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Tested in Apache 2.4: # (In a VirtualHost for a.com) RewriteEngine on RewriteRule ^(.*)$ http://b.com$1?val=%{HTTP:myparam} [QSA,P] Example rewrites (if the header myparam has value myvalue): a.com becomes http://b.com?val=myvalue a.com/path/here becomes http://b.com/path/here?val=myvalue a.com/path?a=b&c=d becomes ...


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To avoid being identifiable, you need a plain installation of your operating system. This is to minimize the risk of you having a unique combination of the things Panopticlick uses. Then, you’d have to rollback everything to the vanilla state after every shutdown. You’d make an exception for installing updates, but you must not surf the Internet while doing ...


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Looks like this is where a combination of ProxyCommand and nc proves useful. Here's a solution - add the following to ~/.ssh/config: Host bastion HostName EXTERNAL_IP User d Host wikispy HostName INTERNAL_IP User d ProxyCommand ssh bastion nc -q0 %h 22 According to this article, you can get more than a single level of nesting this way.


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I'm a year late to the party, but the answer is that sometime from 3.2 to 3.4 the localhost, to_localhost and manager acls became builtin to squid3. Since you are redefining them in your squid.conf and yet are not changing the effective network sub-class, squid generates a warning error. The solution, unless you really do want to redefine them, is to ...


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You have at least the following options: Configure computer_2 as a router and configure the other computers to use it (e.g. set up static routes) Create application specific relaying using something like an application-proxy or netcat or socat The first option is the most general. I'd search this site and then the intertubes for something like ...


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For IIS you could use the URL Rewrite extension : IIS URL Rewrite 2.0 enables Web administrators to create powerful rules to implement URLs that are easier for users to remember and easier for search engines to find. By using rule templates, rewrite maps, .NET providers, and other functionality integrated into IIS Manager, Web administrators can ...


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You can run inline scripts in mitmproxy using -s, e.g. mitmproxy -s redirect_requests.py For more details, take a look at the documentation.


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They work by disabling Nagle's algorithm. Nagle's algorithm reduces network congestion by combining small packets together so that the packet header overheads are combined and thereby reduced overall. By disabling this, small packets get delivered immediately but network congestion is increased.


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You need to set up some sort of NAT or forwarding on server A. On Linux you could do that using iptables, but that wouldn't be very simple. A simple alternative is using rinetd. The configuration consists of a single line: # bind ip port destination ip port 206.125.69.81 801 1.2.3.4 801 This will work for all TCP-based protocols, I don't ...



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