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Vladimir Vuksan

   Revision History
   Revision v4.12 October 22, 2000 Revised by: vv
   This document attempts to answer basic questions on how to set up your
   Linux box to serve as a DHCP server or a DHCP client.
   Table of Contents
   1. [1]Introduction
        1.1. [2]Standard Disclaimer
        1.2. [3]New Versions of this Document
        1.3. [4]Feedback
        1.4. [5]Contributors
        1.5. [6]Copyright Information
   2. [7]DHCP protocol
   3. [8]Client Setup
        3.1. [9]Downloading the client daemon (dhcpcd)
        3.2. [10]Slackware
        3.3. [11]RedHat 6.x and Mandrake 6.x
        3.4. [12]RedHat 5.x
        3.5. [13]RedHat 4.x and Caldera OpenLinux 1.1/1.2
        3.6. [14]Debian
        3.7. [15]LinuxPPC and MkLinux
        3.8. [16]Tying it all together
        3.9. [17]Various notes
        3.10. [18]Troubleshooting
        3.11. [19]Alternative DHCP client (ISC dhclient)
   4. [20]DHCP Server Setup
        4.1. [21]DHCP server for UNIX
        4.2. [22]DHCP server configuration
        4.3. [23]Options for DHCPd
        4.4. [24]Starting the server
        4.5. [25]Other interesting documents
1. Introduction

1.1. Standard Disclaimer

   No liability for the contents of this documents can be accepted. Use
   the concepts, examples and other content at your own risk. As this is
   a new edition of this document, there may be errors and inaccuracies,
   that may of course be damaging to your system. Proceed with caution,
   and although this is highly unlikely, I don't take any responsibility
   for that.
   Also bear in mind that this is NOT official information. Much content
   in this document are assumptions, which appear to work for people. Use
   the information at your own risk.
1.2. New Versions of this Document

   New versions of this document are available from
   Following translations of the DHCP mini-HOWTO are available:
     * Chinese - [27]
     * Japanese - [28]
     * Spanish -
   Permission is hereby granted to all individuals who want to translate
   the document into their own language. I would only ask that you
   provide a link back to this document and inform me of a URL to your
   translation so I can include a link to it.
1.3. Feedback

   Feedback is most certaintly welcome for this document. Without your
   submissions and input, this document wouldn't exist. So, please post
   your additions, comments and criticisms to
1.4. Contributors

   This document has been modified from the original version by Paul
   The following people have contributed to this mini-HOWTO.
     * Heiko Schlittermann
     * Jonathan Smith
     * Dan Khabaza
     * Hal Sadofsky
     * Henrik Stoerner
     * Paul Rossington
     * numerous others
1.5. Copyright Information

   This document is copyrighted (c) 1998 Vladimir Vuksan and distributed
   under the terms of the OpenContent License (OPL). Full text of the
   license can be found at
2. DHCP protocol

   DHCP is Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol. It is used to control
   vital networking parameters of hosts (running clients) with the help
   of a server. DHCP is backward compatible with BOOTP. For more
   information see RFC 2131 (old RFC 1541) and other. (See Internet
   Resources section at the end of the document). You can also read
   This mini-HOWTO covers both the DHCP _SERVER_ daemon as well as DHCP
   _CLIENT_ daemon. Most people need the client daemon which is used by
   workstations to obtain network information from a remote server. The
   server daemon is used by system administrators to distribute network
   information to clients so if you are just a regular user you need the
   _CLIENT_ daemon.
3. Client Setup

   Currently there are three different DHCP client programs for Linux,
   dhcpcd, pump and dhclient. This mini-HOWTO deals primarily with
3.1. Downloading the client daemon (dhcpcd)

   Depending on your distribution you might have to download the DHCP
   client daemon. If you want to compile it from the source you package
   you need is called dhcpcd and the current version is 1.3.18. It is
   maintained by Sergei Viznyuk <[33]> and today it
   comes as a binary package with most distributions.
   dhcpcd source can be downloaded from following locations
     * [34] (Primary site)
     * [35]
   Then follow the instructions below. They should be the same.
3.2. Slackware

   You can download the latest copy of the DHCPcd from any Metalab mirror
   or following:
     * [36]
     * [37] (Primary site)
   Download the latest version of dhcpcd.tar.gz.
     * Unpack it
       tar -zxvf dhcpcd-1.3.18pl1.tar.gz
     * cd into the directory and make dhcpcd
       cd dhcpcd-1.3.18pl1
     * Install it (you have to run the following command as root)
       make install
   This will create the directory /etc/dhcpc where DHCPcd will store the
   DHCP information and dhcpcd file will be copied into /usr/sbin.
   In order to make the system initialize using DHCP during boot type:
   cd /etc/rc.d
   mv rc.inet1 rc.inet1.OLD
   This will move the old network initialization script into
   rc.inet1.OLD. You now need to create the new rc.inet1 script.
   Following code is all you need:
# rc.inet1      This shell script boots up the base INET system.

