New answers tagged

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I resolved this issue by changing the ip route 0.0.0.0 0.0.0.0 GigabitEthernet0/1 route to ip route 0.0.0.0 0.0.0.0 dhcp, which promptly allowed me to ping external IP addresses. I discovered this solution after enabling detailed packet debugging through the debug ip packet detail command, which showed me that when I attempted to ping 8.8.8.8, I was ...


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Your interfaces are shutdown. conf t int g0/0 no shut int g0/1 no shut


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What your asking about is typically referred to QoS or Quality of Service rules. SOHO equipment tends to have limited bordering on useless QoS features so you may want to purchase pro-sumer or above grade gear. Bear in mind there are a few policies, hard limits(Everyone gets 4Mb if possible), Proportional (Everyone gets Total/NumUsers leased) or burstable ...


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Nobody answered me, but I fixed the upload problem experimentally and I want to share my experience with those who's stuck with this problem too. For the first you need to roll back your NIC driver to version 2.1.0.16 and which is provided by Microsoft, e.g. built-in driver. To do this, use Device Manager: press Win+R, type devmgmt.msc and hit Enter. Then ...


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Microsoft's solution in Windows 10, NIC Teaming (LBFO), is not useful, as the documentation says: NICs representing technologies other than Ethernet are not supported in teams (e.g., WWAN, WLAN/WiFi, Bluetooth, Infiniband including IPoIB NICs). For wireless, the Microsoft solution is therefore out. In any case, one other unfulfilled requirement is ...


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This is no different than connecting 2 wired Ethernet ports on the same computer to the same network... it requires what is called interface bonding, NIC teaming, or link aggregation, which is only officially supported by Windows Server OS for Microsoft products (it worked in Windows 10 up to build 10240, officially broken now), but this also requires a ...


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I currently have a Range extended on my network and I did not connect to the router at all. In my case I connected to the laptop Ethernet port and configured it completely on my laptop with 8.1. I did not connect to the router. Instead of bringing the modem/router to your desired area you can just leave the router/modem where they are and wirelessly move ...


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I use VMWare most often, and I just set the guest OS's network card to be bridged to the Host network. The Guest doesn't know or care about the hardware layer in this case; VMWare handles the networking. Based on a comment above, it's going to be similar in other VM products.


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This may not be a router problem, it could be that whatever you are accessing on the server becomes 'locked' while one of the pi's queries it. I'm guessing that running them all from one pi would not be 'concurrent' it would either be sending one large packet for the queries or one right after the other therefore not locking itself out of the server. You ...


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PEAP has options for what kind of login credentials it uses. It can use usernames and passwords or it can use public key certificates and their matching private keys. The credentials can be stored in the user accounts, or they can be stored in a system-wide location so the machine can be on the network even when no user is logged in (like for remote ...


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Connect your main router to your modem, then connect your computer to the router via Ethernet. Configure it as you normally would to set up the network. Since this router will be handling the connection to the internet, set it up as if you were only using a single router. If you are creating a LAN-to-WAN network, set the primary router's DHCP service to ...


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I would suggest following solution (depending on type of modem): Register a dyndns account (f.e.: http://dyn.com/dns/). This will make sure you can always connect to your private network on a name base (even though your IP-address is changing). Set your modem in bridge mode (forward all traffic to your router). Your router now handles your internal traffic ...


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You're behind carrier grade NAT so port forwards won't work. Your options are: Subscribe to a VPN provider that assigns dedicated IPs per user and allows port forwarding. Also requires a router that can connect to a VPN (many ISP models will not be able to do this) as the camera itself cannot run a VPN client. Pay for a static IP address Either way ...


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Check that port 80 is not already in use by mikrotik1 (ip/services/disable http) Also, you talk about bridging the two mikrotiks... I think this is a mistake, remove the bridge and add a route to 192.168.2.0/24 on mikrotik1, and a route to 192.168.1.0/24 on mikrotik2 if they don't exist already. Mikrotik2 has to have also mikrotik1 as default gateway. ...


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Any of the following should work: http://localhost:8080 http://<yourIPaddress>:8080 http://<yourmachinename>:8080 Obviously, replace the IP address or your machine name with the proper data


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If you connect everything, and your phone audio breaks up or you start dropping calls, then you need QoS. It's not strictly correlated with number of machines on your network - you could have 2 machines on a network and if one machine is coming close to maxing out the network, and the other system is a phone, you'll need QoS. It's possible you could do QoS ...


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If you "View Headers" on the receiving system, you will see an ordered list of all the systems your email has passed through. It's what makes debugging email routing problems possible, and lying about your location not foolproof.


