Dd-wrt ntp server
Dd-wrt – basic configuration
2. Pick the Basic Setup tab, which is located under the Setup tab. Scroll down to the Time Settings section and select Enable NTP Client from the drop-down menu. Choose your desired time zone and enter the time server’s domain name or IP address (pool.ntp.org) in the Server IP/Name area. To make the changes, click the Save button, then the Apply Settings button.
1. To reach the ASUS RT firmware flashed router’s control panel, type the default IP address 192.168.1.1. If your default IP address has been modified, use that to navigate the user interface. From the left side menu, scroll down and click Administration.
2. Go to the System tab and scroll down until you find the Basic Config option. Set your desired time zone and fill in the NTP Server field with the domain name or IP address of the time server (pool.ntp.org). To make the changes, press the Submit button.
1. Log in to your router flashed with Tomato by Shibby using the default IP address 192.168.1.1 in your favorite browser. Enter the IP address and login with your username and password if you’ve changed it.
Dd-wrt new beta firmware upgrade – downgrade
I should also note that I turned off the router, waited a few minutes, and then turned it back on, hoping that the time would be erased and the router would grab it again, but this did not help in either case.
I’d also wondered if the problem was with the automatic daylight savings time tab selection – we don’t use daylight savings time in our zone, and I saw another report where someone had a similar issue (but it was with not having the correct time zone listed), so ANY time zone that *DID NOT* have the DST (daylight savings time) selection available *DID NOT* show the correct time – it was a bug.
It would *NOT* save the settings or allow DST selection on zones with a 1/2 difference, such as Australia – Central, despite the fact that it could. I waited for the router lights to all reset before refreshing the router status page and my browser, etc., and the screen always said “saving your settings.”
Dd wrt router configuration part 1
NTP (Network Time Protocol) is a protocol for synchronizing device clocks over the Internet or a local network, or for following an accurate hardware receiver that interprets GPS, DCF-77, NIST, or other time signals.
The NTP daemon and utility programs are included in this package. Each host that wants NTP to monitor its clock accuracy must have an NTP daemon running. NTP service is provided to other hosts by the same NTP daemon.
The busybox-ntpd can adjust its sync rate based on clock drift and other factors; it ranges from 1 to 60 minutes, and yes, it is a daemon that keeps time synchronized. When invoked with -q, it will behave similarly to ntpdate, which means it will perform a burst poll/sync loop before exiting.
By default, busybox-ntpd will provide both a client and a server for setting and supplying time to the local network. This comes pre-installed and should suffice for most time synchronization requirements. Since advanced features like query aren’t allowed, the server can’t be tracked using other systems like Nagios.
Vmware vsphere 5.1 – 2.2 virtual router dd-wrt
Hello once more,
Dd-wrt: blocking websites, games, services, etc.
Thank you for your reply.
Set up safervpn openvpn on dd-wrt router
But, isn’t ‘ntpq -q’ just a command that prints out details about the status of ‘ntpd’? It isn’t possible to manually request time synchronization. Is that correct? It’s probably a moot point. You don’t need a manual resync if the daemon is running properly and you’re getting continuous notifications, as you said. My point is that this is one of the reasons I prefer ‘ntpdate’ to ‘ntp’. I attempted to use both programs at the same time once more. I stopped ‘ntp’ and used the IP of the last server that ‘ntp’ was synced to to run ‘ntpdate’. I did a good job. Select all28 (code) 14:17:53 (Aug 14) ntpdate: time server adjustment offset -0.009627 sec 18.104.22.168 So, I think people should disregard my assertions that they don’t get along.
Ntpdate is a one-time command that instantly syncs your computer’s clock, typically any time it reconnects to the Internet. NTP, on the other hand, is a daemon that runs in the background and synchronizes your computer’s clock on bootup (if it’s connected to the Internet) and whenever it determines that further synchronization is needed. No, I don’t believe there is an ntpq command that forces NTP to sync your computer’s clock immediately. BTW, you listed ntpq -q in a couple of blogs, but the correct command to see NTP’s list of peers is ntpq -p.