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3

It may not be possible to do that, from within the infected pc. Most trojans, and surely all rootkits are sophisticated enough to be able to hide their own existence and their activities from prying eyes. You may try using TCPView, an instrument by Mark Russinovich which displays, despite its name, open connections, both TCP and UDP. It has not been ...


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Both Wireshark or Fiddler can show you the network traffic from a PC.


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Ok, I ditched Microsoft and change my household computers and laptops to Ubuntu 14.04 :) After a week long searching the internet how to get a static ip-address on Ubuntu 14.04 I finally found a way ... It seems the network-manager is overwriting (or by-passing) my /etc/network/interfaces every single time, I thought of removing it but decided on trying to ...


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No it is not. A computer does not store connection information anywhere apart from its non-volatile storage. It is however possible (to a certain extend) to retrieve that data from other sources which may include but are not limited to: Routers Gateways Proxy servers


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You can do this with any number of shortcuts through a batch script. It's not really a shortcut, but it works. For the sake of simplicity, and also because I don't really know what the shortcuts are pointing to, you should keep both shortcut files and reference those directly. Store them in a directory that you won't be moving or renaming (the desktop is ...


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On your client machine, create ~/.ssh/config host box1 hostname 55.55.55.55 user bob host box2 hostname 55.55.55.56 user bob Then "ssh box1", "ssh box2" do the expected things. You can also set other options like port 2222, ForwardX11 yes, ForwardAgent yes etc.


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You probably want to leave this field blank. I had the exact same question when using the dd-wrt.v24-18946_NEWD-2_K2.6_mega-nv60k firmware on my linksys e3000. For some odd reason using the same port forwarding settings I've used in previous dd-wrt builds did not result in appropriate port forwarding (i.e. nmap always showed my router's external port 80 as ...


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OUCH. A router won't have just have one IP. I suggest 'networking first step' by wendell odom. You write "From my understanding the destination stays the same but the source will update as it goes through its path." It's not clear what you're talking about. You haven't written much and the little that you've written has been ambiguous. If you cannot ...


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Assuming the routers are not doing NAT (Network Address Translation. The source and destination addresses will stay the same at each point on the network. If you only had one router in between the two hosts, the MAC addresses would remain the same. I would expect the same behavior in this case. The arp program will show you what mac address is expected. ...


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Your example is flawed. (I saw you edit it, it's still flawed.) In your example, Router 1 and 2 are on the same subnet (i.e. they have the same subnet mask). So Computer 1 is NOT going to send anything out of the default gateway, it is simply going to throw the packet out of the NIC and expect that a switch or the medium will get it to Computer 2. Now, if ...


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Whew. This is a bit of a tricky one given your scenario. First off, router 2 shouldn't share an interface with router 1 that is also on their client-side interfaces. In your example, all 4 devices share the same LAN segment, which as an aside is in the non-routable (edit: across the "Internet") IP address range for the 192.168.x.y family. A better way ...


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You are half right, in that the MAC address changes with each hop, but the IP addresses of the connection do not change unless there is NAT/PAT technology inline, or an application proxy is in use. Note, I believe the address for computer2 should be somthing like 192.168.2.12, rather than 1.12. that would imply that your packet doesn't go through router2 ...


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I have seen USB-to-Ethernet adapters that were designed with USB printers in mind, but will work for other USB devices. We trialed one at my work; basically there was a client that got installed on each computer that wanted to use the USB device, and they could take control of it and "own" it while they needed it, and then release it when they were done. ...


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Maybe you can download the free "Network scanner" tool from Softperfect. It shows you a list of all connected devices and their IP addresses.Then attach the router only to you PC with an ethernet cable and type the IP into your browser. You should then arrive at the router's internal home page. Hope my answer can help you!


0

Introduction: If you have DHCP enabled on your router, then it assigns every device that makes a DHCP request a unique LAN IP address. If there's a device on your network that has DHCP disabled (static IP assigned to it) it will not request a DHCP IP. So what happens is this: You have a device that initiates a DHCP request to your router, say it got the ...


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One of the computers on your network has an ip address manually set (static) in the tcip/ip settings for one of the network cards. It's simply a case of finding the culprit and setting it to dynamically get an ip from your router. This assumes you're on a small network. On a large network you could be in for a headache lol.


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No, it is absolutely impossible to execute something client side, and hide basic host configuration information from it. the only alternative would be to proxy the execution itself (for instance execute it on a virtual host that you are connected to via remote desktop or another screen sharing protocol).