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The most likely explanation here is that you've enabled remote connections to your Fiddler and your computer/network isn't properly protected by a firewall. As a consequence, bad guys on the networks have noticed that you're running an open proxy and they're misusing that open-proxy to mask the source of their traffic. You should untick the "Allow remote ...


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Just in case anyone else likes to also launch a particular connection within the dialog automatically, Here is a good solution. "rasphone.exe -d "<connection name>" One may create a shortcut to it or just use it from command line.


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Make "External port End" to 2222 and try again. (edit from micha, (I can't log back into the guest account I made so I can't put this in comments) I tried to do this, but results were unchanged...) Also, take a look at your firewall settings on your router itself. Some consumer routers I've noticed have a setting that will not allow any incoming ...


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Normally, if you want multiple physical interfaces (eth0 & eth1 for example) connected to the same LAN segment (the same VLAN in a set of switches), you should use layer 2 link aggregation (in Linux, it's called bonding), and not two separate interfaces each with its own IP address. If you want to have multiple IP addresses to the same LAN IP subnet, ...


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You may have hit on an iptables bug. I will summarize below what I have done. I have completely reproduced your situation with script1, #!/bin/bash brctl addbr br0 brctl addbr br1 ip netns add nstest ip link add veth-a type veth peer name veth-b ip link add veth-c type veth peer name veth-d ip link set veth-b netns nstest ip netns exec nstest ip addr ...


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I can see that eth0 got also ipv6, but eth1 did not, therefore there is a problem with the connection, also eth1 has 0.0 B recieved. I do not know, if it is a physical machine or virtual. For physical, I would check the cable connecting eth1. And I would also check:cat /sys/class/net/eth1/operstate it should be up, if it is not, than do: sudo ifup eth1


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This happens because packets sent wirelessly are more likely to arrive corrupted, so your computer asks the router to send those packets again, and that decreases your speed. The faster your connection is, more pockets will be lost in the way because more are sent. I cannot recommend any specific settings/configuration that will increase your speed, because ...


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Based on these messages... [ 7.248687] r8169 0000:03:00.0 eth1: link down [ 25.169258] r8169 0000:03:00.0 eth1: link up ...it seems the network card has troubles establishing the physical Ethernet link. Make sure you have a good cable; maybe try swapping eth0 and eth1. Use ethtool eth1 or mii-tool -v eth1 to check what speeds have been negotiated.


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When connected to wired ethernet, I get a full 100 Mbps connection. Ok, that is normal. Wired Ethernet is usually 10, 100 or 1000 Mbps and you either get that speed or no connection at all. through Wifi I end up getting 70 Mbps and it seems like the speed decreases when I am away from the router This is also normal. Wireless speeds decrease ...


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The only difference is that setting it to your router means it'll get the DNS settings from that. As such, if you change the DNS server on the router, you won't have to go around manually changing it on any machines. If you're using the same DNS server details on both, you may as well let the router handle this, as if you decide to change it later on it'll ...


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EDIT: upon re-reading your question, It's usually not possible to put your TV box directly to your own router. Usually, if it's an ISP TV box, it has a special configuration/ VLAN setup that cannot be setup on your own router (without tedious and error prone custom configuration). Usually, your TV needs to be connected directly to the ISP's device. Now, if ...


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I just had the same problem with a 3 computer business network I set up and it appears i have solved it. Somehow, 2 of the computers on the network were setup with a "Homegroup" the other was not. Removed all from the homegroup and its working so far. Just search "homegroup" in the start menu to disconnect from it.


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I have the SonicWall NSA 240. Ip assign to PS4 but not able to connect to PSNetwork. The following works for me: "For anyone else that finds this answer after a google search: For a PS3 you may also need to disable SSL Control on the SonicWall (under Firewall Settings -> SSL Control on mine) or at least set it to log instead of block. I found the PS3 would ...


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Your browser is telling the server that it's trying to reach xyz.com, not google.com. HTTP/1.1 and later (almost nothing uses 1.0 any more) require the browser to send the server a Host: header telling the server which hostname the browser is trying to connect to, in case there are multiple websites hosted on the same IP address on the server. /etc/hosts ...


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I had the exact same problem, and saw it through to resolution, so I'm happy to explain the problem and solution in detail. Without Involving a VPN It is important to understand the configuration that is required in order to meet your requirements without involving a VPN. Also, this information assumes that no software firewall is interfering, neither on ...


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To exclude a malconfigured network adapter, you should do the following: Assuming you have a live boot USB or CD, try to live boot the client and see if you can replicate the behavior. If not, use wireshark to monitor the connections. What protocols is the client trying to use?


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ICMP requests can be denied at many levels - the host, consumer networking equipment, and beyond (upstream). There are many reasons to do so, and it's commonplace for certain devices/OS to behave this way by default. If you are confident in the IP addresses you've provided in your post, you may check the device for such configuration.


