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getting-started:network-configuration [2017/07/06 13:17] (current)
michael created
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 +Now let's configure the network settings.
 +By default, the Raspberry Pi automatically gets an IP address via DHCP.
 +It also has zeroconf/​bonjour installed which will announce the Raspberry Pi on the local network to make it available as http://​raspberrypi.local370.
 +If zeroconf is not installed, you can install it with
 +sudo apt-get install avahi-daemon
 +Under advanced settings in raspi-config,​ you can change the hostname. The zeroconf address is http://​hostname.local77 and raspberrypi is the default hostname. So if you do not change the hostname, the address is http://​raspberrypi.local370
 +If you do not which to use ZeroConf, it is recommended to give your Raspberry Pi a static IP address. This step is optional. You can skip to SSH if you want to keep the automatically assigned address.
 +To set up a static address run:
 +'sudo nano /​etc/​network/​interfaces'​
 +My /​etc/​network/​interfaces file looks like this:
 +  auto lo
 +  iface lo inet loopback
 +  iface eth0 inet dhcp
 +  allow-hotplug wlan0
 +  auto wlan0
 +  iface wlan0 inet static
 +    address
 +    netmask
 +    gateway
 +    dns-nameservers
 +    wpa-ssid "​YOUR_SSID"​
 +    wpa-psk "​YOUR_PASSPHRASE"​
 +It is recommended to pick a static Ip address that is outside of your router’s DHCP range. (usually .100-.200)
 +The right IP addresses depend on your home network setup. I have used Google'​s public DNS server.
 +Exit nano with CTRL-X and say YES to saving changes.
 +Finally, you will need to restart the networking service for these changes to occur:
 +'sudo service networking stop'
 +'sudo service networking start'
 +Check that you now have network connectivity by pinging google:
 +'ping google.com'​
 +Exit with CTRL-C.
 +Now that you have network, we can do the rest of the setup over SSH, so you can easily copy/paste commands.