HOSTNAME=`cat /etc/HOSTNAME` #This is probably not necessary but I
                             #will leave it in anyways

# Attach the loopback device.
/sbin/ifconfig lo
/sbin/route add -net netmask lo

# IF YOU HAVE AN ETHERNET CONNECTION, use these lines below to configure the
# eth0 interface. If you're only using loopback or SLIP, don't include the
# rest of the lines in this file.


   Save it and reboot your computer.
   When you are finished go the [38]last step.
3.3. RedHat 6.x and Mandrake 6.x

   DHCPcd configuration under RedHat 6.0+ is really easy. All you need to
   do is start the Control Panel by typing control-panel.
     * Select "Network Configuration"
     * Click on Interfaces
     * Click Add
     * Select Ethernet
     * In the Edit Ethernet/Bus Interface select "Activate interface at
       boot time" as well as select "DHCP" as "Interface configuration
   Please note that in RedHat 6.x Redhat as default includes a DHCP
   client called pump instead of above mentioned dhcpcd. CD-ROM does
   include dhcpcd RPM so if you have no luck with pump try with dhcpcd.
   After you install dhcpcd (e.g. rpm -i dhcpcd-1.3.17pl2-1.i386.rpm) you
   will have to make some [39]changes.
   Additional notes from Alexander Stevenson
   I had no luck with DHCPcd. What finally worked for me was "pump",
   which comes with Linux Mandrake 6.0 (and so I assume it is included
   with RedHat as well). The command I used was:
   pump -i eth0 -h hostname
   It didn't matter what "hostname" was, but without it the server would
   not respond.
   I then changed the line in my /sbin/ifup script to reflect the change;
   the default version does not have the -h switch, and so didn't work
   for me.
   Basically, if you're using linuxconf, and after setting the adapter to
   "DHCP" it still doesn't work, try adding a "-h hostname" to the pump
   line in the /sbin/ifup script. My script now looks like this:
if [ -n "$PUMP" ]; then
    echo -n "Determining IP information for $DEVICE..."
    if /sbin/pump -i $DEVICE -h hostname; then
        echo " done."
        echo " failed."
        exit 1
else ...

   Another more elegant way to add hostname field is provided by Aad van
   der Klaauw:
   Currently i'm configuring a gateway system at home, needed to set the
   MAC address and use the '-h hostname' workaround. So I decided to
   *not* change the script but to use the configure file. In my
   /etc/sysconfig/network-scripts/ifcfg-eth0 I have added the following

   Which will survive upgrades, and is imho a "cleaner" way.
   That is it. Reboot your machine or type /sbin/ifup eth0 on the command
3.4. RedHat 5.x

   DHCPcd configuration under RedHat 5.0+ is really easy. All you need to
   do is start the Control Panel by typing control-panel.
     * Select "Network Configuration"
     * Click on Interfaces
     * Click Add
     * Select Ethernet
     * In the Edit Ethernet/Bus Interface select "Activate interface at
       boot time" as well as select "DHCP" as "Interface configuration
   When you are finished go the [41]last step.
3.5. RedHat 4.x and Caldera OpenLinux 1.1/1.2

   DHCPcd is included in the standard RedHat distribution as an RPM and
   you can find it on your distribution's CD-ROM in RPMS directory or you
   can download it from:
   Install it with rpm -i dhcpcd-0.6-2.i386.rpm.
   Alternatively you can compile your own version by following the steps
   outlined in the [43]Slackware.
   The following information was provided to me by nothing
     Removed my static ip and name from /etc/resolv.conf. However, I did
     leave in the search line and my two nameserver lines (for some
     reason my dhcpcd never creates a /etc/dhcpc/resolv.conf, so I have
     to use a static /etc/resolv.conf).
     In /etc/sysconfig/network I removed the HOSTNAME and GATEWAY
     entries. I left the other entries as is (NETWORKING, DOMAINNAME,
     In /etc/sysconfig/network-scripts/ifcfg-eth0 I removed the IPADDR,
     as is. I changed the BOOTPROTO line to BOOTPROTO=dhcp.
     Save the file. Reboot your computer.
   When you are finished go the [45]last step.
3.6. Debian

