Are S series switches manageable

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Except the S1700, other S series switches are manageable.
S1700 switches are classified into unmanaged, web-managed, and SNMP-managed switches. For details, see .

Other related questions:
S series switch SNMP OID
A Management Information Base (MIB) is a database that stores the variables (information that can be queried and set by the agent) on managed devices A MIB defines the attributes of managed devices, including name, status, access permission, and data type. MIB stores information using a tree structure. The leaf nodes of the tree are managed objects (MOs). An MO is identified by the set of nodes along the path from the root to the leaf node. Such a path is called object identifier (OID). An OID consists of positive integers and zero, and it is used to uniquely identify an MO in the MIB. For example, an SNMP object can be identified as { iso(1).org(3).dod(6).internet(1).snmpV2(6) }, which can be simplified to 1.3.6.1.6. The identifier is called an OID.

What is SNMP for S series switches
The Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP) is a standard network management protocol widely used on TCP/IP networks. Devices function as agents and can be managed and monitored by the manager (NMS). A network administrator can query information, modify data, and locate faults on devices through SNMP, greatly improving work efficiency.

Management address after S series modular switches establish a CSS
After S series modular switches establish a CSS, the management address in the configuration file of the master switch takes effect.

Congestion management mechanism on an S series switch
On S series switches (except S1700), each physical port has eight sending queues numbered from 7 to 0 in descending order of priority. Queue 7 has the highest priority and queue 0 has the lowest priority. Sending ports support the following queue scheduling modes: PQ, WRR, DRR, PQ+WRR, and PQ+DRR. When PQ+WRR or PQ+DRR is used, packets in PQ queues are scheduled first. The PQ queue with the highest priority is scheduled preferentially and then PQ queues with lower priorities are scheduled in succession. After all PQ queues are scheduled, WRR or DRR queues are then scheduled. For WRR and DRR queues, the queues are scheduled to ensure bandwidth first and then scheduled based on weights. The S5720HI fixed switch and X series cards of S series modular switches do not support WRR and PQ+WRR scheduling.

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