Link to the release notes:
Release Notes for Cisco Wireless LAN Controller Field Upgrade Software for Release 184.108.40.206
Folks remember don’t rush out to apply the new FUS right away if you are already running FUS220.127.116.11 for WLC5508, WISM2’s and FUS1.8.0 for WLC2504 controllers that are running code that’s below 7.4x. If you plan to upgrade to the new FUS it should be done prior to upgrading to 7.6x+ software release. But if have already moved to 7.6, don’t worry you can still apply it.
Also be advised that upgrading the FUS will require an outage that could take some time. So plan ahead!
HISTORY of : FUS 18.104.22.168 and 22.214.171.124 was highly recommended for 7.3.x software releases and above. (From my own experience, you should have already has those applied)
As you will see in the release notes they miss the mention of the 126.96.36.199 FUS. I have filled in the blanks. Since you absolutely needed the FUS188.8.131.52 for WLC 2500 controller when running software release 7.4+
When running FUS184.108.40.206 on WLC5508,WiSM2 and moving to 220.127.116.11
Field Recovery Image is upgraded from 18.104.22.168 to 22.214.171.124
When running FUS126.96.36.199 on WLC2504 and moving to 188.8.131.52
Field Recovery Image is upgraded from 184.108.40.206 to 220.127.116.11
Follow UP Blog Thinks to keep in mind when upgrading Cisco FUS (Field Upgrade Software) for a Wireless LAN Controller
Importing a Map to Cisco Prime Infrastructure.
Do you prefer to import AutoCAD files into Prime Infrastructure over a JPG or PNG perhaps? Sure we all do. Here are some things you need to know about Prime and CAD files.
“I don’t usually import AutoCAD files into Cisco Prime. But when I do, I do it in style”
If your like me and crave high-resolution images. You might want to consider these steps.
Lets Get Started.
When importing a AutoCAD *.DWG, keep in mind that the level of resolution and detail may not be what you expect coming from an actual DWG file.
Example of a DWG imported directly to Prime (notice the resolution of the text)
Now for the alternative method.
- First, make a backup copy of the AutoCAD DWG file. Open the DWG file in either AutoCAD or a 3rd party viewer/editor.
- Depending on the floor plan you may need to make some adjustments. e.g. colour of lines, removing extra lines that layers can’t control because they maybe tied to a line that you need on your map.
- Uncheck the clutter layers that you do and don’t need. e.g. these are usually markers or labels for items etc.
- Now you will want to print the floor plan.
- Notice the Custom Paper Size 1682 by 2378 mm. This is important in creating a high-resolution image.
- Make sure you choose “What to Print”. By clicking the drop box and selecting “window” it will take you back to the drawing and the selection tool will be enabled. Select only the building outer walls that you need for your floor plan.
- Once you have selected the printable area you are now ready to save it as a PDF from the PDF drop down box. Choose a file name and save.
- Your next step is to open the newly created file in Photoshop or some sort of photo editing software that is able to export the PDF to a JPG.
- Open the newly created PDF map to either Adobe Photoshop or similar editor capable of exporting it as a high-resolution JPG. You shouldn’t have to make any changes to the default settings.
- Once the file is open you can now proceed to export the PDF to a JPG. Be patient as the file can take some time to save. File sizes can range from 20mb – 30mb.
- Now you can proceed with importing the map as a JPG to your Prime Infrastructure.
- Don’t worry about the size of the image. Prime does not restrict the import file size of JPG’s for maps. One caveat is to be patient when importing the large file, as it can take time for the system to rasterized it the first time. Once its loaded it looks great!
Example of a high-res JPG import. Notice the level of detail and Zoom Level compared to the standard DWG import.
I look forward to your comments and suggestions.