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There is nothing obvious to me wrong with your rules. I was going to post this as a comment but its too long. I would approach this differently - try using wireshark on the NIC that connects to the phone. Shut down all devices using the network, and send /receive starting with single packets. I suggest a ping with a set payload using the -s flag on linux; ...


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I am not aware of any configuration to do this, if you REALLY want to do it you can achieve this by : 1 - modifying the getpass function in the getpass.c file in the glibc package. 2 - build libc-(VERSION).so 3 - backup the original lib/(your archcitecture)/libc.so ( say rename to libc-(VERSION).so.bak 4 - move the new file to lib/(your archcitecture)/ 5 - ...


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Root cause: I think I accidentally deleted the MBR on the disk, and changed the disk label type from dos to sun. It looks like fdisk behaves different depending on the disk label type. Solution: Plug the disk into a Windows system and initialized the disk with a MBR. This will change the disk label type back to dos. I tried doing this using fdisk in Linux, ...


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It turned out, for me, to be a network issues. We reset the primary DNS in the router once again to the DNS server. Also, did a DNS flush on my mac. Afterwards it all worked.


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Obviously some process is still running and providing FTP functionality. Have a look at which process uses the FTP port (Port 21) with sudo netstat -tulpn. If vsftpd is still using it then have a look at the vsftpd log files. (the service command just runs a bash script which is supposed to stop the service - it could fail to do so)


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One other solutions that might work depending on your setup. If you know that ifup is being used to bring up your VPN interface vpn_vpn add the following lines to /etc/network/interfaces to change the default route (or any other): iface vpn_vpn inet dhcp post-up sleep 6; ip route del default; ip route add default via <gateway_ip> Depending on how ...


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I think I may have finally come up with an answer. I'd still be happy to hear if anyone comes up with another solution that might work. I'm testing this solution now: bash script echo "script \"/etc/dhcp/dhclient-script\";" | sudo tee -a /etc/dhcp/dhclient.conf echo "#!/bin/sh case \$interface in vpn_vpn) unset \$new_routers ;; *) ;; esac" | ...


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The solution for me was to use the SoftEther VPN Client for Windows and enable SecureNAT on the VPN server. With this configuration no "port forwarding" needs to be enabled on the server.


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Well, currently sudoers isn't only way to control user privileges on Linux distros. possibly you have polkit based authentication. To set an user cybex as an administrator for polkit, create a file in /etc/polkit-1/localauthority.conf.d/99-cybex.conf containing: [Configuration] AdminIdentities=unix-user:cybex that should help, but configuration ...


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1.: No idea whether you can set up static IP with dhcpcd or dhclient. Doesn't sound making sense though (I mean, why?). 2. You should have a SOMENAME.network file in /etc/systemd/network. SOMENAME doesn't have to be 40-eth0-static. Although ordering the .network files with number prefix might be necessary under certain circumstances (but obviously not when ...


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Port Forwarding to Raspberry Pi doesn't work Your internet ISP address 100.66.x.x shows that your ISP is using Carrier Grade NAT. On a Carrier Grade NAT Network, Port Forwarding will (usually) not work. You can use a VPN Service as an alternative to Port Forwarding (see below for details). Carrier-grade NAT usually prevents the ISP customers from ...


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Your Internet address in the Carrier-Grade NAT range: `100.64.0.0/10. This means your ISP is using CGN, and you would need it to forward the port for you, but that is unlikely to happen, since all traffic hitting the NAT point in the ISP network to that port would be sent to you. Normally, residential ISPs have, buried in the fine print of your contract, a ...


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The basic premise of this document is to give any person a way to tell if their ISP is blocking any incoming ports. Attach a PC directly to your service provider's modem. There should not be a router or any other device between the PC and the ISP's modem. Open a web browser (IE) and in the address bar enter www.grc.com. Once at the Gibson Research ...


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It's possible that there might be interference from the Pi. I solved this problem by moving the Pi away from my WiFi router (using a 2 meter patch cable instead of the 0.5m I was using). Both the model A and model B+ caused the slowdown. Maybe the culprit in my case was the wireless kbd/mouse dongle.


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You need 2 things: A VNC viewer on the PI. These can be found in the repository. Search for VNC and you will find several. Use whatever wokrs best for you. A VNC server on the WIndows machine. RealVNC, UltraVNC or ThightVNC are the most common programs for that. Just connect the VNC client on the PI to the ip-address of your Windows machine and it ...



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