192.168.0.110 is a class C private IPv4 address. It belongs to the block of private addresses within class C, just like all the addresses from the 192.168.0.0/16 subnetwork. The fact that this is a private address means that it is used inside private networks only and it can’t be routed on the internet.
192.168.0.110 also belongs to a smaller 192.168.0.0/24 subnetwork. Some IP addresses from this subnetwork are very popular default gateway addresses. The most popular is, without any doubt, 192.168.0.1 and it’s used by many manufacturers (Google, Huawei, Linksys, Motorola, Netgear, Netopia, Sitecom, etc.) Other popular default gateway addresses from this subnetwork are 192.168.0.10, 192.168.0.30, 192.168.0.50, 192.168.0.100, and 192.168.0.254.
192.168.0.110 is not nearly as popular as those previously mentioned but it can be assigned to a router, modem, or any other networking device.
192.168.0.110 can also be assigned (automatically or manually) to a device connected to your home wi-fi network if it’s inside the pool of available addresses (the DHCP pool).
192.168.0.110 as a Dynamic IP address
If the address is assigned automatically to your device, it’s called dynamic IP address. In order for this address to be assigned, it has to be inside the DHCP pool (which is predefined but you can always change the scope of available addresses through the router’s configuration page). So, if it’s inside the DHCP pool, the DHCP server (router) can assign it to some device connected to your home network. Dynamic IP addresses are not permanently assigned to one device – if the device disconnects from the network, the address becomes available again and it can be assigned to some other device. There’s no guarantee that 192.168.0.110 will be assigned to the same device every time.
192.168.0.110 as a Static IP address
If you want this address permanently assigned to your device, you have to make it static and to assign it manually to your device. There are two ways to do that – you can access your router’s configuration page and make a DHCP reservation or you can go to TCP/IPv4 settings and enter the address manually (along with subnet mask, default gateway, and DNS server IP address).
Hello, I am Anthony Stuart…
I am writer and editor at RouterInstructions. I’ve been working as a network specialist for various employers for almost 15 years. In my lifetime, I have installed thousands of routers, modems, bridges, switches, etc. My job also includes designing, monitoring, and maintaining local area networks (LANs) as well as wide area networks (WANs). I want to share my knowledge and experience with you and help you understand the basics of IP addressing. I am also going to write about routers, network security, and other network-related topics.