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If you are navigating the settings of the client machine remotely, yes the changes will stick. If you, while connected to the client machine, change the settings on the host machine, nothing will change on the client machine except the input received from the host machine.


2

That's… not a "port forward". That's a regular connection to a website. First of all, lsof doesn't show "port forwards" – that's something only your router's configuration could show. (True, there are tools to retrieve it via UPnP, but lsof is not that.) What it shows is just live connections, similar to netstat except sorted by process. (Technically it ...


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This might not come from Ubuntu itself. The easiest must be: sudo rm -rf /path_to_my_share/*


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0.0 is a network address and 0.255 is a broadcast address. The only valid actually usable IP address listed there is 0.11. So no, what you are attempting will not work.


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Some of the methods for connecting a printer to a local network give the printer an IP address outside the range likely to be used by computers on the network, so you might want to check for such a printer.


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The system adds the address of the local interface so the routing table should know that any traffic addressed to this IP address it shouldn't be sent out on the network.


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I have a similar issue. Try the above fix, in short: create or edit the following registry key: HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SYSTEM\CurrentControlSet\Services\Tcpip\Parameters\Interfaces\{GUID}\DhcpConnForceBroadcastFlag The key should be set to 1 (0 for unicast, 1 for broadcast). then create or edit the following 32bit DWORD: ...


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After scouring the net using the correct search terms, I found thread after thread of people having issues with this router/modem. There were different ways people managed to get port forwarding to work correctly although most did not. The solution that worked for me was to open the advanced tab navigate to setup > WAN setup and check Respond to Ping on ...


5

Yes, it will conflict... The subnet mask basically tells the computer if an address is intra or inter network, but 10.0.0.2 is 10.0.0.2 whether it is a /16 or a /24. I would suggest some basic research into IP addressing to understand what these things, like subnet mask, do. Remember that the subnet mask is basically just a guide to say if something is ...


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You can check this program out, it's a little software that discover your devices in your network. by the way if you want the hostname of a device in your network you can ping it with the -a parameter: ping -a x.x.x.x Hope it helps you :)


2

You're going on the wrong assumption. Your Windows computer will give ITSELF an auto-IP address if it can't get an IP address from an DHCP server. This says NOTHING about the other device to which you want to connect. You must first figure out that other devices behaviour if it can't get an DHCP address. Some devices will also dynamically generate a ...


1

Power off the device. Connect your PC directly. The network interface should be up, but the ip, etc. doesn't matter. Turn off anything generating network noise. Run tcpdump or something else that dumps all traffic. When you're set up and ready to go, power on the device. If it does anything via IP on startup or otherwise, you should see it. Tcpdump is ...


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First, note that Auto IP is configured independently by each device. Just because your computer auto-configures a link-local address for itself, does not mean the other device does. You would see identical behavior if the other device was using DHCP, or if it had a static address configured. You should use Wireshark/tcpdump to see what the other device ...


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It was a typo in network configuration, standard gateway was wrong...


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Do you have DHCP server in your network? 169.254.x.x address implies that that the device is configured to use DHCP but has not received address from server. If you have DHCP server make sure it is configured to give IP address to your device. (For example DHCP server might only give IPs to known macaddresses.) Then the device should get real IP address ...


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Did you remember to click the "Cable Connected" in Virtualbox?


1

I am trying to wire two Ethernet jack ports into a trailer outback so two computers can plug into the wall at the same time. I have one long CAT6 cable with an rj45 connector on one end that is plugged into the router in the main house, and loose wires on the other end. OK. Do I need to wire two jacks into the other side of this one cable and ...


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try going to system pref - network edit location from automatic just create a new location(+). name it "test" let's say then click done then click apply in bottom right corner try connect


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Simply put, TCP Retransmission is mostly dependent on the packet's time out to detect a miss while, in TCP Fast Retransmission, duplicate acknowledgement for a particular packet symbolizes it's miss. Mostly 3 duplicate acknowledgment for a packet is deduced as a packet miss. The source can then see the packet's sequence number for which the NACK was ...


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Both ends must be identical, a straight through connection. Pins 1, 2 3, & 6 are all that is used. On jack one connect the W-BL and W-Gr pairs like normal, on jack two place the W-BL where the W-O pair is marked and the W-Br where the W-Gr is marked. It's that simple. Note that all ports must be 10/100 only, if any port is a gig port, either on the ...


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Technically this is possible... but it does violate the CAT6 cabling rules. An easy solution would be to purchase a ultra-cheap Ethernet hub/switch. That way you can use the one cable to get to a "fan out" hub/switch that you would then connect to both computers. An added benefit, is that you'd be able to add a another device at some later date. ...


