This application will setup IPv4/IPv6 addresses on the default network interface. The telnet console service is started transparently by the kernel, along with the shell and two shell modules: net and kernel. Once up and running, you can connect to the target over the network, using a telnet client.
Building and Running
These are instructions for how to use this sample application using QEMU on a Linux host connected to a network with DHCP service.
To use QEMU for testing, follow the Networking with QEMU guide.
Run Zephyr samples/net/telnet application in QEMU:
west build -b qemu_x86 samples/net/telnet west build -t run
Once started, you should see you IP address details for example:
[Setup] [INF] main: Starting Telnet sample [Setup] [INF] setup_ipv4: IPv4 address: 192.0.2.1 [Setup] [INF] setup_ipv6: IPv6 address: 2001:db8::1
At this point, your QEMU guest is up and running. Connect to the telnet console from your linux host this way:
$ telnet 192.0.2.1 Telnet escape character is '^]'. Trying 192.0.2.1... Connected to 192.0.2.1. Escape character is '^]'.
Now type enter, the shell prompt will appear and you can enter commands,
These are instructions for how to use this sample application running on a
Freedom-K64F board. Unlike running it on QEMU, Freedom-K64F board network configuration for IPv4 will rely on DHCPv4. You cad modify
prj_frdm_k64f.conf to set static IPv4 addresses if it is really needed.
For detailed instructions about building, flashing and using the serial console logs, follow the Freedom-K64F board documentation section.
Connect ethernet cable from Freedom-K64F board to a local network providing IPv4 address configuration via DHCPv4. Creating your own DHCP server on a local network is not in the scope of this README.
Build Zephyr samples/net/telnet application:
west build -b frdm_k64f samples/net/telnet
Flash the resulting Zephyr binary following the Freedom-K64F board documentation noted above.
From your host computer, open a serial console to your board:
$ sudo screen /dev/ttyACM0 115200
Plug the Ethernet cable to the Freedom-K64F board. Reset the board, you should see first on the console:
[dev/eth_mcux] [INF] eth_0_init: Enabled 100M full-duplex mode. [dev/eth_mcux] [DBG] eth_0_init: MAC 00:04:9f:69:c7:36 shell> [Setup] [INF] main: Starting Telnet sample [Setup] [INF] setup_dhcpv4: Running dhcpv4 client... [Setup] [INF] setup_ipv6: IPv6 address: 2001:db8::1
And if the DHCPv4 client succeeds, you will soon see something like:
[Setup] [INF] ipv4_addr_add_handler: IPv4 address: 192.168.0.21 [Setup] [INF] ipv4_addr_add_handler: Lease time: 86400 seconds [Setup] [INF] ipv4_addr_add_handler: Subnet: 255.255.255.0 [Setup] [INF] ipv4_addr_add_handler: Router: 192.168.0.1
The above result depends on your local network. At this point you should be able to connect via telnet over the network. On your linux host:
$ telnet 192.168.0.21 Telnet escape character is '^]'. Trying 192.168.0.21... Connected to 192.168.0.1. Escape character is '^]'.
You are now connected, and as for the UART console, you can type in your commands and get the output through your telnet client.