   There is a deb package of DHCPcd (make sure it starts with dhcpcd) at:
   Or, follow the [47]Slackware installation instructions.
   To unpack the deb package type dpkg -i
   It appears that there isn't a need for any DHCPcd configuration
   The dhcpcd package installs it's startup script as usual for debian
   packages in /etc/init.d/package_name, here as /etc/init.d/dhcpcd, and
   links this to the various /etc/rc?.d/ directories.
   --From: Heiko Schlittermann <[48]>
   The contents of the /etc/rc?.d/ dirs is then executed at boot time.
   If you don't reboot after installing you should consider starting the
   daemon manually: /etc/init.d/dhcpcd start.
   When you are finished go the [49]last step.
3.7. LinuxPPC and MkLinux

   Following section has been written by R. Shapiro
   As of the "1999" (R5) release, Linuxppc is now almost completely
   compatible with Redhat 6, with one caveat (see below). In general the
   instructions are exactly the same as for the current release of
   [50]RedHat 6.x and Mandrake 6.x.
   The remaining problem is that Redhat 6 uses the 'pump' client for dhcp
   by default, and 'pump' doesn't work reliably in Linuxppc. To get
   around this, you should install the latest dhcpcd from Sergei Viznyuk,
   and then edit /sbin/ifup to use dhcpcd instead of pump.
if [ "$BOOTPROTO" = bootp -o "$BOOTPROTO" = dhcp ]; then

 if [ -n "$PUMP" ]; then

 if [  "$BOOTPROTO" = bootp ]; then
       echo " done."
       echo " failed."
       exit 1
 elif [ "$BOOTPROTO" = dhcp ]; then
     echo -n "Determining IP information for $DEVICE..."
     if /sbin/dhcpcd -d $DEVICE ; then
       if [ -f /etc/dhcpc/dhcpcd-${DEVICE}.exe ]; then

   and a coresponding changes for ifdown. Change
if [ "$BOOTPROTO" = bootp -o "$BOOTPROTO" = dhcp ]; then

if [ "$BOOTPROTO" = bootp ]; then

if [ "$BOOTPROTO" = dhcp ]; then
      if [ -f /var/run/dhcpcd-${DEVICE}.pid ]; then
              kill `cat /var/run/dhcpcd-${DEVICE}.pid`
              rm -f /var/run/dhcpcd-${DEVICE}.pid

   A working ppc rpm for dhcpcd is included on the Linuxppc 1999 cd; a
   slightly later rpm is available in the contrib directory on
   [51] Sources, which compile out of the box in
   Linuxppc 1999, are available from
3.8. Tying it all together

   After your machine reboots your network interface should be
   configured. Type: ifconfig.
   You should get something like this:
          lo        Link encap:Local Loopback
          inet addr:  Bcast:  Mask:
          RX packets:302 errors:0 dropped:0 overruns:0 frame:0
          TX packets:302 errors:0 dropped:0 overruns:0 carrier:0 coll:0

eth0      Link encap:Ethernet  HWaddr 00:20:AF:EE:05:45
          inet addr:  Bcast:  Mask:
          RX packets:24783 errors:1 dropped:1 overruns:0 frame:1
          TX packets:11598 errors:0 dropped:0 overruns:0 carrier:0 coll:96
          Interrupt:10 Base address:0x300

