I have a 3640 router setup for modem dial-in through a T1 interface. Remote users use MS Dial-up Networking to establish PPP connections. I would like to also offer a way to dial in from a terminal (e.g. Hyperterminal) to the 3640, get to an exec prompt, then be able to start a telnet session to internal servers.
I'm able to set a low privilege level on the line so the user can't view the router's config, but I don't know how to give them privieges to use telnet.
No luck. I am using radius for authentication on the dial. I can add the privilege of telnet, so a user dialin in to a command prompt can telnet out, but what I really need is privilege level 0 on the line. This pares down the cmd prompt access and allows telnet, but no PPP dial connections fail. Tried adding that, see below, with no luck.
privilege exec level 0 telnet
privilege exec level 0 ppp
line 33 56
privilege level 0
Is there a way to add the right privileges to level 0 to get the ppp dialin to work?
By default, you don't need to change the privilege of telnet for users to telnet. If you want to restrict certain users from being able to telnet, then you need to *increase* the telnet privilege, and to assign that privilege to whichever users should be able to telnet.
As for your problem above, I could not reproduce it; users connect, are assigned a privilege of 0, and can either telnet or do PPP.
Question We run asr9001 with XR 6.1.3, and we have a very long delay to
login w/ SSH 1 or 2 to the device compare to IOS device. After
investigation, the there is 1s delay between the client KEXDH_INIT and
the server (XR) KEXDH_REPLY. After debug ssh serv...
Introduction The purpose of this document is to demonstrate the Open
Shortest Path First (OSPF) behavior when the V-bit (Virtual-link bit) is
present in a non-backbone area. The V-bit is signaled in Type-1 LSA only
if the router is the endpoint of one or ...
Hi, I am seeing quite a few issues with patch install and wanted to
share my experience and workaround to this. Login to admin via CLI, then
access root with the “shell” command Issue “df –h” and you’ll probably
see the following directory full or nearly ...