue Jun 7 16:52:31 CST 2005

# Configuration File for AR7RD board
# List of LEDS controllable through led module
# led no 3 -> DSL(DSP)
# led no 4 -> DSL(DSP)
# led no 5 -> GPIO13
# led no 7 -> GPIO12
# led no 8 -> GPIO10
# led no 9 -> GPIO9
# led no 10 -> GPIO8
# led no 11 -> GPIO7
# led no 12 -> GPIO6
# led no 13 -> GPIO15
# led no 14 -> GPIO16
# Led numbers from left to right on AR7RD Board
# MULTIPLEXED MODE
#Position-> x x x x x
#Led No-> HW 4 5 ETH HW 7
#Usage-> Pwr DSL PPP eth LAN
# NON MULTIPLEXED MODE
#Position-> x x x x x
#Led No-> HW 4 5 ETH HW 7
#Usage-> Pwr DSL PPP eth USB
#Eth programmed to control LED 8(Not avlb the board)
##################################################################
module = 1 # 1 = adsl 2 = pppoe 3 = lan 5 = usb 6 = eth

state = 1 # 1 = idle , 2 = training, 3 = sync , 4 = activity
led = 4 # led number
mode = 1 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 0 # blink/flash rate in ms

state = 2 # 1 = idle , 2 = training, 3 = sync , 4 = activity
led = 4 # led number
mode = 5 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 200 # blink/flash rate in ms

state = 3 # 1 = idle , 2 = training, 3 = sync , 4 = activity
led = 4 # led number
mode = 4 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 0 # blink/flash rate in ms

state = 4 # 1 = idle , 2 = training, 3 = sync , 4 = activity
led = 4 # led number
mode = 3 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 25 # blink/flash rate in ms

##################################################################
module = 2 # 1 = adsl 2 = pppoe 3 = lan 5 = usb 6 = eth

state = 1 # 1 = no_pppd_session , 2 = pppd_session
led = 5 # led number
mode = 1 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 0 # blink/flash rate in ms

state = 2 # 1 = no_pppd_session , 2 = pppd_session
led = 5 # led number
mode = 4 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 0 # blink rate in ms

##################################################################
# USEFUL WHEN MULTIPLEXED(ETH+USB) MODE IS SELECTED
module = 3 # 1 = adsl 2 = pppoe 3 = lan 5 = usb 6 = eth

state = 1 # 1 = idle , 2 = link, 3 = activity
led = 7 # led number
mode = 1 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 0 # blink/flash rate in ms

state = 2 # 1 = idle , 2 = link, 3 = activity
led = 7 # led number
mode = 4 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 0 # blink/flash rate in ms

state = 3 # 1 = idle , 2 = link, 3 = activity
led = 7 # led number
mode = 2 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 50 # blink/flash rate in ms

##################################################################
# USEFUL WHEN NON MULTIPLEXED MODE IS SELECTED
module = 5 # 1 = adsl 2 = pppoe 3 = lan 5 = usb 6 = eth

state = 1 # 1 = idle , 2 = link, 3 = activity
led = 7 # led number
mode = 1 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 0 # blink/flash rate in ms

state = 2 # 1 = idle , 2 = link, 3 = activity
led = 7 # led number
mode = 4 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 0 # blink/flash rate in ms

state = 3 # 1 = idle , 2 = link, 3 = activity
led = 7 # led number
mode = 3 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 50 # blink/flash rate in ms

##################################################################
# USEFUL WHEN NON MULTIPLEXED MODE IS SELECTED
module = 6 # 1 = adsl 2 = pppoe 3 = lan 5 = usb 6 = eth

state = 1 # 1 = idle , 2 = link, 3 = activity
led = 13 # led number
mode = 1 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 0 # blink/flash rate in ms

state = 2 # 1 = idle , 2 = link, 3 = activity
led = 13 # led number
mode = 4 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 0 # blink/flash rate in ms

state = 3 # 1 = idle , 2 = link, 3 = activity
led = 13 # led number
mode = 3 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 50 # blink/flash rate in ms

##################################################################
# USEFUL WHEN Alphanetworks/D-Link MODE IS SELECTED
module = 9 # 9 = status

state = 1 # 1 = normal, 2 = dead
led = 9 # led number
mode = 5 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 500 # blink/flash rate in ms

state = 2 # 1 = normal, 2 = dead
led = 9 # led number
mode = 1 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 0 # blink/flash rate in ms

state = 3 # 1 = normal, 2 = halt
led = 9 # led number
mode = 3 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 40 # blink/flash rate in ms

state = 4 # 1 = normal, 2 = halt
led = 9 # led number
mode = 2 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 40 # blink/flash rate in ms

state = 5 # 1 = normal, 2 = halt
led = 9 # led number
mode = 5 # 1 = off,2 = blinkon,3 = blinkoff,4 = on,5 = Flash
param = 40 # blink/flash rate in ms

