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As you can see, this segment repeats: 8 42 ms 42 ms 53 ms 10.201.1.114 9 34 ms 38 ms 43 ms 185.57.203.74 10 41 ms 40 ms 47 ms 185.57.203.73 11 42 ms 55 ms 49 ms 10.201.1.113 That means there’s a routing loop involving these four hops. This is a configuration error on one of these hosts. Because each hop ...


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This question demonstrates a lack of fundamental understanding of TCP/IP. I would recommend reading up on TTL: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Time_to_live and traceroute: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Traceroute As for your actual "questions": Q1: Why? Because you are pinging an invalid (Martian) IP and the TTL is expiring in transit. Q2: Why I ...


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Because Ping is a broadcast-compatible service. A computer that receives such an echo request will happily reply.


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One of the things that worked back when I was in school was forcing it to use HTTPS, for some reason that tricked the system into displaying the page (we were trying to access facebook). The other possibility is, as Fazer mentioned, to type the IP address in the URL bar. Finally, there's the ultimate method - through tor, which can be more or less ...


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You need to understand the concepts of Ports and proxies for this. Concept 1 - Proxies: When you try to connect via a browser to a website, the request is sent to a "proxy server" - which relays the request onto the website.. and then in turn, passes the webpage contents to your browser on its return. Proxies can be administered to block websites based on ...


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Theres is hping[1] utility that allows you to ping TCP ports. This is also available via homebrew (brew install hping). Site [2] gives a simple instructions on how to use hping for this purpose $ hping -S -p 80 google.com HPING google.com (eth0 66.249.92.104): S set, 40 headers + 0 data bytes len=44 ip=66.249.92.104 ttl=47 id=10442 sport=80 flags=SA seq=0 ...


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The answer the OP accepted- Change radio-button on the last of your screenshots Local IP address from These IP addresses: 0.0.0.0 to Any IP addresses prior attempt at an answer was- Windows by default allows all outgoing connections. You need to go to Advanced settings of firewall, then on the right side panel click properties and change on all tabs ...


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You are right on the ping discovery, nmap would be perfect for that part. nmap -n -sP 134.98.0.0/16. You can then check if your server have ports open: netstat /p tcp /a | findstr 3389 # rdp netstat /p tcp /a | findstr 22 # ssh Then for each machine that respond, you will have to check for connectivity to your server. To ensure they can connect you need ...


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it seems .local address can't be access in ubuntu. a solution is to edit /etc/nsswitch.conf and change this line : hosts: files mdns4_minimal [NOTFOUND=return] dns by this : hosts: files dns


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Well I had the same issues, when i investigated, I found that a program i had recently installed called BackBlaze, was backing up my pc in the background. I quit it, now is the time to see if that was the issue (I'm fairly certain it was) Hope This helps!


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Simple. You use CTRL-C as you normally would. When you do this inside a batch script, you'll get a question ^CTerminate batch job (Y/N)? If you enter a N here, the ping ends, but the batchfile continues.


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You can use -n switch of ping to specify the amount of requests to send or use Ctrl+Breakto pause to see statistics without terminating the command.


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Another reason is the format of /etc/hosts. Make sure there are no spaces between IP and host name, instead use a TAB. After changing to TAB the host name could be resolved by ping. 127.0.0.1 test.local ^^^^^^^^ → Should be a TAB not multiple spaces.


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This particular line: Eth0: Static IP 192.168.1.56, and it's sharing its internet connection with the loopback suggests that you enabled ICS on Eth0 with the loopback adapter. ICS uses Network Address Translation (NAT) on the interface that is assigned as the 'public' interface. Only the public interface (Eth0) is visible from the outside network, ...


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The best thing I found was to use the -O flag (Note that it does not work on all distros - using Linux Mint 17.1 Rebecca IPUTILS-PING 3:20121221-4ubuntu1.1) $ ping -O 10.10.5.1 64 bytes from 10.10.5.1: icmp_seq=53 ttl=245 time=460 ms no answer yet for icmp_seq=54 64 bytes from 10.10.5.1: icmp_seq=55 ttl=245 time=265 ms 64 bytes from 10.10.5.1: icmp_seq=56 ...


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As grawity said in the comments when your packet is larger than the MTU size fragmentation will occur. Because ICMP packets contain very short messages, there is no legitimate reason for ICMP packets to be fragmented. If an ICMP packet is so large that it must be fragmented, something is amiss. For this reason some network administrators will block any ICMP ...


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This looks like an MTU problem. If any router along your path to the destination does not support Jumbo Frames, then your ability to send much more than 1k (total frame size 1500) will stop at exactly that point, and you will end up with dropped frames beyond that hop. Even Jumbo Frames are limited to 9000 bytes, so if you want to send 65500 byte frames, ...



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