Dd Wrt Cron Reboot

This post will go over how to reboot the DD-wrt router remotely from the Web Gui. I’ve found that most of the time you can just reboot the router from the web interface and everything will work fine once again. To do this: Go to the DD-WRT router’s webpage. The default IP address is 192.168.1.1. Click on the “Administration” tab.

As many people know, the can turn your standard Linksys/Buffalo router into a powerful networking device. One of the advantages of running a Linux based firmware on your device is the ability to take advantage of the many programs that are provided in a Linux environment. The cron service will allow you to schedule the operation of the wireless radio with more options than the effective yet limited GUI system.

The GUI system only allows you to turn the radio on and off on the hour, rather than 15 minutes to, or 10 minutes after. We can use the cron service to make up for this lack of granularity:Step 1: Disable the web GUI’s radio scheduling ( Wireless - Advanced Settings - Radio Time Restrictions)Step 2: Next, move over to the Administration - Commands tab, and paste your cron schedule into the text box. This configuration creates a schedule that turns the radio on and off at different times depending on the day of the week. From Monday to Thursday, the radio is active from 9:30AM to 8:45PM.

RebootDd wrt cron reboot software

On Fridays, it is active from 9:30AM to 5:45PM, on Saturdays it is active from 9:30AM to 4:45PM; it remains off on Sundays. This is useful for a public hotspot that you would like to restrict access to off hours. Note, this command ‘echoes’ the actual cron table into the cron directory. You must click the “Save Startup” button so these commands run everytime your router boots, otherwise the /tmp/ directory will be cleared out on every reboot and no crontab will exist.

Hi Kurt,I would think that changing the script to something like the following should do it, unfortunately I don’t have a multiple-radio device to test this out with:echo '30 09. 6 root /usr/sbin/ wl -i wl0 radio on' /tmp/cron.d/wlanonoffecho '45 16. 6 root /usr/sbin/ wl -i wl0 radio off' /tmp/cron.d/wlanonoffNotice the addition of ‘-i wl0’ to the wl command above. If you use the ‘ifconfig’ command you can find out the exact names of the different wireless adapters on your device and pass these to the ‘wl’ command using the -i or -a switches. Please see this page for more info:Let me know how it goes!Comments are closed. Gta sa house mod. Post navigation.

As many people know, the can turn your standard Linksys/Buffalo router into a powerful networking device. One of the advantages of running a Linux based firmware on your device is the ability to take advantage of the many programs that are provided in a Linux environment. The cron service will allow you to schedule the operation of the wireless radio with more options than the effective yet limited GUI system. The GUI system only allows you to turn the radio on and off on the hour, rather than 15 minutes to, or 10 minutes after. We can use the cron service to make up for this lack of granularity:Step 1: Disable the web GUI’s radio scheduling ( Wireless - Advanced Settings - Radio Time Restrictions)Step 2: Next, move over to the Administration - Commands tab, and paste your cron schedule into the text box.

This configuration creates a schedule that turns the radio on and off at different times depending on the day of the week. From Monday to Thursday, the radio is active from 9:30AM to 8:45PM. On Fridays, it is active from 9:30AM to 5:45PM, on Saturdays it is active from 9:30AM to 4:45PM; it remains off on Sundays.

Dd-wrt Restart Cron Job

This is useful for a public hotspot that you would like to restrict access to off hours. Note, this command ‘echoes’ the actual cron table into the cron directory. You must click the “Save Startup” button so these commands run everytime your router boots, otherwise the /tmp/ directory will be cleared out on every reboot and no crontab will exist. Hi Kurt,I would think that changing the script to something like the following should do it, unfortunately I don’t have a multiple-radio device to test this out with:echo '30 09. 6 root /usr/sbin/ wl -i wl0 radio on' /tmp/cron.d/wlanonoffecho '45 16.

Dd Wrt Cron Reboot Download

Reboot

Dd-wrt Cron Job To Reboot Router

6 root /usr/sbin/ wl -i wl0 radio off' /tmp/cron.d/wlanonoffNotice the addition of ‘-i wl0’ to the wl command above. If you use the ‘ifconfig’ command you can find out the exact names of the different wireless adapters on your device and pass these to the ‘wl’ command using the -i or -a switches. Please see this page for more info:Let me know how it goes!Comments are closed. Post navigation.