Detaily o processoru CPU:

MIPS32® 4KEc® Hard IP Cores
Features
Specifications
Choice of MIPS32 4KEc® hard IP cores
175 MHz1 in .18µm G TSMC process
233 MHz1 in .13µm G TSMC process
Hard IP cores allow designers to significantly reduce design time, efficiently use resources, and quickly get to market

Based on MIPS32 architecture for high performance

MIPS16e™ code compression allows designers to reduce the memory requirements for their application by as much as 40 percent

8KB Instruction and 8KB writeback Data cache for more flexibility and higher performance

Scratchpad interface (up to 1 Mbytes)

A coprocessor 2 (COP2) interface enables easy coprocessor connection and support

Extensive clock gating reduces power consumption without reducing application performance

Enhanced JTAG (EJTAG) debug with trace and fast download enable quick and easy debugging

All major operating systems and compiler tool chains, and hundreds of third-party development tools, support the MIPS architecture

Testability features include BIST and full scan
4KEc in .13µm supports CorExtend capability which enables users to significantly enhance the value and competitive advantage of their SoC products





Features
Hard Microprocessor Core

175 MHz(1) at .18 TSMC CL018G process

8K/8K Instructions and Data Caches
32-bit MIPS32 enhanced architecture

32-bit address and data paths

Memory management unit with TLB

Bit field instructions

Vectored interrupts

MIPS16e code compression

Reduces memory requirements by as much as 40 percent

16-bit encodings of 32-bit instructions to improve code density

Special PC-relative instructions for efficient loading of addresses and constants

SAVE & RESTORE macro instructions for setting up and tearing down stack frames within subroutines

Memory-management unit


16 dual-entry JTLB
Fixed Caches


8K/8K instruction and data caches

2-way set-associative

Write-back or write-through
Integer multiply/divide unit

Fast MDU

Maximum issue rate of one 32x16 multiply per clock

Maximum issue rate of one 32x32 multiply every other clock

Scratchpad Interface

General purpose coprocessor (COP2) interface


32-bit interface to an external coprocessor
Power control

Minimum frequency: 0 MHz

Power-down mode (triggered by WAIT instruction)

Support for extensive use of local gated clocks
EJTAG debug

Support for single stepping

Virtual instruction and data address breakpoints
Development support

MIPS® SDE GNU based toolchain, MIPSsim™ Instruction Set Simulator, MIPS DSP Library. These tools are licensed for Windows, Linux and Solaris operating systems

A complete offering of third-party development tools.

Specifications:

Process 0.13µm TSMC CL013G 0.18µm TSMC CL018G
Frequency 233 MHz1 175 MHz1
Core Size 2.5 sq. mm including caches 3.99 sq. mm including caches


With ADSL2+ deployed, people will begin to experience services such as DVD-quality broadcast via broadband.
The AR7 supports the new, higher data rate ADSL2 and ADSL2+ standards. In its current form, ADSL supports maximum downstream data rates of 8 to 10 Mbps over relatively short loop lengths. The new ITU ADSL standard G.dmt.bis (ADSL2) will increase the maximum downstream data rate to approximately 12 Mbps in its basic form, and with minor enhancements in transmission technology, G.dmt.bis will extend ADSL's meaningful reach by 5-10%. ADSL2+ extends data rates up to approximately 24 Mbps in the downstream direction and improves reach by up to 35% with READSL (Reach-extended DSL). In many ways, ADSL2+ is an extension of the current ADSL standard (G.dmt). It utilizes DMT modulation with twice the transmission bandwidth, from roughly 1.1 MHZ to 2.2 MHz. To achieve this, the number of downstream sub-channels is doubled from 256 to 512. Over short to mid-range loops, the additional transmission bandwidth allows for even higher data rate transfer. Because ADSL2+ doubles the number of downstream tones in order to achieve the higher data rates, a highly flexible architecture with a DSP core, like in AR7, is ideal.

As carriers begin deployment of equipment integrating ADSL2 and ADSL2+ this year, end users can begin to enjoy broadband delivery of bandwidth-intensive services such as DVD-quality broadcast content and video on demand.


 

FRITZ BOX FON:

ADAM2 Revision TI:0.18.01 AVM:$ProjectRevision: 1.19.1.2 $
(C) Copyright 1996-2003 Texas Instruments Inc. All Rights Reserved.
(C) Copyright 2003 Telogy Networks, Inc.
(C) Copyright 2003 AVM

AVM_Ar7 >
Press any key to abort OS load, or wait 5 seconds for OS to boot...
Launching kernel decompressor.
start inflate ...
Kernel Compression OK
Kernel decompressor was successful ... launching kernel.

