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1

There are 2 main things to understand here: "Segments" must be isolated from each other. Even though /22 can support 1022 hosts (2^10-2), you can't put the 600 hosts of segment A and the 300 hosts of segment B into the same network. If you did segment A hosts could "see" segment B hosts and that's not desired, thus the reason for different segments to ...


2

Segment B can't overlap Segment A. Segment A takes up 131.107.168.0-131.107.171.255, so the next starting address that is unallocated is 131.107.172.0


0

You need to use ipconfig /all and browse to Wireless LAN Adapter. Look for IPv4 Address.


1

Just based on an IP address it is not possible to check if they belong to the same device. If you were to be in the same network(subnet), you could compare the MAC addresses and see if they are consecutive, which would give you some guarantee. If the remote router has some sort of service running which allows it to be identified (SNMP/Webservice with unique ...


1

Many routers won't accept/forward packets sent outside coming back (i.e. those meant for their own public IP). I've had such issues in the past as well. Also, as far as I'm aware, you can't use the hosts file to redirect traffic from one IP to another. That's really just meant to define hostnames your PC won't ask the nameserver for to get their IP. Try a ...


0

for.us is the first VirtualHost making it the "default" VirtualHost, so any petition that has no Host header (or not matches any of the other VirtualHosts) will end up there. HTTP/1.0 does not require Host header to work so it goes for the default VH.


0

Both wa.net and for.us resolve to the same IP, so the network can't tell for which DNS domain an IP packet (and TCP segment and UDP datagram) is intended. For example, HTTP disambiguates network traffic addressed to the same IP by examining the HTTP Host: header to see the intended domain of the request (that's how virtual web hosting works), but named has ...


1

The internal address is the one used by the Wifi adapter in the phone. Even if you aren't connected to a Wifi it'll be there as long as you have been since the phone was booted (it maybe there even if it isn't enabled, IDK haven't looked myself).


0

If I understand you correctly you can simply use the ServerAlias directive in your site-configuration. http://httpd.apache.org/docs/2.2/mod/core.html#serveralias You can also create several v-host configurations in /etc/apache2/sites-available that all have the same DocumentRoot


2

The others have already answered you main technical questions and my comment to some of them answer your doubts about MAC address. So I'll just concentrate on this: And lastly, Is there an extra way to be anonymized that I can do? For example, can my system clock or anything else give an information? Yes, there is one more thing that can trip you ...


0

A client's MAC address is used by the layer 2 protocol, eg ethernet, to uniquely identify each node on the local network. It is most likely that the web site that you are reaching is NOT on your local area network and hence will not see your MAC address. For sake of illustration lets say you have a PC on a LAN and you want to access a web site, eg ...


5

The only web sites that can access MAC addresses, are sites that have you download a software component to interface with them, which allow the site to circumvent the usual rules. So you technically have to give permission first by doing that. ActiveX & WMI (Windows Interface via Windows Management Instrumentation) for Internet Explorer and Java are ...


2

Websites can't see your MAC address at all, so you don't need to use a VPN.


2

Yes it is valid to have two nics on the same network. In the case of Windows, it has an algorithm to determine which interface is "best" when deciding how to send packets out to the network. Most likely, your wired connection will get precedence. DHCP servers work on a broadcast basis. At startup, the PC will issue a DHCP broadcast request asking for an ...


-1

More than one IP address in the same subnet on the same host (whether bound to the same adapter or to different adapters) are not only valid, but are routine in many applications (e.g. web servers). It is, though, quite unusual to configure more than one with DHCP - unusual being the key word, not invalid.


1

This depends on whether the router in in the access point mode. If so the computers will have different addresses, otherwise there would be NAT and only one IP address.


8

Internal IP address is different -> 10.0.1.1, 10,0.1.2, ... External IP address is same -> provided by router. Outside servers send data to your router, then router knows to send to you. e.g. Say your machine sends request to to google.com viA LOCAL ip + port 21212 Then your router will translate this to PUBLIC IP + PORT 31313 Response from server is sent ...


9

Any of these topics could be examined in far greater detail. You and your dad have the same external address, but different internal addresses. External IP addresses are like a street address. The whole world can find you using that address. Internal IP addresses are like rooms in a house. Only someone in a house can use directions to find the specified ...