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There is no problem with this network layout - except that it makes your network topology a bit confusing. Unless you explicitly need PC3 to be behind another NAT and PC2 to be on both networks - there isn't any practical benefit from this. It'd be easier to have Router (192.168.0.10) connected as switch instead. Judging by your route output syntax, you are ...


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Detailed information can be found in the post How can I set / change DNS using the command-prompt at windows 8, which I summarize below : First, find the network interface name by entering in the Command Prompt : netsh interface show interface This may show something like : Admin State State Type Interface Name ...


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I think the absolutely simplest and best way to solve this is to do this: Open your OpenVPN configuration file. Add this line: route 0.0.0.0 0.0.0.0 vpn_gateway 50 (don't change vpn_gateway, it's an environment variable) and save. Connect VPN If needed continue to step 4 and 5. Open run (Win+R) and type secpol.msc go to 'Network List Manager Policies' ...


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In case anyone is here looking for the solution to the same problem, I found someone who seems to know what they're talking about giving you a fairly easy to understand rundown of what settings you need. One thing they haven't mentioned, probably because it should be pretty obvious (though it wasn't necessarily to me) is that the router should be in wireless ...


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The manual approach mentioned above by deleting and adding a new default gateway with the route command solved the problem for me, but it was just a temporary fix since the wrong gateway was set again upon reboot. To solve this once and for all, I first removed all interfaces under System Preferences/Network, and then added back those who felt necessary. In ...


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It's completely possible to run two SSDs in RAID 1, although for your use case it probably wouldn't be that beneficial in terms of speed as you only have 6 workstations and the data throughput even if all 6 workstations requested data at the same time wouldn't be very substantial. New generation SSDs have read and write speeds upwards of 450MB/s and with ...


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per the man, the default scan with no other options specified varies based on user privledge. for Privledged users, the default option is the -sS scan: TCP SYN scan: This technique is often referred to as "half-open" scanning, because you don’t open a full TCP connection. You send a SYN packet, as if you are going to open ...


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If you don't have anyone username or apn_pass then put "0" or some other string in your sakis3g.conf file . it wont ask you again and again.


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Since it works on the same hardware running windows, it's likely the software firewall in ubuntu, or possibly upnp in windows configuring the router for the traffic (see last section of post). As a brute force check, disable the firewall completely with this command: sudo ufw disable and see if you can then connect with the pptp connection. To turn it ...


2

No, you cannot. Think of the server IP-address as the physical address of a house. Sure, when you have the address, you can go there, but if you do not have a key, you won't get past the front door.


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Well, it turned out to be... the IPv6 connection. My router was configured to provide both IPv4 and IPv6 connections through my Italian provider (TIM.it). Setting it to enable just the IPv4 connection solved the problem! Apparently there is a temporary problem with IPv6 network, but all of my Windows devices always used IPv4 (or have the ability to switch ...


1

Kick off all non-essential connections right now Nirsoft Currports should be able to do the job for you. It displays current open TCP/UDP connections/ports, and allows you to kill the connection. You can find it on the Nirsoft website. Work out a way to filter and monitor connections so this doesn't happen again Windows Advanced firewall should ...


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Looking at pppinfo.cgi and doing a cat /usr/www/lib/settings.inc, it seems that the router itself issues a killall pppd to restart the ppp daemon thus enabling it. Also by issuing a link down command on interface ppp0, I was able to disconnect it from my ISP. You just need to send below commands using a Telnet client with whatever scripting language you are ...


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Just set both cards to static ips on the same subnet. For example: M1 (internal card) to 192.168.1.100, M2 to 192.168.1.101. Make sure the subnet masks are the Same (255.255.255.0 usually) and leave the gateway blank for now. That should be enough for M1 to be able to access all the services provided on M2. Install a DHCP on M2 if you want to automate the ...


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Yes, you can put your PCI-E x1 card in the top slot on your motherboard. And using the other x16 slot will not effect your current graphics card. As stated on the website, the other x16 slot is 2.0 and will only run at x4 speed.


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tcpdump will allow you to see the delta time between SYN and SYN/ACK which will give you initial RTT (assuming you are capturing from the client). For example, tcpdump -nS -s0 host www.google.com -ttt shows the information you are looking for. If you were wanting to extract only the initial round trip time automatically, one simple way (but not error ...


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Localhost is accessable even if the firewall is active on your PC blocking all incoming connections from your smartphone. So deactivate the firewall to test at first.


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Localhost don't need wi-fi (It's not even sending the data out to the network). If you cut the internet the localhost will still be there. As far as I know you cannot access to your localhost from another device. 192.168 etc. is your local network not your localhost.


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Not to be presumptuous but are you sure you need a 2 mile radius? (if you do that's okay but then more information about what data you need to transmit, how often, and how much.) WiFi probably isn't the best answer if all you need is 20kb/s for frequent but small amounts of data, but as you said wlan not WiFi, I'll assume that you knew that) To clarify, ...



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