LINUX started...
Config serial console: ttyS0,38400
prom_init: local_env_buffer 852 used (max 4096)
CPU revision is: 00018448
Primary instruction cache 16kb, linesize 16 bytes (4 ways)
Primary data cache 16kb, linesize 16 bytes (4 ways)
Number of TLB entries 16.
Linux version 2.4.17_mvl21-malta-mips_fp_le (ddorau@EmbeddedVM.avm.de) (gcc-Version 3.3.2) #179-90 Die Jun 22 15:35:50 CEST 2004
Chip Version Register: Revision: 0x57 Id: 0x5
Die ID Regiater: 0xb10f8f637e0d1820 (64 Bit)
Determined physical RAM map:
memory: 14000000 @ 00000000 (reserved)
memory: 00020000 @ 14000000 (ROM data)
memory: 00fe0000 @ 14020000 (usable)
On node 0 totalpages: 4096
zone(0): 4096 pages.
zone(1): 0 pages.
zone(2): 0 pages.
Kernel command line:
the pacing pre-scalar has been set as 600.
calculating r4koff... 000b71b0(750000)
CPU frequency 150.00 MHz
Calibrating delay loop... 149.91 BogoMIPS
Freeing Adam2 reserved memory [0x14001000,0x0001f000]
Memory: 14556k/16384k available (1308k kernel code, 1828k reserved, 71k data, 48k init)
Dentry-cache hash table entries: 2048 (order: 2, 16384 bytes)
Inode-cache hash table entries: 1024 (order: 1, 8192 bytes)
Mount-cache hash table entries: 512 (order: 0, 4096 bytes)
Buffer-cache hash table entries: 1024 (order: 0, 4096 bytes)
Page-cache hash table entries: 4096 (order: 2, 16384 bytes)
Checking for 'wait' instruction... available.
POSIX conformance testing by UNIFIX
Linux NET4.0 for Linux 2.4
Based upon Swansea University Computer Society NET3.039
Initializing RT netlink socket
Starting kswapd
Disabling the Out Of Memory Killer
devfs: v1.7 (20011216) Richard Gooch (rgooch@atnf.csiro.au)
devfs: boot_options: 0x1
Adam2 environment variables API installed.
pty: 32 Unix98 ptys configured
Serial driver version 5.05c (2001-07-08) with no serial options enabled
ttyS00 at 0xa8610e00 (irq = 15) is a 16550A
block: 64 slots per queue, batch=16
AVM netusb, revision 01.01.07
netusb: device_id=0x3a00 , revision_id=0x0100
Loaded.
PPP generic driver version 2.4.1
Universal TUN/TAP device driver 1.4 (C)1999-2001 Maxim Krasnyansky
avalanche flash device: 0x400000 at 0x10000000.(0 partitions)
Amd/Fujitsu Extended Query Table v1.1 at 0x0040
Physically mapped flash: Swapping erase regions for broken CFI table.
number of CFI chips: 1
number of erase regions 2
0: offset=0x0,size=0x10000,blocks=63
1: offset=0x3f0000,size=0x2000,blocks=8
Looking for mtd device :mtd0:
Found a mtd0 image (0xc0000), with size (0x300000).
Looking for mtd device :mtd1:
Found a mtd1 image (0x10000), with size (0xb0000).
Looking for mtd device :mtd2:
Found a mtd2 image (0x0), with size (0x10000).
Looking for mtd device :mtd3:
Found a mtd3 image (0x3c0000), with size (0x20000).
Looking for mtd device :mtd4:
Found a mtd4 image (0x3e0000), with size (0x20000).
Creating 5 MTD partitions on "Physically mapped flash":
0x000c0000-0x003c0000 : "mtd0"
0x00010000-0x000c0000 : "mtd1"
0x00000000-0x00010000 : "mtd2"
0x003c0000-0x003e0000 : "mtd3"
0x003e0000-0x00400000 : "mtd4"
TFFS: tiny flash file system driver. (c) AVM Berlin, M.Pommerenke@AVM.de
mount on mtd3 and mtd4 (double buffering)
NET4: Linux TCP/IP 1.0 for NET4.0
IP Protocols: ICMP, UDP, TCP, IGMP
IP: routing cache hash table of 512 buckets, 4Kbytes
TCP: Hash tables configured (established 1024 bind 2048)
Linux IP multicast router 0.06 plus PIM-SM
NET4: Unix domain sockets 1.0/SMP for Linux NET4.0.
NET4: Ethernet Bridge 008 for NET4.0
VFS: Mounted root (squashfs filesystem) readonly.
Mounted devfs on /dev
Freeing unused kernel memory: 48k freed
init started: BusyBox v1.00-pre3 (2004.06.16-13:25+0000) multi-call binary
init started: BusyBox v1.00-pre3 (2004.06.16-13:25+0000) multi-call binary
StaAlgorithmics/MIPS FPU Emulator v1.5
rting pid 11, console /dev/tts/0: '/etc/init.d/rc.S'

