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mikes-macs

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  1. This is what I did. My Mac IIsi with Ethernet connected to Internet via router with other Macs on LAN, using classic networking (not Open Transport) is running Apple Internet Router 3.0 and Apple IP Gateway 1.0. There is a Supra 288 modem connected on the modem port. I have Apple Remote Access 2.0 installed and set to auto-answer. The Router routes appletalk from and to Printer, Modem, and Ethernet ports on the Mac IIsi The Gateway allows IP packets over these ports and can give out IP addresses or addresses can be manually assigned. My Mac SE has a
  2. If you have the CD Control Strip module installed, I believe you can eject the CD even is empty.
  3. I have the same Kinetics Ethernet board in one on my Mac SE and I cannot seem to find the correct driver for it. May I ask which driver you're using? The Ethernet boards says Kinetics EtherPort SE on it, can't seem to find the driver anywhere. Also using the CentreCom 210T AUI.
  4. You should probably use Open Transport v 1.2 on both those macs instead of classic TCP networking. IMO Most modern routers don't like those old 10 cards so an older hub or switch between the router and old Mac is preferred. For more info Research Open Transport. There's a wealth of info on it here.
  5. I couldn't read this whole thread because of that nerdy picture of you.
  6. If you're going to allow hacks then 1 intel Mac with vMac and SheepShaver would do it.
  7. I meant to mention that all the 68k Macs that are connected to this MacIPgw network thru PhoneNet that are running OpenTransport have their TCP/IP settings setup using: Connect Via: AppleTalk(MacIP) Configure: Using MacIP Server The 68k Macs that are not using OpenTransport have their MacTCP v 2.1 settings setup manually Give it an IP in the 172.16.2.x range from the MacIPgw subnet mask = 255.255.255.0 router address = 172.16.2.1 Domain name Server Information: Enter a period for the first space in Domain Enter 172.16.2.1 for the IP Address Restart Classic networked
  8. So, I have MacIPgw v2.3 running in VM on Mac OS X Server 10.6.8. It's working fine. This particular setup (mine) involves an existing Mac OS X Server with proper dns and a domain name. The VM bridges on the internal LAN using en0 which will then use a static IP from the Mac OS X Server 192.168.17.105. Firewall settings on the Mac OS X Server will allow Apple File Services and AppleTalk Protocols. In the VM Network settings be sure to "Allow VMs" under the "Promiscuous Mode" menu. To create a route in Mac OS X using Terminal enter sudo route add 172.16.2.0/25 192.168.x.x
  9. Hi mactjaap, I cannot seem to download the 2.3 version the links are dead.
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