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First of all you have ensure you start asterisk server AFTER tunnel connected. Otherwise it will not see new address Second you have check your client NOT use NAT and not put client's external ip in packet(usually mean you have disable STUN) Also you can check from BOTH side where packets go using mtr utility or get trace by using tcpdump. You can see ...


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The connection between the vps' router and your vps would be completely in the clear and visible to anyone plugging in a packet sniffer on the hosting systems Ethernet switching fabric. Sure, VMware supports virtual vlans for each individual host, but it would still be visible to the hosting company. Http/port 4444 traffic would be visible, but https/port ...


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There are a few potential issues Oddly named VLAN interface 5: eth1.100@eth0 You named the interface eth1.100 (convention for VLAN 100 on physical interface eth1), but it is actually on eth0 Physical network configuration You don't mention anything about the network outside your (virtual) machine. The switch/router on the other side of the link ...


-2

Boot CD Windows Vista/7/8 and wait language choice dialog Press Shift+F10 - run cmd Run notepad and open file, to view logical disk, and find disk name with OS.or search disk name use comand: bcdedit /enum| find /I "os" go to system32 directory cd /d <OS disk name>:\W*\s*32 rename ren Utilman.exe *2.* replace Utilman.exe copy cmd.exe ...


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Yes, its OK to edit the .ovpn file - its no more then a text configuration file, and many of us actually create our own programatically. I'm not sure what hash stuff you are seeing - the line you need to edit is "remote XXXXXX" where XXXXX is an IP address or domain name. Of-course, back up your old config file just in case. FWIW, my config file ...


1

It should be possible to do this using REDIRECT on IPTables. There are a couple of things not mentioned about your attempts here, and which may have been overlooked - ie it needs to use the prerouting chain (or output chain, but probably not here). It also, I think, requires to use the NAT table: You will want to use something like iptables -t nat -A ...


1

As many of the other answers mention, :: represents all zeros, and then netstat may show a colon after an address, so then you get three colons. What I didn't see in any of these answers is a response to the question about what that really means (in this case). In the case of netstat, :: (in IPv6) or 0.0.0.0 (in IPv4) basically means "any". So, the ...


1

It is probably a bit difficult to answer - I should point out to you that 8.8.8.8 will answer differently depending where you are - ie it may be routed to a different set of servers. If Google is in your country they are most likely filtering the queries in line with dicates from the government. The alternative explanation - which is at least equally ...


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Check out WideCAP. It proxyfies everything. But it was not updated since 2009. Another way is: * - So, you have two networks: 192.168.1.0/24 (for everything) and 192.168.2.0/24 (for Firefox) 1. Use proxy (Let's say it's IP is 10.20.30.40) 2. Configure default route to use adapter #1 3. Configure route to proxy on adapret #2 like that route add 10.20.30.40 ...


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Are you perhaps using ec2 for these queries, using the AWS resolver. If so, open a support case and have them look at the resolver/host combination.


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Try doing the same test with multiple dns servers If they are all giving you the wrong ip then what is likely happening is that your isp is manipulating your dns traffic to 8.8.8.8 You can get around this with software like dnscrypt (https://www.opendns.com/about/innovations/dnscrypt/) and dnssec (find an addon for your browser of choice)


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DNS queries and responses are not authenticated or encrypted, you can't know for certain whether the request you sent out isn't modified, or whether the response you get back isn't modified. Your ISP can potentially change them on the fly without you knowing. If you want to get unmodified responses, you can use a web-based DNS tool behind https. Here's one ...


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Reference WirelessKeyView v1.70 - Recover lost wireless network key WirelessKeyView recovers all wireless network security keys/passwords (WEP/WPA) stored in your computer by the 'Wireless Zero Configuration' service of Windows XP or by the 'WLAN AutoConfig' service of Windows Vista, Windows 7, Windows 8, and Windows Server 2008. It allows you to ...


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Use the "NSLookup" tool - see this link if you use Windows. (I don't use Windows, but the process is the same regardless of OS, so the following should work): Query your primary nameserver (ie the address in your DNS settings) by running nslookup server ip.of.server pornhub.com Should output the answer that server gets. A more advanced version of the ...


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With XP, when your machine is initially connected to AP1 (the cable modem on channel X) and attempts to shift connection to AP2 (your wireless router on channel Y), the connection fails because your adapter is expecting to connect to SSID with Passphrase on Frequency 2.4ghz Channel X and is instead connected to SSID with Passphrase on Frequency 2.4ghz ...