*************************************
**** adam2 environment ****
HWRevision 58
ProductID Fritz_Box_FON
SerialNumber 0000000000000000
autoload yes
bootloaderVersion 0.18.01
bootserport tty0
bluetooth 00:04:0E:FF:FF:07
cpufrequency 150000000
firstfreeaddress 0x94730938
firmware_version avm
flashsize 0x00400000
maca 00:04:0E:19:0B:66
macb ˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙
macc ˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙
macwlan ˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙˙
macdsl 00:04:0E:19:0B:67
memsize 0x01000000
modetty0 38400,n,8,1,hw
modetty1 38400,n,8,1,hw
mtd0 0x900C0000,0x903C0000
mtd1 0x90010000,0x900C0000
mtd2 0x90000000,0x90010000
mtd3 0x903C0000,0x903E0000
mtd4 0x903E0000,0x90400000
my_ipaddress 192.168.178.1
prompt AVM_Ar7
reserved 00:04:0E:FF:FF:00
req_fullrate_freq 125000000
sysfrequency 125000000
usb_board_mac 00:04:0E:19:0B:68
usb_rndis_mac 00:04:0E:19:0B:69
usb_device_id 0x3A00
usb_revision_id 0x0100
usb_device_name USB DSL Device
usb_manufacturer_name AVM
*************************************

*************************************
**** global environment settings ****
**** OEM: 'avm'
**** ANNEX: 'B'
*************************************

Standard Configuration File
Number of State proc write:Calling Configuration
Elements = 22
Tmodule = 1
STATE = 1
STATE = 2
STATE = 3
STATE = 4
STATE = 5
module = 2
STATE = 1
STATE = 2
module = 7
STATE = 1
STATE = 2
STATE = 3
STATE = 4
module = 8
STATE = 1
STATE = 2
STATE = 3
module = 13
STATE = 1
STATE = 2
STATE = 3
STATE = 4
module = 14
STATE = 1
STATE = 2
STATE = 3
STATE = 4
otal Length = 180
setting DSL Firmware to Annex B
Using /lib/modules/2.4.17_mvl21-malta-mips_fp_le/kernel/drivers/atm/tiatm.o
registered device TI Avalanche SAR
Initializing DSL interface
interrupt pacing
Texas Instruments ATM driver: version:[4.00.04.01]
isAvmFw = AVM_MSG_RECEIVED
checkempty: warning, /var/flash/ar7.cfg not found - nop
checkempty: warning, /var/flash/voip.cfg not found - nop
Using /lib/modules/2.4.17_mvl21-malta-mips_fp_le/kernel/drivers/isdn/avmb1/capifcapifs: Rev 1.1.4.1
s.o
Using /lib/modules/2.4.17_mvl21-malta-mips_fp_le/kernel/drivers/isdn/avmb1/capiutil.o
Using /lib/modules/2.4.17_mvl21-malta-mips_fp_le/kernel/drivers/isdn/avmb1/kernelcapi.o
CAPI-driver Rev 1.1.4.1: loaded
Using /lib/modules/2.4.17_mvl21-malta-mips_fp_le/kernel/drivers/isdn/avmb1/capi.o
capi20: started up with major 68
kcapi: capi20 attached
capi20: Rev 1.1.4.2: started up with major 68 (middleware+capifs)
Using /lib/modules/2.4.17_mvl21-malta-mips_fp_le/kernel/drivers/isdn/fcclassic/fcclassic.o
fcclassic: AVM FRITZ!Card Classic driver, revision 1.7
fcclassic: (fcclassic built on Jun 22 2004 at 15:38:08)
fcclassic: Loading...
fcclassic: Driver 'fcclassic' attached to stack
kcapi: driver fcclassic attached
fcclassic: Auto-attaching with io 0xbc000000, irq 1...
fcclassic: Stack version 3.11-05
gpio_dataonly_test: 0
gpio_ssi_init: done
4 DUSLIC_SlotsAvail
DuSlic reseted

