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Be aware big influence to transfer has also speed of you hard disks which usually decrease performance quite much. I suggest using SSD's, but they are so expensive. If you would use wifi you can manage QoS WMM. I think it has to be also possible in LAN if you would have more inteligent switch -> usually costs more money. One more addition: use CAT6 cables in ...


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Yes, it can. The easiest way is to configure an access point in client mode to connect to the existing WiFi network and connect it to the router's WAN port.


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You need to set your network as such: Building 1 router: Client network interface: 192.168.1.1 Bridge network interface: 192.168.3.3 Building 2 router: Client network interface: 192.168.2.1 Bridge network interface: 192.168.3.4 Bridge network: Building 1 side: 192.168.3.1 Building 2 side: 192.168.3.2 Now on building 1 router you should have the ...


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That's what I suspected. My initial thought was that bonding would act kinda like a bridge and will hop packets between two physical ports. The connection I described above is a 10Gb DirectAttach based SFP+ link and my intention was to make this work without having to buy a separate 10Gbit switch - the're quite expensive and the setup above was just too ...


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I believe you could use a combination of Cat, Netcat, and VLC to achieve this, but since I don't have 2 computers-with-cameras I cannot confirm. The idea would be that Cat would read the video from your webcam, Netcat would send/recieve the video, and VLC would play it; all computers would be setup to send/receive to/from all the desired computers. This is ...


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It looks like the bond interface does not forward the data received at one port to another. That is not the way for a bond interface to be used. The bond interface expects that both ports are connected to the same switch so that it can send and receive data on both Ports. This is used to increase throughput or redundance. You need an ethernet switch. ...


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i setted up my own DNS server on 192.168.0.150 and made the router use and propagate it: now everything is working fine.


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If you wanted to access the PC other than remote desktop.Then you can you vnc viewer to do the work. We can use other technologies like team viewer. even you can use Google desktop to access that machine.


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No. You can't do that. Ethernet cable is not designed for that.


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Edit your hosts file and add the following: 192.168.0.150 www.mydomain.com 192.168.0.150 app.mydomain.com 192.168.0.150 svn.mydomain.com


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You network sounds decentralized, so trying to update records from a central point is very difficult. There are no "DNS" records on the clients to update, they make requests to a DNS server, and it responds with the address it currently has for my_server. You need to update the DNS server they communicate with, not the clients themselves. The best way ...


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I had the same problem. Yesterday I could connect fine, then today suddenly I couldn't. Then I turned off µTorrent and that solved the problem.


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Do you mean remote desktop? VNC would be most popular protocol for linux. But take a look for Spice, too. For Windows, MS provides "Remote Desktop Protocol" or RDP.


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In my case too these logs were caused by Skype. From the Skype docs: When you install Skype, a port above 1024 is chosen at random as the port for incoming connections. This explains why I couldn't find anything about the port on Google! Full Skype Article here: ...


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If your network is 100BASE-TX with a Cat 5 cable you can split the cable, but you do so by using an adapter to use all four pairs in your existing long Cat 5 cable (usually only two of the four pairs are used). So you'd need two very short patch cables at the router's end, two RJ45/Cat 5 LAN splitters, and some longer patch cables at the ...


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Are you able to put files on the network? If so I have source code for a pretty cool batch that sets up a chatroom with everyone that has it open on the network. It's an Instant Messenger through batch! Pretty cool stuff c:


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That looks to me like it thinks it's on a domain, yet I'm guessing it isn't - so when it goes looking for authority to log you on it doesn't find it. To the left of the screen you posted there should be "Advanced System Settings" Click that, then the Computer Name tab. Click Change & swap it from a Domain to a Workgroup [the name is really unimportant ...


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What you're describing is called an Ad-Hoc network. They arent terribly complex to set up. Heres an article from microsoft doing exactly what you're looking for http://windows.microsoft.com/en-us/windows/set-computer-to-computer-adhoc-network#1TC=windows-7



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