2

Do two computers connected on the same Wi-Fi have the same IP address (for example, my dad's computer and my computer, at home)? Answer: externally yes, within your network no If so, how does the outside world distinguishes one computer with the other? (for example, when a server wants to send us back some data) Answer: The outside world does not ...


1

The external IP address is assigned by your ISP to your router which in turn assigns different internal IP addresses to all devices in the network. The outside world can only see your external IP address. In short, it cannot distinguish between your dad's computer and yours. When a server sends you some data, it will be transmitted only to your device by ...


12

Here's a VERY quick outline of how IP addressing works in this situation: You have your home computer, it has a network interface (Ethernet port or Wi-Fi card), and each of these have unique MAC addresses which identify them globally. Network interfaces are given IP addresses by your router/modem/switch/access point. Your access point (AP) is part of or ...


2

No. Two computers with the same IP address will cause issues. They will have similar addresses, but not the same. You will have the same "external" address, however, and you can find this by typing in "What is my IP" into Google. All the traffic on your network will appear to come from this IP address, regardless if you have one machine on your home network, ...


57

You're both seen as having the same IP address externally. Your router will relay requests to the originating computer. The procedure used for this is network address translation (NAT). One of the ways computers on the same network get distinguished in communication with the same public server is by assigning them by the router different port numbers in ...


0

Simply set the hostname for the PC's and use SSH to access them.


0

This is what IETF ZeroConf networking is for. Android supports it (they call it Network Service Discovery or NSD), and iOS and OS X support the hell out of it, because it's what Apple calls Bonjour. Apple has a Bonjour for Windows that you can install on Windows, and Linux platforms have various options such as Avahi. If you've got the dns-sd command-line ...


0

You'll have to set that in your Hosts file. Windows Run Notepad as Administrator, and open C:\Windows\System32\Drivers\etc\hosts Add your entry: 1.2.3.4 google.com And save. Linux nano /etc/hosts Mac OS X 10.6 - 10.1.8 sudo nano /private/etc/hosts Add your entry, save and close the file, then dscacheutil -flushcache


1

You might have a Firewall Application blocking your connection with the remote host. Since you are not able to Ping the host from your Laptop but you are able to Access it from other Device in the same Network with Probably the Same IP Address, i would suggest to doublecheck your Security Programms.


0

In my opinion VPN is best solution. Make sure if VPN server can work on your internet connection (at home). Some providers may have routers without VPN Passthrough and VPN server cannot work behind that kind of router. It's very rare to see router without it used by internet provider. Buy VPN router (if you dont have it). Configure your VPN on router (this ...


0

If what you are trying to do is access your PC from a remote location then I suggest TeamViewer http://www.teamviewer.com - works on Windows, OSX, iOS and Android - free for commercial use. I am not affiliated with TeamViewer; I am a satisfied customer. You do not have any guarantee that your modems IP address will not change unless your ISP provides that ...


1

Ports are essential for protocols that allow multiple process to communicate between servers. This is more than a practical consideration. Well Known Services have assigned ports: DNS=53, HTTP=80, HTTPS=443, SMTP=25, Telnet=23, SSH=22, FTP=20&21, etc. For such well known services, it is not necessary to specify the port if they are running on the ...


2

What happens if we send a request without specifying a port for the server socket? You can't, a socket is an IP + port by definition. The reason why ports exist is because multiple programs on a machine can be sending/receiving traffic and the ports are used to differentiate between processes on either end. Is there a way to setup a machine so that ...


3

Why must we supply a port number in addition to an IP when sending a request? Because the TCP (and UDP) protocol requires it. It is part of the protocol specification. What happens if we send a request without specifying a port for the server socket? Well, if you don't specify a port number there will presumably be zeroes in that part of the API ...


0

As you can see in the ipconfig /all output, 192.168.56.1 is an IP address associated with your computer on the VirtualBox Host-only virtual network interface. Somehow, Local Peer Discovery is malfunctioning on this adapter, causing ĀµTorrent to see itself as a (potential) peer. Since all this stuff happens internally on your computer, none of it will ever ...