Slot0 LM_INT=0x0 0x2d (662)
Slot0 LMstopped 0x0 0x6 (31)
Slot0 LM_INT=0x0 0x29 (649)
Slot0 LMstopped 0x0 0x5 (29)
Slot0 LM_INT=0x1 0x9e (649)
Slot0 LMstopped 0x0 0x37 (30)
Slot0 LM_INT=0x0 0xe (648) IT_RING_OK
Slot0 LMstopped 0x0 0x0 (25)
Slot0 LM_INT=0x1 0xff (649) IT_TIP_OK
Slot0 LMstopped 0x1 0x43 (24)
Slot0 LM=0xe0 0x55 (0) TIP=-56V
Slot0 LM=0x4 0xa9 (110) TIP0V=-7V
Slot0 LM=0x8 0x31 (225) TIPLOOP=-13V
Slot0 LM=0x11 0xf7 (0)
Slot1 LM_INT=0x2 0xb5 (658)
Slot1 LMstopped 0x0 0x5c (32)
Slot1 LM_INT=0x2 0xb5 (648)
Slot1 LMstopped 0x0 0x5a (31)
Slot1 LM_INT=0x1 0x24 (648)
Slot1 LMstopped 0x1 0x41 (29)
Slot1 LM_INT=0x2 0x83 (648) IT_RING_OK
Slot1 LMstopped 0x0 0x59 (16)
Slot1 LM_INT=0x0 0x7a (649) IT_TIP_OK
Slot1 LMstopped 0xff 0xb4 (25)
Slot1 LM=0xdf 0x9a (0) TIP=-57V
Slot1 LM=0x4 0x0 (117) TIP0V=-6V
Slot1 LM=0x8 0x95 (215) TIPLOOP=-14V
Slot1 LM=0x12 0x99 (0)
Slot2 Found POTS_SLIC
Slot3 Found NO_SLIC
Max_Usable_XSC: 4
DuSlic reseted
Slot 2: used as POTS_SLIC
kcapi: Controller 1: fritz-ar7 attached
kcapi: Controller 2: fritz-ar7 attached
kcapi: Controller 3: fritz-ar7 attached
kcapi: Controller 4: fritz-ar7 attached
kcapi: card 1 "fritz-ar7" ready.
kcapi: card 2 "fritz-ar7" ready.
kcapi: card 3 "fritz-ar7" ready.
kcapi: card 4 "fritz-ar7" ready.
fcclassic: Loaded.
kcapi: notify up contr 1
capi: controller 1 up
kcapi: notify up contr 2
capi: controller 2 up
kcapi: notify up contr 3
capi: controller 3 up
kcapi: notify up contr 4
capi: controller 4 up
2002-09-08 12:00:12 ar7cfgctl: /var/flash/ar7.cfg: is empty
Sep 8 12:00:12 ar7cfgctl[81]: /var/flash/ar7.cfg: is empty
2002-09-08 12:00:12 ar7cfgctl: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/ar7.cfg (ar7)
Sep 8 12:00:12 ar7cfgctl[81]: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/ar7.cfg (ar7)
2002-09-08 12:00:12 ar7cfgctl: load_config(ar7): factory default loaded
Sep 8 12:00:12 ar7cfgctl[81]: load_config(ar7): factory default loaded
2002-09-08 12:00:12 ar7cfgctl: /var/flash/ar7.cfg: is empty
Sep 8 12:00:12 ar7cfgctl[84]: /var/flash/ar7.cfg: is empty
2002-09-08 12:00:12 ar7cfgctl: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/ar7.cfg (ar7)
Sep 8 12:00:12 ar7cfgctl[84]: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/ar7.cfg (ar7)
2002-09-08 12:00:12 ar7cfgctl: load_config(ar7): factory default loaded
Sep 8 12:00:12 ar7cfgctl[84]: load_config(ar7): factory default loaded
2002-09-08 12:00:12 unknown: /var/flash/ar7.cfg: is empty
Sep 8 12:00:12 unknown[90]: /var/flash/ar7.cfg: is empty
2002-09-08 12:00:12 unknown: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/ar7.cfg (ar7)
Sep 8 12:00:12 unknown[90]: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/ar7.cfg (ar7)
2002-09-08 12:00:13 unknown: load_config(ar7): factory default loaded
Sep 8 12:00:13 unknown[90]: load_config(ar7): factory default loaded
AR7Cfg_Provider_Register ok
2002-09-08 12:00:13 unknown: /var/flash/voip.cfg: is empty
Sep 8 12:00:13 unknown[90]: /var/flash/voip.cfg: is empty
2002-09-08 12:00:13 unknown: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/voip.cfg (voip)
Sep 8 12:00:13 unknown[90]: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/voip.cfg (voip)
2002-09-08 12:00:13 unknown: load_config(voip): factory default loaded
Sep 8 12:00:13 unknown[90]: load_config(voip): factory default loaded
VoIPCfg_Provider_Register ok