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I changed a new motherboard and the question was solved.


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You shouldn't have to install them in any order, just get them both installed. If you want to be careful, install DNS first, then DHCP. I would recommend using an Internal Network, this way your virtual network is completely separated from everything else. The default gateway is the IP address of your gateway. The gateway would connect your isolated ...


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Answer: Figured this out with help from coworkers; I needed to add the mapping on my laptop to make this work. Ran a batch file as Administrator including something like this: ; This batch file should be run as Admin route add 10.0.105.0 mask 255.255.255.0 192.168.0.1 route add 10.0.104.0 mask 255.255.255.0 192.168.0.1 Then I'm able to use both the ...


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You need a VPN connection. Go to the Interface tab, select EoIP and add a new interface in both routers. After you just could bridge the interfaces with a port or add a private subnet to both EoIP virtual interfaces. Hope this helps.


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Well it seems like an error in the web server code whereby it wasn't handling fragmented requests - another PITFA chalked up to those pesky Elbonian code slaves. Far too much hackery has gone on to post a solution here that would be of any use/interest to anyone not using this particular Elbonian SDK but the gist of it was to buffer an entire request before ...


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The solution was not to stop the firewall, but to change the startup of the Windows Firewall-service to "Disabled" and then to reboot the PC.


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Try to use host or nslookup and force it to ask a special server $ host www.google.es 8.8.8.8 $ nslookup www.google.es 8.8.8.8


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I needed to set static ip to guest machine and it's working!


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There are 2 probable causes. One is your network configuration, the other is the firewall configuration. 1) Check your subnets. If you're using a 255.255.255.0 for both, they cannot communicate without the use of a gateway. I recommend you keep both computers on the same subnet, or increase the size of your subnet. If you change your subnet to 255.255.0.0 ...


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I was able to solve the issue by setting DNS IP addresses along with the static IP (used Google's 8.8.8.8 and 8.8.4.4). After I pressed OK to confirm the changes the yellow mark above the internet connection icon disappeared right away.


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I'd consider a few things 1) turn on AP isolation on your wireless router if available- this keeps wired connections from seeing wired connections and vice versa 2) If you're using windows file sharing you can turn it off per adaptor on windows. With samba you can play with hosts allow/hosts deny/bind interfaces - edit the block that looks something like ...


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Is there a router on your cabled network? Your file transfer traffic is going through the wireless because most likely that's the only route that your PCs know, to get to one another. To achieve what you are looking to do, you first will need a Router, configure your PCs to connect to it accordingly. Then look into configuring your Ethernet NIC to use a ...


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Check out these devices: From the page here: http://www.all3com.com/linkbuilder.html


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Check you're binding to the right interface. If you're using wireless then your ethernet port on host will appear as disconnected and the bridge won't work. I've used to have this problem using VirtualBox on Windows 7


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So, bottom line - No real choices beyond a KVM-Over-IP that costs a whole lot, Or have it set up using wired peripherals and hope it never goes down. That's what I'm resorting to now, unless someone has other ideas.


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This is what I ended up using: ssh -f -L3307:staging.mysql-server.com:3306 jump sleep 10000000 ssh -f -L3308:production.mysql-server.com:3306 jump sleep 10000000 which is from http://csce.uark.edu/~kal/info/private/ssh/ch09_02.htm sec 9.2.6 Note: Contrary to the question I asked, no proxyCommand is needed, just the right combination of ssh command line ...


0

On Linux, you can verify if (and under what conditions) your adapter supports simultaneous STA and AP operation by examining the output of iw phy<n> info where n is the number of your adapter, e.g. phy0. In the output, there is a section called valid interface combinations; here is an example of an adapter that supports simultaneous STA and AP ...


0

Your server is pushing the Google DNS servers to the client: push "dhcp-option DNS 8.8.8.8" push "dhcp-option DNS 8.8.4.4" You'll want to push a local DNS server that knows how to resolve your local hostnames instead.


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I have come to a solution. To have your computer establish a connection after activating the network adapters (rebooting), you should disable the DHCP lease for a specific IP-address and disable any static IP-address configurations. After which you should make sure you disable all devices except yours, and reset the router, after which your PC (device) will ...


