Finding the open UDP port with nmap while box is in EM mode:
c:\Programme\Nmap>nmap -sU -p22936 192.168.1.4 Starting Nmap 4.11 ( http://www.insecure.org/nmap ) Interesting ports on 192.168.1.4: PORT STATE SERVICE 22936/udp open|filtered unknown MAC Address: 00:0D:0B:74:00:34 (Buffalo) Nmap finished: 1 IP address (1 host up) scanned in 1.078 seconds
Port must be specified, otherwise nmap will scan only 1487 "well known" ports. I wanted to do a scan of all 65535 ports, but scanning UDP ports takes for ages, compared to scanning TCP ports. --Hanfbauer 20:17, 31 July 2006 (EDT)
LED ERROR CODES
The Buffalo website suggest an alternate reading of the error codes.
LED Flash Code Explanation and solutions:
The Info or Error light will flash a sequence of long flashes then a sequence of short flashes. The long flashes indicate the first number and the short flashes indicate the second number. For example: on the RED ERROR light, one long flash and five short flashes would be a disk error. On the ORANGE INFO light, two long flashes and seven short flashes indicate USB disk check.
Info (orange) light:
I10 - PCB overheat I20 - internal HDD formatting I21 - internal HDD checking I22 - internal HDD recovering I23 - System initialising I25 - firmware updating I26 - initialising web setting I27 - USB disk checking I28 - USB disk formatting Error (red) light:
E00 (no light, beep only) - MPU error E01 - DRAM data line error E02 - DRAM address line error E03 - RTC chip error E04 - flash error E10 - UPS power loss E11 - fan error (RPM too low or stopped altogether) E12 - cooling error (unable to remove heat by the fan) E15 - disk error E16 - unable to locate internal HDD E17 - unable to communicate with the RTC chip E21 - unable to communicate with the Phy chip E22 - mount error