   If you have some normal number under inet addr you are set. If you see don't despair, it is a temporary setting before dhcpcd
   acquires the IP address. If even after few minutes you are seeing please check out [53]Troubleshooting. DHCPcd is a daemon and
   will stay running as long as you have your machine on. Every three
   hours it will contact the DHCP server and try to renew the IP address
   lease. It will log all the messages in the syslog (on Slackware
   /var/adm/syslog, RedHat/OpenLinux /var/log/syslog).
   One final thing. You need to specify your nameservers. There are two
   ways to do it, you can either ask your provider to provide you with
   the addresses of your name server and then put those in the
   /etc/resolv.conf or DHCPcd will obtain the list from the DHCP server
   and will build a resolv.conf in /etc/dhcpc.
   I decided to use DHCPcd's resolv.conf by doing the following:
   Back up your old /etc/resolv.conf: mv /etc/resolv.conf
   If directory /etc/dhcpc doesn't exist create it: mkdir /etc/dhcpc
   Make a link from /etc/dhcpc/resolv.conf to /etc/resolv.conf: ln -s
   /etc/dhcpc/resolv.conf /etc/resolv.conf
   If that doesn't work try this (fix suggested by
   <[54]> with a little amendment by Henrik
   This last step I had to perform only because my dhcpcd doesn't create
   an /etc/dhcpc/resolv.conf. In /etc/sysconfig/network-scripts/ifup I
   made the following changes (which are a very poor hack, but they work
   for me):
elif [ "$BOOTPROTO" = dhcp -a "$ISALIAS" = no ]; then
    echo -n "Using DHCP for ${DEVICE}... "
    /sbin/dhcpcd -c /etc/sysconfig/network-scripts/ifdhcpc-done ${DEVICE}
    echo "echo \$$ > /var/run/dhcp-wait-${DEVICE}.pid; exec sleep 30" | sh

    if [ -f /var/run/dhcp-wait-${DEVICE}.pid ]; then
        echo "failed."
        exit 1

   I changed to:
elif [ "$BOOTPROTO" = dhcp -a "$ISALIAS" = no ]; then
    echo -n "Using DHCP for ${DEVICE}... "
    echo "echo \$$ > /var/run/dhcp-wait-${DEVICE}.pid; exec sleep 30" | sh

    if [ ! -f /var/run/dhcp-wait-${DEVICE}.pid ]; then
       echo "failed."
       exit 1

     Note: Notice the ! (bang) in if [ ! -f
     /var/run/dhcp-wait-${DEVICE}.pid ];
   Now sit back and enjoy :-).
3.9. Various notes

   Following step(s) are not necessary but might be useful to some
    a. If you need network connectivity only occasionally you can start
       dhcpcd from the command line (you have to be root to do this)
       with: /usr/sbin/dhcpcd.
       When you need to down (turn off) the network type /usr/sbin/dhcpcd
3.10. Troubleshooting

   If you have followed the steps outlined above and you are unable to
   access the network there are several possible explanations:
3.10.1. Your network card is not configured properly

   During the boot up process your Linux will probe your network card and
   should say something along these lines:
eth0: 3c509 at 0x300 tag 1, 10baseT port, address  00 20 af ee 11 11, IRQ 10.
3c509.c:1.07 6/15/95

   If a message like this doesn't appear your ethernet card might not be
   recognized by your Linux system. If you have a generic ethernet card
   (a NE2000 clone) you should have received a disk with DOS utilities
   that you can use to set up the card. Try playing with IRQs until Linux
   recognizes your card (IRQ 9,10,12 are usually good).
3.10.2. Your DHCP server supports RFC 1541/My DHCP server is Windows NT

   Try running dhcpcd by typing dhcpcd -r.
   Use ifconfig to check if your network interface is configured (wait
   few seconds for the configuration process, initally it will say
   If this solves your problem add the "-r" flag to the boot up scripts,
   ie: instead of /sbin/dhcpcd you will have /sbin/dhcpcd -r.
   For example under RedHat edit script
   /etc/sysconfig/network-scripts/ifup and change the following:
        IFNAME=$[ {DEVICE} \
        "/sbin/dhcpcd -r -c /etc/"- etc etc.
3.10.3. During bootup I get error message "Using DHCP for eth0 ... failed"
but my system works fine.

   You are most likely using RedHat and you haven't followed instructions
   carefully :-). You are missing the ! (bang) in one of the if
   statements. Jump [55]here and check how to fix it.
3.10.4. My network works for few minutes and then stops responding

   There are some reports of gated (gateway daemon) screwing up routing
   on Linux boxes which results in problem described above. Check if
   gated is running with: ps -auxww | grep gate.
   If it is try removing it with RedHat's RPM manager or removing the
   entry in /etc/rc.d/.
3.10.5. My ethernet card is recognized during boot up but I still get "NO
DHCPOFFER" message in my logs. I also happen to have a PCMCIA ethernet card.

