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3

You can just use nslookup like you normally would. If the site has an IPv6 address it will be returned in the list: nslookup google.com Name: google.com Addresses: 2607:f8b0:400a:804::1005 173.194.33.166 173.194.33.174 173.194.33.165 173.194.33.162 173.194.33.164 173.194.33.169 ...


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Yes, it's the expected behavior. The ping reply is an IP packet in its own right and it isn't somehow specially connected to the packet it's a reply to. IP packets don't form "circuits" for replies to follow, each packet is routed independently. Asymmetric routing is very common on the Internet. For example, with traffic that crosses a country, the ...


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set /p UserInputPath = Enter chosen PC: ^ This space is included in the name of the variable So you end with a variable named %UserInputPath % Better use set /p "UserInputPath=Enter Chosen PC: " ping "%UserInputPath%.store.domain.company.com"


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Following script works, at least for me on Win7. @echo off set /p name="Enter name:" ping %name%.google.com We first ask user to enter name, then store it in name variable, and pass it to ping (see %name%) adding google.com (just as example!).


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That's the idea behind blocking ICMP. You can attempt to identify whether a host is up/down using nmap. http://www.cyberciti.biz/networking/nmap-command-examples-tutorials/


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Normally WoL is triggered using a "magic packet" (6 bytes of 0xFF immediately followed by the MAC address repeated 16 times, anywhere in an Ethernet frame), this is very unlikely to happen by accident. However, sometimes the NIC is set up to wake the machine based on other types of traffic which are not all that unlikely to be trigger a wakeup by accident. ...


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Ebtables acts only on frames going through a bridge interface. If you want to block a site based on its MAC address, make a bridge and add your interface to it. Then route traffic via the bridge and use ebtables to prevent traffic out from the bridge to that mac-address, as such: ebtables -A OUTPUT -d 00:05:68:02:68:dd -j DROP It works.


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In fact, it's normal you can't ping your PC from the outside : your bbox is in between, but according to https://lafibre.info/bbox-adsl/bbox-sensation-bloque-les-pings-entrants/24/ can't respond to the ping requests... In case you'd like to use ultra vnc you will need to do some natting. In the NAT rules of your box, add a line where you redirect the ...


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I think this has more to do with default gateway if your using Linux. As all the interfaces are on the same host any outbound traffic will be via the default gateway and it's associated interface. So what that means is that even though pinged a particular IP address the reply came through the default gateway which means it came from the interface ...



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