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The problem was caused by avahi daemon. I simply changed domain-name setting in /etc/avahi/avahi-daemon.conf to .alocal and uncommented it, and it works now.


One of tool I really like in windows is the tool named pathping. In should serve you well for this, as it pings each step along the way, and if there is routing involved, it should nail down the source of the problem. Try this: From working machine: pathping -n server pathping -n dodgymachine From dodgy machine: pathping -n server pathping -n ...


Ping is designed to show the time it takes for a packet to traverse a network to any given computer system and send back a reply. In it's most basic form, it simply indicates time in millisseconds to receive a response from any host that you are attempting to communicate with. There is a very large amount of information on the web documenting the use of ...


Modifying /etc/nsswitch.conf and replacing: hosts: files mdns4_minimal [NOTFOUND=return] dns mdns4 by: hosts: files dns worked for me.


Each time you ping (well any network traffic really) you go across a number of 'hops'. Each hop reduces the TTL you will see in your ping results (of a successful ping) if this TTL reaches 0 the TTL will be exceeded such as what your seeing in your results. This is normally caused by a loop in the network so the response you are getting is from the last hop ...


I am sending a set of 5 pings to each with a timeout of 5 seconds and an interval of 2 minutes between each set. […] I am concerned if the servers see this as a DDoS attack. The shorter answer: I am quite confident the type of network behavior you describe would never be considered DDoS behavior by a long shot and might simply be seen as normal ...

0 and are internal addresses. They are not meant to be routed externally, so the connection you need to make is to your company's external interface IP address for remote access. This will need to be set up by your IT department, otherwise your connection is likely to be denied by the company's external firewall/router.. ...


Thomas, What the IP showed by google is a public IP, whereas the router gives you the private ip. Secondly, you cannot ping your office router from your home, as the enterprise network/routers are always secure. -Alan.


Not sure if the OP was answered, so I'll submit what I've developed after unsuccessfully searching for the same answer. I use two different approaches to this, to test connections between Exchange servers and the server that will be designated in a the New-MailboxExportRequest -FilePath argument. #invoke-command (test-connection) function ...


ae12.edge1.NewYork2.level3.net does not appear to be passing traffic. The effects of the problem are sporadic and widespread. https://downdetector.com/status/level3?fb_action_ids=10205484876232871&fb_action_types=og.comments


I've had similar cases when I worked at an isp company. Most of which the following commands ended up working for some but others related a different issue. You could try it and see if it makes a difference.Run cmd in administration mode and type netsh i ip log.txt Followed by netsh winsock reset. If all goes well restart your pc and try doing ...


tcping - simulate "ping" over tcp by establishing a connection to network hosts. tcping at application level will send SYN, waiting for ACK, closing with FIN ACK C:\>tcping google.com 443 Probing - Port is open - time=19.787ms Probing - Port is open - time=20.487ms Probing - Port is ...


On Windows CMD if you put leading zeros on the IP address means octal. It is interpreting 016 as 16 octal and converts it to 14 decimal. You can use octal, decimal or hexadecimal notation as in the following example: (decimal) 026.0145.037.0231 (octal) 0x16.0x65.0xF1.0x99 (hexadecimal)

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