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3

your subnet and your range are in different networks. the range definition must be in the same network the subnet defines. Also, set your subnet address to .0, not 1. .1 is a host, .0 is a network. finally, every option must end with a semicolon (;) ... subnet 192.168.56.0 netmask 255.255.255.0 { range dynamic bootp 192.168.56.25 192.168.56.200; ...


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As the problem isn't accruing with Linux it seems that it is windows so the only thing i could think of is that it is a driver problem. I have google'd your laptop and i have found these driver's. Try installing the 5 drives under Wireless (5). As you have said you haven't changed any drives so the problem could of been windows update giving you the wrong ...


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My guess is window's update. Surprising I had the exact same problem with my windows 7 x64 laptop. I had concluded the problem was heat related and gave up trying to solve it. Like you I discovered disabling and enabling the wireless adapter solved the issue, for awhile. In my case, there is a keyboard function to toggle wireless, so while the issue was ...


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A better approach to this (and the method Microsoft recommends you do) is not expose a RDP port to the outside at all. Instead expose a VPN port that the user can connect to, then once on the VPN connection they can connect to the RDP server. This will allow you to restrict which users have VPN access separate from which users have RDP access. If you don't ...


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The Win7 firewall has an option about blocking IGMP inbound rules, new rule, Custom, choose Protocol, then choose IGMP. outbound rules, new rule, ditto I see no such option in the XP firewall. It knows of ICMP but not IGMP. The following is kind of in Morbid's answer win7 http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/cc957547.aspx ...


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When it "fails", you can see you get an SOA record from a real root server so that means your name server went out the usual path and tried to find the answer out on the Internet. The reason for that is your forwarder (172.21.2.1) didn't respond quick enough so it fell back to finding the answer the normal way. To stop this, you need to add forward only to ...


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There are a number of open-source network simulators that meet your requirements. They all create and connect virtual machines to form a virtual network running on a host PC. Students can run open-source networking software, such as quagga, on each VM and use other open-source tools, such as Wireshark, to monitor activity in the virtual network. Some ...


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See the answers posted here. "In your case both source and destination IP address are in the same subnet, so the destination is directly reachable and the packet is thus delivered directly without router involvement. That's why you see only a single hop in the traceroute output."


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If Anti-malware/bloatware is what you are looking at, here are a few: Superanti spyware Malware-bytes Combo Fix ADW cleaner CCleaner Temp File Cleaner Run Combo-Fix at the last.


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Check your HOSTS file: Windows Windows 7 & Windows 8 Notepad must be run as Administrator. 1. Right click Notepad and select Run as administrator 2. When Notepad opens Click File -> Open C:\Windows\System32\Drivers\etc\hosts 3. Click Open DEFAULT hosts file is below, compare and modify. You could just replace, but backup existing first just ...


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I assume that your intranet is connected to the Internet? If so, it's probably behind a NAT router, which would mean that the IP allocation inside the network is different from outside. This is a commons network security measure. More info on HowStuffWorks: Network Address Translation allows a single device, such as a router, to act as an agent between ...


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The manual for your Sitecom router appears to have instructions for setting it up in bridge mode. Looks like it's on the Wireless - Basic tab, second drop down.


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This depends on your hardware. Research how to setup VLANs on your switch and edge router. Put each WiFi router into a seperate VLAN and tell your edge router to channel traffic from these VLANs over the additional WAN IPs.


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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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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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I think I found an answer to your question. It looks like 10.0.0.1/8 is known to make some routers unresponsive. Try doing a 30/30/30 reset and using 10.0.0.1/24 http://lists.pfsense.org/pipermail/list/2011-November/000813.html


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Yes, that’s possible. Open the “Network and Sharing Center”, select “Change adapter settings” (on the left). In the view that comes up now, select both your wired and wireless connection, right-click on one of them and select “Bridge Connections”. A guide with pictures is also available here.


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The docs say that you can connect using the COM port (RS232) or through Ethernet to be able to manage the device through a number of different methods - web GUI, console etc. https://www.mtmnet.com/PDF_FILES/3C16980_MgmtGuide.pdf - pg 33. To be able to use Ethernet to access the device web GUI you need to initially configure the device to have an IP ...


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This is a little late, but may help others search around. OneDrive does not want any part of a network drive, but you can trick it into using a mapped network drive as its primary storage by creating a Symbolic link. Here's the quick and dirty steps: Create folder on the root of your C drive (e.g. C:\Share) Create a folder inside of that called ...


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Wow, I had a similar problem but my network adapter was enabled. For fun, I disabled it and then enabled it. Everything when back to normal. Something must have gotten flushed out.


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This is caused by a bug of IE9. If you stop the proxy service it will return a RST packet and IE9 will add the proxy to the bad proxy list. If your proxy server is actually down and there will be a TCP timeout IE9 will not put your proxy to the bad proxy list. In order to solve this bug, you have to install following hotfix: ...


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On my system, I see the following: POST /service2 HTTP/1.1 Host: s1821.crdui.com Connection: keep-alive Content-Length: 1632 Accept: application/json, text/javascript, /; q=0.01 Origin: chrome-extension://alelhddbbhepgpmgidjdcjakblofbmce User-Agent: Mozilla/5.0 (Windows NT 6.1; WOW64) AppleWebKit/537.36 (KHTML, like Gecko) ...


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I had a shell script for doing something like that a long-long time ago but, sorry, could find it. So I can only give you the pointers to the solutions I implemented back then. I'm writting mostly from memory so some examples are missing: I had one routing table per uplink (ip route ... table 101, ip route ... table 102). That goes into ...


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Yes, we had the problem in Italy on the last days: primary DNS server on router/modem modified to 94.249.192.105 -> ransomware (javascript) downloaded from this same server by any device on the LAN and multiple sites and services blocked. See also ...


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Wi-Fi clients can't tell, before they connect, what wired network a given AP will connect them to. So if you have two APs publishing the same SSID with the same security type and password (or no security at all), clients will roam to it thinking it's part of the same underlying network. If the two APs actually connect to two different underlying IP ...


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Looks like dnsmasq is starting correctly. You should test if dnsmasq is correctly working with nslookup test.local 127.0.0.1. To make sure the system is using dnsmasq, you have to update the /etc/resolv.conf to use nameserver 127.0.0.1 as first option. You can also use a custo upstream resolver configuration on dnsmasq with ...


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To access services on your home network, without having to keep track of your home network's public IP address manually, you'll need to have a Dynamic DNS client running from inside your home network. Then, configure your home gateway (usually a router, modem, or router/modem combo) to forward incoming traffic on the appropriate ports to the internal systems ...


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Answer: You need to change the range of IPs that your VPN server is assigning to your remote clients. The range of IPs you have selected conflict with consumer grade (home/soho) routers - they normally assign DHCP clients the same range of IPs that your VPN server is assigning (192.168.0.x). As a result, your clients are sending requests destined for your ...


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The only thing I can assume is that it is an ARP issue. If you PC has no details to what you're trying to connect to, the first thing it will do is work out the ip address from the DNS entry, but in order to start sending traffic, it also needs it's MAC address, this is done using an ARP (Address Resolution Protocol) Request. Once it has the MAC address, ...


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Why not just open Control Panel - All Control Panel Items, right click on the link for Network and Sharing Center, choose Create Shortcut, that'll put a shortcut on your desktop, you can rename the shortcut to whatever you like - then move it to your system root folder and voila! open it from the Run command or copy to a flash drive for portability.



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