2

What you are looking for is a Balun, a device that converts between balanced and unbalanced signals - this is what is needed to convert VGA to something that can pass through CAT5 without too much loss. You can actually do it without a balun by wiring the pins directly to cat5 cable, but it won't work well for high resolution: However, a balun is often ...


0

Try a port replicator. Read up on port replicators before purchasing one though because the one you buy might not do this.


-1

Do a google search for "VGA Adapters" and if supported "DVI Adapters." And check out shopping.... - There are so many VGA -> RGB VGA -> HDMI VGA -> S-Video VGA -> Many more, I'm sure you'll find something.


0

The direct way to determine an ip From a host name is: dig hostname.com Nslookup will also work.


0

You should be able to read your IP from the output of ifconfig (can require superuser access). This command lists all your current interfaces and their configuration. If you are on a IPv4 network at home you will probably find you have a ip that looks like 192.168.x.x. Usually you can set the last octet to zero and add the the netmask to adress a whole ...


1

Provided the host is in DNS... host epiphyte-ix or ping -c3 epiphyte-ix or simply nmap -v epiphyte-ix But if none of the above works the host is probably not in DNS and you'll have to figure out the IP address some other way. What do you know about the host? Does it have for example SSH open? How many hosts are there on the network? If only a ...


0

I found answer for my question, and I would like to briefly explain as follows , if some null experts here are put forward negative towards my question. What happens when we type a url in browser. First Step is to catch the ip address of requested domain. To get hosted contents in domain name example.com it is to be converted to its corresponding ip ...


0

Change your security keys and\or level of security, sounds like they are extending your wifi to their network. Which you would need your security detail to to. Page 8 in the manual. use WPA2 http://downloads.linksys.com/downloads/userguide/MAN_E2500_3425-01547E_E-Router_EN.pdf


2

No, you can't do this in EC2. You can only assign an Elastic IP address to one instance at once. Building an Anycast network needs a degree of control over your netblocks and BGP routing tables that you can't get in EC2. You could use Amazon's CloudFront CDN instead of building your own, of course. Or you could use their Route53 latency-based DNS aliases to ...


1

There is no magic way to discover what networks should be directed to your VPN connection or not. There are VPN gateway that advertises networks that should be available in client network, but there may be other resources that are available but is not advertised. The private IPv4 networks are usually in 10.0.0.0/8, 172.16.0.0/12 and 192.168.0.0/16 ...


1

I'll admit, you lost me with your question. This is actually very easy to do (I've done it many times). If your Zyxel router's address is in the same subnet as your "DSL router"--change it (e.g. 192.168.2.1) Then plug the WAN/Internet port of your Zyxel router into a LAN port on your "DSL router". That's it.


-1

I think the problem here could be with MAC address (physical address), here in your screenshots is showing zeros. Try to see if that is changed in properties for your Intel lan card, maybe some values are changed they should be on default-factory value. Also you can try to manually change MAC address. First three fields in MAC address represent the vendor ...


1

Barring some sort of client isolation, with traffic on the local network, the two hosts will communicate directly with each other and will not involve the router at all. As for accessing the public IP, this will entirely depend on the router. Some routers will allow this traffic and translate it to the internal to the IP. Others will not allow it at all.


1

The routing is quite different. When you are using the local address, the router just passes the packets back and forth with no translation. This would work if you just wired the two computers together with a crossover cable. You need the router for the external IP address to work. If you use external address, the router will translate the destination ...


1

I know this is a crusty old article, but you can capture natively on Windows 7 without Wireshark and the packet processors (like Winpcap). I highly recommend you check out the "netsh trace" command. For what you want to do, you could utilize to dump packets to a file to be examined with Microsofts Message Analyzer. Elseif, you want to really use ...


1

It may be a default setting in your router for the IP's handed out for DHCP. Seems a bit odd as your ISP would certainly not want to have to give you an external IP for every one of your devices... Check the DHCP settings on your router. If I am not mistaken this is your router? http://images10.newegg.com/User-Manual/User_Manual_33-704-134.pdf If so, take ...


2

You have your external network interface from your modem connected to your internal interfaces on your wireless router. You need to move the cable from the modem to the WAN port on your wireless router (if it has one). Once done you need to log on to your router's 192.168.x.x IP address and ensure DHCP is enabled, then reboot the router and check to see if ...



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