security.c init
2002-09-08 12:00:13 dsld: /var/flash/ar7.cfg: is empty
Sep 8 12:00:13 dsld[93]: /var/flash/ar7.cfg: is empty
2002-09-08 12:00:13 dsld: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/ar7.cfg (ar7)
Sep 8 12:00:13 dsld[93]: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/ar7.cfg (ar7)
Could not connect to telefon:: Connection refused
2002-09-08 12:00:13 dsld: load_config(ar7): factory default loaded
Sep 8 12:00:13 dsld[93]: load_config(ar7): factory default loaded
2002-09-08 12:00:13 dsld: startup (Jun 22 2004 13:28:48)
Sep 8 12:00device eth0 entered promiscuous mode
:13 dsld[93]: stlan: port 1(eth0) entering learning state
artup (Jun 22 20device usbrndis entered promiscuous mode
04 13:28:48)
2lan: port 2(usbrndis) entering learning state
002-09-08 12:00:13 dsld: PPP led: off
Sep 8 12:00:13 dsld[93]: PPP led: off
2002-09-08 12:00:13 dsld: if_setup: eth1: SIOCSIFADDR failed - No such device (19)
Sep 8 12:00:13 dsld[93]: if_setup: eth1: SIOCSIFADDR failed - No such device (19)
2002-09-08 12:00:13 dsld: if_setup: eth1: SIOCSIFADDR failed - No such device (19)
Sep 8 12:00:13 dsld[93]: if_setup: eth1: SIOCSIFADDR failed - No such device (19)
2002-09-08 12:00:13 dsld: br_add_if: get index for eth1 failed - No such device (19)
Sep 8 12:00:13 dsld[93]: br_add_if: get index for eth1 failed - No such device (19)
Sep 8 12:00:13 dsld[101]: DSL Mac 00:04:0e:19:0b:67
2002-09-08 12:00:13 ar7cfgctl: /var/flash/ar7.cfg: is empty
Sep 8 12:00:13 ar7cfgctl[107]: /var/flash/ar7.cfg: is empty
2002-09-08 12:00:13 ar7cfgctl: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/ar7.cfg (ar7)
Sep 8 12:00:13 ar7cfgctl[107]: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/ar7.cfg (ar7)
Sep 8 12:00:13 websrv[108]: /var/flash/ar7.cfg: is empty
Sep 8 12:00:13 websrv[108]: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/ar7.cfg (ar7)
Sep 8 12:00:14 websrv[108]: load_config(ar7): factory default loaded
2002-09-08 12:00:14 ar7cfgctl: load_config(ar7): factory default loaded
Sep 8 12:00:14 ar7cfgctl[107]: load_config(ar7): factory default loaded
Could not connect to telefon:: Connection refused
Sep 8 12:00:14 websrv[108]: mime_loadcfg: fopen(/etc/mime.cfg) failed - No such file or directory (2)
Sep 8 12:00:14 websrv[108]: warning: problem loading "/etc/mime.cfg"
Sep 8 12:00:14 websrv[108]: startup (Jun 22 2004 13:28:52)
Sep 8 12:00:14 igdd[118]: /var/flash/ar7.cfg: is empty
Sep 8 12:00:14 igdd[118]: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/ar7.cfg (ar7)
Sep 8 12:00:14 igdd[118]: load_config(ar7): factory default loaded
F!Box-00:04:0E:19:0B:66 UPnP/1.0 AVM FRITZ!Box
Sep 8 12:00:14 igdd[118]: startup (Jun 22 2004 13:28:53)
Could not connect to telefon:: Connection refused
2002-09-08 12:00:15 ar7cfgctl: /var/flash/ar7.cfg: is empty
Sep 8 12:00:15 ar7cfgctl[124]: /var/flash/ar7.cfg: is empty
2002-09-08 12:00:15 ar7cfgctl: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/ar7.cfg (ar7)
Sep 8 12:00:15 ar7cfgctl[124]: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/ar7.cfg (ar7)
2002-09-08 12:00:15 ar7cfgctl: load_config(ar7): factory default loaded
Sep 8 12:00:15 ar7cfgctl[124]: load_config(ar7): factory default loaded
info, udhcp server (v0.9.7) started
info, ADD 00:04:0e:19:0b:69 192.168.178.20 863255 O2548 lan
warning, /var/flash/udhcpd.leases: ignore line 2