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Try removing the second line that contains the SNAT rule. That rule isn't needed. Also how many network cards do you have? Are the two machines 192.168.0.2 and 192.168.0.1 on the same network? If that is the case what route would the machine 192.168.0.2 use to forward packets that it receives on its tcp port 8080? How would it route this packet?


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You can use netstat.exe to query for open ports. this the command you need netstat.exe: C:\Users\user>netstat.exe /? Displays protocol statistics and current TCP/IP network connections. NETSTAT [-a] [-b] [-e] [-f] [-n] [-o] [-p proto] [-r] [-s] [-x] [-t] [interval] -a Displays all connections and listening ports. example netstat -a: ...


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When in doubt, cheat. You can use a Ubiquiti Nanostation M or Nanostation Loco M (smaller, cheaper) as a bridge between Ethernet and the wifi network. Those are 802.11n devices - the M2 is 2Ghz, the M5 is 5Ghz. Additionally, they have very good directional antennas for the price, so you'll get a much better signal with them than your laptop's built-in ...


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I have this kind of problems before, but everything become fine after I update my driver. here is Driver Booster, you really should give it a try. this solved my problem, hope it could solve your problem too :)


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mtr might be helpful for this. It's a kind of continuous traceroute. By the way, any drop for only "a few milliseconds" should not cause TCP connection drops or server disconnects. I imagine it would have to be at least several seconds long before anything notices. The only way an interruption of less than a second would be noticed is if your machine's ...


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I was just wondering whether this will make the host connection also under VPN. No, it will not. But let's take a moment to discuss different network types for VirtualBox and how it effects VM network structure. If you configure your VM to use NAT to access the network then your traffic from your VM will be translated to your host's IP address using ...


2

What you want here is some VLANs. Some APs may have the ability to apply access lists on the same flat network, but typically to have one AP's segment protected from another, VLANs are the way to go. Since your switch appears to be a managed switch, you should have some VLAN functionality. Now when you introduce VLANs, you're spitting your network up into ...


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You have a managed switch, so create separate VLANs for different networks; all communications between subnets on different VLANs will need to go through your main router, which can have whatever firewall rules you need. Making the poor APs act as routers to achieve network separation would be just backwards.


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(USB Flash drive or a Computer are not comparable units - you most likely mean USB Flash drive or Hard Drive/SSD) As you posited, if there is a difference in performance between the 2 usage cases comes down to the speed at which the remote computer can read the information off the disk - USB is usually a lot slower then a hard drive. The "program data" is ...


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You can use Powershell to enable/disable the "Use default gateway on remote network" option: turn on: Set-VpnConnection -Name "myVPN" -SplitTunneling $True turn off: Set-VpnConnection -Name "myVPN" -SplitTunneling $false You adjust tweak this a bit so it will run on several machines supplied by you, or configure a startup-script that will ...


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It's not possible to choose your own path. As @FrankThomas mentioned, there exists an IP "Source Route" option (also known as RH0 in IPv6), but during the short time it was supported, the security risks outweighed the benefits so much that practically all systems have removed support for it. Besides, even if you could specify a custom path, there's no ...


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Driver files are .inf files. To get the Network adapter files you will need to download the appropriate Network Driver files for each model of PC you are planning to PXE boot. You can often extract the exe file to get access to the required inf files. Sometimes multiple models will be covered by one driver file, i.e Intel onboard network drivers. What are ...


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Fortunaltely, You have bunch of choices to do that, if you want: Overall bandwidth - nload, bmon, slurm, bwm-ng, cbm, speedometer, netload Overall bandwidth (batch style output) - vnstat, ifstat, dstat, collectl Bandwidth per socket connection - iftop, iptraf, tcptrack, pktstat, netwatch, trafshow Bandwidth per process - nethogs source: ...


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NetHogs NetHogs is a small 'net top' tool. Instead of breaking the traffic down per protocol or per subnet, like most tools do, it groups bandwidth by process. NetHogs does not rely on a special kernel module to be loaded.


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The 3400 is quite old but has been reported to be able to saturate its 100Mb port WAN to LAN so it should be working. The most likely solution is a poor length of cable either between modem and router or router and PC. Wireless performance on 2.4Ghz can be quite low so result #2 is of little consequence. If you try new cables and it does not work the ...


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300Mbps is just the advertised data rate, throughput will definitely be lower (but much higher than 15Mbps). Anyway, your 300Mbps bandwidth is between the WiFi connected PCs and your router, and to any other device connected to the same router. So, if you have two PCs and you share data between them you'll get much higher throughput than 15MBps.



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