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You need a switch in between, and an EtherChannel configured on the switch for the ports coming from each system. Any link aggregation driver on Windows should just present a single virtual Layer 1 device to the switch, just like the Linux bonding driver does. You cannot do link aggregation over crossover, not without writing your own driver anyway.


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As I understand it, the NUCs have Intel vPro built in, which is a KVMoIP solution. You go the bios, and you can enable web management by setting a password. You can browse to the device on http://[ip address]:16992 to check it is there. You need to install VNC client and the MAnagement Developer Toolkit In Manageability Commander Tools add a "known ...


0

The way you can manage your bandwidth is totally dependent on the capabilities of the network equipment that administers the connections. If you have a home router, it's best that you use QoS to prioritize HTTP over everything else. Some routers even support limiting the bandwidth and that would make things super easy for you.


1

There are multiple possible causes. With the network setup that you specified, Paul's comment is right: port forwarding is required. This is the most likely problem. Check that your router config will forward ports to your internal address. How you do that will depend on what router you use. You'll need to know the internal IP address of your machine. ...


0

I got it working! I ran an ipconfig, and it showed this: Default Gateway.....0.0.0.0 192.168.1.1 To remedy this, using Powershell I removed the Default Gateway: route delete 0.0.0.0 Then I re-added it as the only Gateway: route add 0.0.0.0 mask 0.0.0.0 192.168.1.1 Now I can access the IIS from Server 2 externally through the ...


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You can get detailed information on the path MTU for a host as follows. Note that the cache information must be populated first. This testing was performed with a 3.13 Ubuntu kernel. I first validate the current cache for a host, I haven't communicated with it and have no information: johnf@mtutest:~$ ip ro get 192.168.3.48 192.168.3.48 dev eth0 src ...


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You can do that from the terminal. But first your laptop's network card must support AP (access point). Check out this question on ubuntu forum how to do that. Also you will find there how to set it up. But in case you want to share the connection from the same card you are connected with the other windows laptop, that can be done only with some cards only. ...


0

The last time I encountered a similar problem, the procedure below was able to resolve the issue. Try resetting the TCP/IP stack in Windows to see if that resolves your issue. Open an elevated command prompt: Press start button, type in cmd, right click and select "Run as administrator". then type in the command: netsh int ip reset c:\resetlog.txt ...


-1

I know that this question has been closed but I wanted to add my experience to this knowledge base as it might help someone else that encounters, has I did, multiple problems while resolving this issue. I also suffered from very slow localhost and while trying to resolve this issue, I experienced a lot of other complications to the resolution of this ...


1

The first few bytes of a MAC address (unless overridden) supply manufacturer and device type that a discriminating DHCP server could use to allocate devices into different address ranges. The subnet could be large enough that both address ranges could be within the same subnet. So, it may not actually be different subnets. Further, trying to have a router ...


0

probably default firmware is not able to do that, but personally I always choose routers which are able to run 3rd party firmware. Luckily your router is supported by one of the best 3rd party firmwares: DD-WRT. You can check the support status by entering "N12" into search field here: http://www.dd-wrt.com/site/support/router-database And here are ...


0

I know this from microsoft dhcp servers and its called DHCP device classes. You can read more about that here (http://blogs.technet.com/b/teamdhcp/archive/2012/09/22/using-dhcp-policies-to-set-different-lease-durations-for-different-device-types.aspx) or just look for other information on this.


1

You could try using a Static IP Address, by configuring the router to issue a specific IP Address to the PC in question, then configuring the PC to use the static IP Address issued by the router. Not sure if it will work, but by creating direct static communication between the devices might eliminate the confusion during reboots.


0

If you only need to use AutoIP as a fallback to DHCP at boot time, then perhaps instruct zcip to get an address and exit instead of running as a daemon. At boot time you'd do: udhcpc eth0 --now || zcip -f -q eth0 /etc/zcip.script When this command completes, either udhcpc will be running, or you will have a link local address Then when a DHCP server ...


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Check that you don't have running in background applications like bitTorrent, OneDrive, Dropbox, etc that could be doing uploading tasks automatically. Also, use a malware scanner tool to find possible troyans and botnets that could be using your PC to do DDoS attacks. In Command Prompt (cmd) you can use the command netstat -a to know the connections that ...


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I believe that mapping a drive letter to a share will (most times*) create a connection and hence use one of your concurrent connections. *If the user has gone in to mapped drive during that logged in session or a file has been read by a program. In other words if you map a drive, then reboot and do not open the drive whatsoever it should sit without ...



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