info, interface: lan, start : 14b2a8c0 end : c8b2a8c0

Could not connect to telefon:: Connection refused
lan: port 1(eth0) entering forwarding state
lan: topology change detected, propagating
lan: port 2(usbrndis) entering forwarding state
lan: topology change detected, propagating
kcapi: appl 1 up
2 DUSLIC_SlotsAvail
DuSlic reseted

Slot0 LM_INT=0x0 0x28 (660)
Slot0 LMstopped 0x0 0x5 (32)
Slot0 LM_INT=0x0 0x2a (648)
Slot0 LMstopped 0x0 0x4 (30)
Slot0 LM_INT=0x1 0x99 (648)
Slot0 LMstopped 0x0 0x36 (28)
Slot0 LM_INT=0x0 0xe (648) IT_RING_OK
Slot0 LMstopped 0x0 0x1 (23)
Slot0 LM_INT=0x2 0x1 (648) IT_TIP_OK
Slot0 LMstopped 0x0 0x44 (17)
Slot0 LM=0xe0 0x56 (0) TIP=-56V
Slot0 LM=0x4 0xa9 (109) TIP0V=-7V
Slot0 LM=0x8 0x38 (225) TIPLOOP=-13V
Slot0 LM=0x11 0xfb (0)
Slot1 LM_INT=0x2 0xb0 (656)
Slot1 LMstopped 0x0 0x5b (31)
Slot1 LM_INT=0x2 0xaf (646)
Slot1 LMstopped 0x2 0x5a (30)
Slot1 LM_INT=0x1 0x23 (648)
Slot1 LMstopped 0x0 0x41 (29)
Slot1 LM_INT=0x2 0x81 (647) IT_RING_OK
Slot1 LMstopped 0x2 0x57 (15)
Slot1 LM_INT=0x0 0x74 (648) IT_TIP_OK
Slot1 LMstopped 0xff 0xb6 (25)
Slot1 LM=0xdf 0x9b (0) TIP=-57V
Slot1 LM=0x4 0x2 (116) TIP0V=-6V
Slot1 LM=0x8 0x82 (217) TIPLOOP=-14V
Slot1 LM=0x12 0x92 (0)
Max_Usable_XSC: 4


Please press Enter to activate this console. Sep 8 12:00:19 voipd[153]: /var/flash/voip.cfg: is empty
Sep 8 12:00:19 voipkcapi: appl 2 up
d[153]: FactoryDefault=/etc/default/avm/voip.cfg (voip)
Sep 8 12:00:19 voipd[153]: load_config(voip): factory default loaded
Sep 8 12:00:19 voipd[153]: startup (AVM SIP v1.02.06 Jun 22 2004 13:29:09)
Sep 8 12:00:19 voipd[153]: using capi controller 4
Sep 8 12:00:19 voipd[153]: no useragent configured
Sep 8 12:00:19 voipd[153]: INFO led: of
 


Texas Instruments Says . . .  PR:
Cable Beater -- TI Challenges Cable Telephony With AR7 DSL Router Designs That Integrate VoIP and Wi-Fi


Texas Instruments has introduced two new reference designs based on the AR7, TI's ADSL router-on-a-chip, to provide Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) and wireless home networking. The new designs combine key elements of TI's broadband portfolio which was strategically designed to allow future system-level integration with platforms containing common hardware and software architectures. This allows for low-cost integration of the AR7 with TI's 802.11b/g platform and voice DSP with Telogy Software to provide VoIP and WLAN capabilities to consumers.

The newest members joining AR7 and AR7W in the AR7 family are the AR7VWi and AR7V. The AR7VWi provides VoIP plus 802.11b/g wireless home networking while the AR7V provides VoIP over DSL. With the AR7 family manufacturers are able to develop complete DSL product lines that are operator quality and deployment ready, due to extensive testing in TI's Broadband labs and hardened through real world deployments.

Flexible, Integrated Solutions
The AR7 family enables manufacturers to quickly and easily deploy products with significant cost reductions. With motherboard level integration of these three systems, TI reduces the bill of materials (BOM) for VoIP DSL systems. The AR7 family leverages TI's low cost VLYNQ chip-to-chip serial interface to provide superior performance from the AR7 to the VoIP and WLAN sub-systems. The family also leverages TI's common broadband hardware and software architectures which maximizes reuse across product lines, further decreasing costs for manufacturers.

"With our expertise, broadband portfolio and understanding of OEM and operator needs, TI is laying the perfect framework to take broadband to the next level of triple play services," said Greg Jones, general manager of TI's DSL Business Unit. "Adding reliable, proven VoIP and Wi-Fi capabilities to routers makes DSL services more attractive and will help operators add services to maintain and grow their subscriber base."

One Family -- Four Product Offerings
The AR7VWi and AR7V are complete hardware and software designs that combine TI's leading ADSL router-on-a-chip, the AR7, with a voice DSP and Telogy Software. The AR7VWi also integrates TI's TNETW1230 802.11b/g solution on the motherboard for Wi-Fi home networking.

The new AR7 designs leverage TI's industry leading silicon and Telogy Software for VoIP, which represent over 80 percent of the total VoIP integrated circuit (IC) shipment volume. The solution incorporates a full implementation of voice features that include echo cancellation, voice packet playout software, tone processing, voice activity detection, and multiple low bit rate (LBR) voice codecs for bandwidth reduction.

