When configuring VLANs on the site level, it means that the Socket sends tagged packets with the VLAN ID (VID) attached to it.
On the switch, the configuration is straight forward - any layer 2 switch that supports VLANs tagging/ 802.1q can work with such configuration. VLANs support do not require layer 3 switch.
!! Pay attention to the following !! Native VLAN!
When configuring VLANs on the switch, the VIDs must match between the Socket and the switch.
In addition, the Native Range of LAN01 is considered the native VLAN.
* Native VLAN - can be also referred as Untagged VLAN. By design on each trunk/ tagged port there must have a default VLAN which is untagged (native). It means that this VLAN will not have any VID attached to it.
Most switches preconfigure the native VLAN on each trunk port, but some might not do it. In such case, make sure there's some native VLAN preconfigured on the trunk port.
** The Socket can provide DHCP range to the native VLAN as well - can be useful for providing an IP for the switch on the native VLAN.