Double NAT occurs when two routers or gateways are used to perform network address translation (NAT) on a single network. This is often seen when a Wi-Fi router is connected to a cable modem or DSL modem, with both devices having NAT enabled.
Ideally, only one router should be used for a home network, with the router connecting to the Internet terminal device.
See more results on Neeva
Summaries from the best pages on the web
call transfers, error messages on outbound dials, Call Groups not functioning as configured, or periodic dropped calls, the culprit may be Double NAT.
What is Double NAT? | Nextiva Support
Double-NAT is a scenario in which multiple routers on a network are providing network address translation (NAT) services.
A common example of this is a cable modem or DSL modem to which a Wi-Fi router is connected. Both the modem and the router have NAT enabled, and local-network computers are connected to the router.
Double-NAT Scenarios – Edovia Helpdesk
Double NAT is when you use a router on top of — or behind — another router.
Ideally, you should use just one router for your home network. The standard way to have any local network is to have your router connect to the Internet terminal device — generally a Cable modem or a Fiber-optic ONT.
Double NAT vs Single NAT 101: ISP Gateway's Best Tips | DKT
Unable to generate a short snippet for this page, sorry about that.