   You need to make sure that you have the 10BaseT port ("phone" plug) on
   your network card activated. Best way to verify it is to check what
   kind of connector your card is configured for during bootup e.g.
eth0: 3c509 at 0x300 tag 1, 10baseT port, address  00 20 af ee 11 11, IRQ 10.
3c509.c:1.07 6/15/95

   I have received reports of laptop users having this kind of problems
   due to the PCMCIA utilities (specifically ifport) that would set the
   connector type to 10Base2 (thinnet). You have to make sure you use
   10BaseT for your connection. If you are not reconfigure the card and
   restart the computer.
3.10.6. My DHCP client broadcasts requests but no one answers (Contributed
by Peter Amstutz)

   On some systems, you need to include some hostname for your machine as
   part of the request. With dhcpcd, do this with dhcpcd -h foohost
   Probably the hostname wanted will be your account username on the
3.10.7. I have followed all the steps but still my machine is not able to

   The cable modem will usually memorize the ethernet address of your
   network card so if you connect a new computer or switch network cards
   you will somehow have to "teach" your cable modem to recognize the new
   computer/card. Usually you can turn of the modem and bring it back up
   while computer is on or you will have to call tech support and tell
   them that you have changed a network card in the computer.
   You have firewall rules (ipfwadm rules) that disallow port 67/68
   traffic used by DHCP to distribute configuration info. Check your
   firewall rules carefully.
3.10.8. I have MediaOne Express service and I still can't connect.

   It appears that MediaOne has been using adding some things to DHCP
   that shouldn't be there. Supposedly this is not a problem anymore but
   if you experience outages check for these things. If you are (un)lucky
   to have Windows NT on your machine if you go into Event Viewer you
   will see a warning like this:
DHCP received an unknown option 067 of length 005. The raw option data is
given  below.

0000: 62 61 73 69 63            basic

   If this is the problem go to [56] and
   either download a binary or get the source for the change.
3.11. Alternative DHCP client (ISC dhclient)

   If you have not had success getting your Linux connection running with
   the dhcpcd you might want to try ISC dhclient. dhclient comes with the
   DHCP distribution from ISC which includes both a DHCP client and a
   DHCP server. Instructions on how to get and compile the DHCP
   distribution can be found [57]here. When you are done with it please
   return to this section to configure the client.
     Note: Following information has been provided by Ted Lemon
     <[58]> one of the authors of dhclient.
   With the current version of the DHCP client, you don't actually need a
   dhclient.conf. All you have to do is invoke dhclient e.g.:
   This will configure all broadcast interfaces. If this doesn't work or
   you want to specify only one interface create a /etc/dhclient.conf
   file with this example configuration.
interface "eth0" {
  send dhcp-client-identifier 1:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx;
  send dhcp-lease-time 86400;

   Here we assume that the ethernet interface is eth0. If not change
   accordingly. Also replace xx:xx:xx:xx:xx with your ethernet address.
   This dhclient.conf makes the client look more like a Win95 client.
4. DHCP Server Setup

4.1. DHCP server for UNIX

   There are several DHCP servers available for U*X-like OSes, both
   commercial and free. One of the more popular free DHCP servers is Paul
   Vixie/ISC DHCPd. Currently the latest version is 2.0 (suggested for
   most users) but 3.0 is in beta testing. You can get them from
   Some of the distributions provide binary packages for dhcpd so skip
   the following section if you got it installed that way.
   After you download unpack it. After you do cd into the distribution
   directory and type: ./configure
   It will take some time to configure the settings. After it is done
   type: make and make install.
4.2. DHCP server configuration

   When done with installation type ifconfig -a. You should see something
   like this:
eth0      Link encap:10Mbps Ethernet  HWaddr 00:C0:4F:D3:C4:62
          inet addr:  Bcast:  Mask:
          RX packets:2875542 errors:0 dropped:0 overruns:0
          TX packets:218647 errors:0 dropped:0 overruns:0
          Interrupt:11 Base address:0x210

   If it doesn't say MULTICAST you should reconfigure your kernel and add
   multicast support. On most systems you will not need to do this.
   Next step is to add route for Quoted from DHCPd
     "In order for dhcpd to work correctly with picky DHCP clients
     (e.g., Windows 95), it must be able to send packets with an IP
     destination address of Unfortunately, Linux
     insists on changing into the local subnet broadcast
     address (here, that's This results in a DHCP protocol
     violation, and while many DHCP clients don't notice the problem,
     some (e.g., all Microsoft DHCP clients) do. Clients that have this
     problem will appear not to see DHCPOFFER messages from the server."
   Type: route add -host dev eth0
   If you get a message " Unknown host", you should try
   adding the following entry to your /etc/hosts file: all-ones