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If you have a smart phone connected to the same network try using "fing" it finds all devices on a network and there names. Or sometimes I log onto our router and check the list of connected devices and then ping them.


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One thing you can try is just hitting the secured version of the site. https://facebook.com or https://youtube.com Most filters only block based on domain names and since the domain name is going over ssl the ISP's filter will only see an IP address pass through the system. You can also use something like ultrasurf if you want to go the proxy/vpn route.


1

Using a proxy server is always a good and would most likely resolve your issue. Another potential option is to change your DNS servers to 8.8.8.8 or 8.8.4.4 (Google Public DNS) and see if that works. If neither of those options work, most likely due to packet inspection from the provider, using a Encrypted VPN should work.


1

There are excellent guides on the internet on how to subnet networks. A quick Google for 'subnetting for beginners' should yield more than enough results (good Cisco guide). You could subnet it like this: 198.14.45.128/27 (30 hosts, broadcast: 198.14.45.159, first/last: 129, 158) 198.14.45.160/28 (14 hosts, broadcast: 198.14.45.175, first/last: 161, 174) ...


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I found out that the key to working with MAC addresses is the ARP table, a table that links neighbouring IP addresses (IP addresses on the local network) to MAC addresses. All you need to do is use ip neigh add to link your router's MAC address to an IP address, then route via that IP address as usual: #!/bin/sh DEV="eth0" ROUTER="192.168.0.1" ...


2

You should never need to communicate directly to a pure NAT gateway (ie. a device that does port/address rewriting and nothing else). However, you probably don't have one of those. The typical home router provides, in addition to NAT, DHCP, DNS resolving, possibly an NTP server, UPnP hole-punching, and assorted other services. If you're sure your server ...


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Machines can reach other machines in their same local subnet thanks to a subnet route. And machines can reach anything their gateway can reach thanks to their default route. But neither of these applies to the access point trying to reach the machine pinging it. So the ping reply has no way to get back to the source machine. You need to add a subnet route. ...


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Your route statement isn't what you want. The 192.168.1.1 router isn't the gateway for the 192.168.0.0/24 network (which is what your route statement says-- it's flat wrong). You'll want to place a route on the 192.168.1.1 wireless router to give it a route to the 192.168.0.0/24 network via the 192.168.1.37 PC. You'll also need to enable IP routing on the ...


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I'd suggest another tactic - While there are tools that allow for load balancing, it may not work for your use case as it is. I suggest having a session thats resilient to disconnections Firstly, I'd run my commands in screen or tmux - that way your commands keep running even if you get disconnected. You can then log back in and re-attach the session. You ...


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Enabled ipv6 in my lan and configured my Hitron CVE-30360 (FW 3.1.1.31-IMS-KDG) with "Host Port" and the MAC.


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That is a very standard thing to be doing, so yes it can be done, and easily. Simply read up on using your router and whatever OS you have running on your devices you want to have static IPs on. There are two standard ways of doing this: Use your router to set static IPs for which ever network devices you want on static IPs to have a DHCP reservation set ...


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To answer my own question, the problem was in the DNS lookup. After I cleared the DNS cache on the RDS03 (where the inconsistent behavior occured). ipconfig /flushdns I did a cluster refresh on the RDS03 NLB Manager and noticed that it did a DNS lookup for RDS01. Now I knew for sure the NLB Manager was using hostnames to communicate. The DNS server ...


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According to systemd.network(5), you can simply add multiple Address= lines to the [Network] section, with the required addresses. [Network] Address=10.2.3.4/16 Address=10.6.7.8/16 Gateway=... Alternatively, create a separate [Address] section for each address. [Network] Gateway=... [Address] Address=10.2.3.4/16 [Address] Address=10.6.7.8/16 (The ...


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The most common method for this is to use regular ordinary DNS. Your company probably has its own domain name; possibly an internal one; just add a subdomain under it – myapp.internal.example.com or myapp.corp or something such – and point at your server's address. myapp.<domain>. A 10.0.0.5 myapp.<domain>. AAAA ...


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Your missing some periods in the reverse records. Should end with "kilraine.lan.", vice "kilraine.lan". Also, the NS record shouldshould be "dns.kilraine.lan." vice "dns." or "dns.kilraine.lan". If you leave off the terminating period, you're essentially asking BIND to add on the zone name (i.e., you'll end up with dns.kilraine.lan.kilraine.lan). Other ...



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