This tutorial describes how to setup networking using the default network manager dhcpcd included in Raspbian since 2015-05-05.
It applies to the Foundation releases of Raspbian Buster, Raspbian Stretch, Raspbian Jessie and the last Raspbian Wheezy.
Buster settings are identical to Stretch.
How to setup Raspbian Networking
If you are using an Ethernet ...
Edit /etc/wpa_supplicant/wpa_supplicant.conf and add id_str="school" under the schools wpa info and id_str="home" under your homes wpa info. Your file should now look similar to this:
ssid="SCHOOLS NETWORK NAME"
Setup a Static IP Address
Questions about setting Static IP Address are among the most common on this site. There are very many tutorials (many wrong, obsolete or incomplete).
Before proceeding I feel obliged to state that setting up a static address is NOT recommended. Telecommunications Engineers do not do this. Static IP Addresses can ...
For a static IP address on an Ethernet connection:
sudo nano /etc/dhcpcd.conf
Type in the following lines on the top of the file:
This needs to be done for the recent Jessie update. /etc/network/interfaces should be left alone. ...
I recently stumbled across a console application that sorts all the wireless configuration hell out. You can also use this tool to configure the LAN interface.
sudo apt-get install wicd-curses
It will install quite a few other packages but it runs its own daemon in the background. This manages the networks and makes sure you connect to the ones you want. ...
With Raspbian Jessie release, you don't have to edit the interface file. Just updating the wpa_supplicant file with multiple networks would suffice. Here's how it looks -
ssid="SCHOOLS NETWORK NAME"
Actually you can add the priority option. Like so:
Short and foolproof method how to do this with:
Raspbian Jessie & Stretch
This will set a fixed IP and enable the ssh daemon:
Open /boot/cmdline.txt and add ip=192.168.1.20 to the end of the line.
Create an empty file /boot/ssh
Boot your Raspberry Pi
On Linux start ssh email@example.com the password is raspberry. Use Putty on Windows to connect via ssh....
A couple of things to try:
Are you able to ping the Raspberry Pi from the windows machine, open a command prompt and enter ping 192.168.0.198 (but with the IP address you are using for SSH), if you get replies the connection is good, if not there is a networking problem preventing SSH working
Did you set-up SSH using raspi-config, or did you set it up ...
I'm still not fully up with systemd, however if you run
sudo service networking status
Do you get a message like
Warning: Unit file changed on disk, 'systemctl daemon-reload' recommended.
I did after editing /etc/network/interfaces
If so, run
sudo systemctl daemon-reload
DHCP supports three mechanisms for IP address allocation. In
"automatic allocation", DHCP assigns a permanent IP address to a
client. In "dynamic allocation", DHCP assigns an IP address to a
client for a limited period of time (or until the client explicitly
relinquishes the address). In "manual allocation", a client's ...
Change directories to access the network settings:
# cd /etc/netctl
# cp examples/ethernet-static ./eth0
We need to edit the configuration file, etch0, and add in the settings we need. Before you proceed, you will need the following:
Static IP address – I’m using 192.168.1.36. The netmask I’m using
is 255.255.255.0 which is defined as "/24" or the first ...
In the end I got it working as I wanted, here is what I did.
I restored the original /etc/network/interfaces file and /etc/wpa_supplicant/wpa_supplicant.conf to make sure those aren't an issue.
I then ran startx to launch into the GUI and used WiFi Config to scan for my network and set it up. When setting it up, I specified the ID at the bottom of the ...
Technically, you can. However you will have to hack the route table to make sure that every packet knows exactly where it should go to. Take this as an example (from a screwed up Ubuntu VM I used to operate, as this is a generic Linux problem):
eth0: 10.22.16.1/20, leads to machine 10.22.20.24.
eth1: 10.22.16.1/16, leads to router 10.22.0.1 that goes to the ...
For my understanding "will not attempt to obtain a lease" means the DHCP server will never get a request for an ip address from this client so it means 192.168.0.10 is free and will give it to another client.
Setting a static IP is not a matter of just configuring the machine you would like to have that IP. Otherwise, what would happen when multiple people ...
You can easily connect from OS X with ssh firstname.lastname@example.org (the default hostname is raspberrypi). This works without a conventional IP address (it uses link-local address).
If you are directly connecting the Pi to a computer it generally won't get an IP address, unless you have implemented Internet Connection Sharing on the host (which causes other ...
My interfaces file look a bit different but works for me all the time.
iface lo inet loopback
iface eth0 inet dhcp
iface wlan0 inet static
You have a typo in your config file - broadcasr should be changed to broadcast. Fix that and try again.
Also, please add auto eth0 line to your config, preferably just before iface eth0 inet static line. This line tells Debian to start this interface automatically at boot. Without it, you have to run some commend like ifup eth0 to configure your interface.
It doesn't look like you've actually defined an address in your /etc/network/interfaces. Try:
iface wlan0 inet static
See the Debian wiki article on network configuration for more details.
As other folks have said, not at "the same time". However, this doesn't mean they can't be configured simultaneously. When you plug in the Ethernet cable, you'd need to unplug the Wi-Fi, and if the Wi-Fi is plugged in you'd need to unplug the Ethernet. Keep in mind that switching would probably break current connections, so don't do it in the middle of a ...
First thing you should do is make your Raspberry pi's IP static. So that whenever you power up your Raspberry pi it should connect to your access point(Hotspot).
Connect to your Access point. Type ifconfig in raspberry pi's terminal and enter that IP address below, in my case it was 192.168.43.233
Start by editing the dhcpcd.conf file
sudo nano /etc/...
I always recommend setting a static IP in your home router. Setting a static IP in the OS will bite you in the rear end at some point in time.
Installing Samba/Avahi to adress your pi via its hostname. This way you don't need to remember an IP.
Although it is said that /etc/network/interfaces is deprecated (read it everywhere online) so far the only way I have been able to make it work is in fact through /etc/network/interfaces. The 'modern' way described in official Debian documentation in fact states that this new method is dangerous.
The following should work for you, just put it in /etc/...
Setting a fixed IP address on a recent Jessie is easy:
and add at the bottom (i.e. below nohook lookup-hostname):
static domain_name_servers=192.168.1.1 18.104.22.168 22.214.171.124
No other file to be touched, ...
You have not defined a DNS-server. You have to manually define that when you are setting a static IP in the /etc/network/interfaces file.
If you instead have used to router (or DHCP-server) to assign an IP-address, defining a DNS-server would not be necessary.
Change the following lines:
iface eth0 inet static
I'm assuming you run latest Raspbian i.e stretch
Your last sentence asks "define dynamic or static IP for each WiFi access point separately" - you can use /etc/dhcpcd.conf to achieve this, in that you can define static IP address for a given SSID (one or more, simply repeat for each SSID), for any other SSID's will default to dynamic IP
Simply add to the ...
The static IP configuration for dhcpcd is often used as a fallback setting so that a system is always guaranteed of having an IP address to connect to. As you correctly guessed, static settings do not check to see if they would interfere with the network (although you can check for duplicate addresses using ARP. Windows does this by default.) Thus, you'd ...
Haven't read the discussion on the chat complete (to much for scanning) but I suppose you create a master image and copy it over to your RasPis. you say:
Ideally I want to be able to make changes to the SD card from my Mac, so it must be within the /boot partition since Macs can't read/write to ext4 file systems without paying for software to do
I also ...