   Then, try:
route add -host all-ones dev eth0

route add dev eth0

   eth0 is of course the name of the network device you are using. If it
   differs change appropriately.
4.3. Options for DHCPd

   Now you need to configure DHCPd. In order to do this you will have to
   create or edit /etc/dhcpd.conf. There is a graphical interface for
   dhcpd configuration under KDE ( [60] ) called
   kcmdhcpd that is very similar to the DHCP configurator on Windows NT.
   When KDE 2.0 comes out it should come with kcmdhcpd or you could get
   it directly from:
   If you want to configure it by hand follow instructions below.
   Most commonly what you want to do is assign IP addresses randomly.
   This can be done with settings as follows:
# Sample /etc/dhcpd.conf
# (add your comments here)
default-lease-time 600;
max-lease-time 7200;
option subnet-mask;
option broadcast-address;
option routers;
option domain-name-servers,;
option domain-name "";

subnet netmask {

   This will result in DHCP server giving a client an IP address from the
   range or It
   will lease an IP address for 600 seconds if the client doesn't ask for
   specific time frame. Otherwise the maximum (allowed) lease will be
   7200 seconds. The server will also "advise" the client that it should
   use as its subnet mask, as its broadcast
   address, as the router/gateway and and as its DNS servers.
   If you need to specify a WINS server for your Windows clients you will
   need to include the netbios-name-servers option e.g.
option netbios-name-servers;

   You can also assign specific IP addresses based on clients ethernet
   address e.g.
host haagen {
   hardware ethernet 08:00:2b:4c:59:23;

   This will assign IP address to a client with ethernet
   address 08:00:2b:4c:59:23.
   You can also mix and match e.g. you can have certain clients getting
   "static" IP addresses (e.g. servers) and others being alloted dynamic
   IPs (e.g. mobile users with laptops). There are a number of other
   options e.g. nis server addresses, time server addresses etc., if you
   need any of those options please read the dhcpd.conf man page.
4.4. Starting the server

   There is only one thing to do before starting the server. In most
   cases DHCP installation doesn't create a dhcpd.leases files. This file
   is used by DHCPd to store information about current leases. It is in
   the plain text form so you can view it during the operation of DHCPd.
   To create dhcpd.leases type:
touch /var/state/dhcp/dhcpd.leases

   This will create an empty file (file size = 0). Some of the older
   version of dhcpd 2.0 placed the file in /etc/dhcpd.leases. You do not
   need to make any changes to the leases file it will be manipulated by
   the dhcpd. If you get a message saying that file exists simply ignore
   it and go to the next step.
   You can now invoke the DHCP server. Simply type (or include in the
   bootup scripts)

   This will invoke dhcpd on eth0 device. If you want to invoke it on
   another device simply supply it on the command line e.g.
/usr/sbin/dhcpd eth1

   To verify that everything is working fine you should first turn on the
   debugging mode and put the server in foreground. You can do this by
/usr/sbin/dhcpd -d -f

   Then boot up one of your clients and check out the console of your
   server. You will see a number of debugging messages come up. If
   everything works out fine you are done :-). Quit dhcpd and start it
   without the -d -f and arguments. If you want dhcpd to start at boot-up
   include dhcpd in e.g.
4.5. Other interesting documents

   Linux Magazine has a pretty good article in their April issue called
   [62]Network Nirvana: How to make Network Configuration as easy as DHCP
   that discusses the set up for DHCP.


   1. DHCP.html#AEN17
   2. DHCP.html#AEN19
   3. DHCP.html#AEN24
   4. DHCP.html#AEN41
   5. DHCP.html#AEN45
   6. DHCP.html#AEN64
   7. DHCP.html#AEN69
   8. DHCP.html#AEN74
   9. DHCP.html#AEN77
  11. DHCP.html#REDHAT6
  12. DHCP.html#AEN166
  13. DHCP.html#AEN183
  14. DHCP.html#DEBIAN
  15. DHCP.html#AEN230
  17. DHCP.html#AEN293
  19. DHCP.html#AEN355
  20. DHCP.html#AEN369
  22. DHCP.html#AEN382
  23. DHCP.html#AEN403
  24. DHCP.html#AEN422
  25. DHCP.html#AEN440
  39. DHCP.html#LINUXPPC-RH6
  50. DHCP.html#REDHAT6
  55. DHCP.html#ERROR3

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