The AR7 includes a Linux Network Support Package (NSP) that solves the challenge of providing Quality of Service (QoS) for voice. The advanced QoS implementation dynamically allocates the limited upstream bandwidth resources for optimum performance based on the ADSL line's capabilities. The NSP provides four priority queues to enable the superior quality levels of voice and data over the ADSL connection. Dynamic Packet Fragmentation optimizes the use of upstream bandwidth available for data traffic after the voice packets are prioritized.

With TI's 802.11b/g technology, the AR7VWi, like the AR7W, enables consumers to take full advantage of broadband content and applications from anywhere in the home without wires. The AR7VWi will take advantage of the 802.11g throughput enhancement and reach extension technologies that TI will be unveiling later this year. These will deliver the throughput consumers need for multimedia applications and longer network range to cover an entire house with the maximum bandwidth available.

The entire AR7 family takes advantage of the improved performance capabilities offered by the AR7. The AR7 family supports all existing DSL standards, including the new ADSL2 and ADSL2+ standards, enabling download speeds up to 24Mbps.


analogZONE Says . . .

With the telcos and DSL providers struggling to deploy their own triple-play services before the cable companies can eat their lunch, TI support of VoIP is a welcome follow-on to its original AR7 DSL modem and integrated host system. Among the neat features I appreciate about this product is the abundant processing power provided by the on-chip RISC core to support security, routing, as well as whatever features you want to develop for your application.

TI is now adding the VoIP and Wi-Fi features they promised a year ago. As with the earlier verison, the C7 MIPS core handles call set-up call management, and QoS, and uses its TI-proprietary VLYNQ serial link to communicate with its companion C55 DSP which handles voice coding and tone generation.

One of the advantages of going with TI is that their Telogy group was one of the pioneers in VoIP and has invested many years and large chunks of resources in understanding how VoIP works in the "real" world. The result is a whole-system solution that works end-to-end instead of a set of disjointed protocol stacks and functions. In the process of refining their system, they've uncovered and solved several non-apparent issues that affect the QoS of a VoIP connection running over DSL connections. One of their more significant insights stems from the fact that most ATM-based DSL connections have only one VC provisioned, leaving two logical Ethernet connections (data and voice) to struggle to share for priority. Of course, the voice stream must have higher priority to meet latency requirements, but it must also deal with a narrower upstream "pipe" which often requires fragmenting packets for transport over the ATM network. Efficiently filling the pipe places serious demands on the host processor's routing stack as well as the lower-level drivers.

Adding Voice over WLAN to the equation further complicates matters. Now VoIP is terminated in the handset, but the gateway still must manage QoS issues between the CO and the handset. It must also negotiate handing off the IP stream to the 802.11 transceiver, which supports its own QoS mechanism across the WLAN. This means that the gateway must interact with 802.11's QoS mechanisms and coordinate their efforts. From my experiences in bridging other protocols, I imagine this is not very easy and believe TI when they say that getting the QoS issue right actually involves addressing a series of issues spread across the entire system. One example they pointed out involved getting their low-level I/O drivers to work in concert with the protocol stacks and voice-coding functions, and to avoid over- or under-running the small system buffers.

Another value-add that TI supplies is their reference design and development kit. It's a "one box" product that includes a gateway and supports all services. Because the AR7VWi offers manufacturers deployment-ready designs that are fully-tested and field-hardened customers get a head start on their development programs. The development board supports POTS fallback using either SiLabs or Legerity (included with board), but a mid-board header allows developers to add a line interface of their choice.

Besides solving many basic problems with voice QoS, the platform makes it easy to develop specialized call handling functions, firewalling, VPN support, and other value-add features. These features will become increasingly important to providers who will count on them to help cut both operational and capital costs. Then too, custom functions like home networking, security, access control, and telephony will help make their service "sticky" - i.e., more resistant to replacement by competitors.

I'll expect TI to have some initial success with its VoIP solutions in Japan because the all-you-can-eat model it enables is a clear, cheap alternative to the current, regressive measured/metered billing structure that the national PSTN's now enjoy. The unregulated environments in Asia -- most notably China and Korea -- are helping accelerate roll-out of low-cost IP-based voice services.

The same reasons will be driving strong demand in European countries which have not adopted a competitive telecom policy until now. I'm hoping that the US will follow, driven by cable data/DSL competition before it's too late. I'd really hate to have to trust my dial tone, and especially my 911 service, to the likes of Comcast or Liberty Media.

Full scale production is expected in June 2004. Total ODM BOM for gateway with VOIP & Ethernet only, will be about $65 - $70.


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