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IPv6 Prefix 2001:1:a481:300::/56 if you have 56 prefix it would be nicer to include zeroes completed prefix looks like this: 2001:0001:a481:0300:0000:0000:0000:0000/56 now we can see the prefix 2001:0001:a481:0300:0000:0000:0000:0000/56 In IPv6 the smallest subnet size (prefix) is 64; so you have 8 more bits to create subnets (2 zeros ...


2

Scenario 1: You will have to make the new server the router or gateway for all the PCs connected to the switch. You will also have to make the server present on all VLANs (by creating virtual IP interfaces on it) and also connecting it to a trunk VLAN port on the switch, so it can route traffic from one VLAN to another. Scenario 2: You could also connect ...


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The question is still unresolved at this day. I asked myself this question for the last 5 years and this is what I understand from it: Changing adapter priority is erratically inefficient While changing the Metric value of the Adapter does work. If your adapters (Ethernet + WiFi) use a different gateway (different subnet), tracert command would ...


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There is at least 1 problem with your routing table - the netmask for your work lan is 255.255.255.0, it should be 255.255.0.0 (or maybe 255.0.0.0) - as it stands the DNS servers and gateway are outside the subnet, thus your routes are calculated incorrectly. You may also have issues with respect of DNS servers. If you use your company's DNS servers do ...


1

Try to use Total Commander with this option, added to wcx_ftp.ini: [General] PreventFEAT=1 This will prevent using 211-Feature command. This is a bug of ICS mechanism in windows, not FileZilla or other ftp-clients or servers.


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For the non-default-gateway routes, you have to be very network specific. I.E. add a persistent route for the specific subnet you're trying to hit through that interface. so if you do route print and you have persistent routes that read like 0.0.0.0 0.0.0.0 192.168.1.1 default 0.0.0.0 0.0.0.0 10.0.0.1 default then you would change it to be more like ...


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using an additional network adapter do not have anything to do with cntlm. You have to configure a proper routing, add a secondary route with a higher distance. I cannot suggest you the right one, this depends on the ip address and the network you use.


0

the problem is propable the routing. Normally the default gateway is the one of your company LAN. So you have to add a route to the company gateway for ALL internal networks. Then you add a new default route to the modem. Next step is to check if the internal company DNS server can resolve external domains. You can do that with nslookup www.ibm.com (or what ...


1

Yes it would, sort of, but for a few £/$/€ you could buy a second network card for your server/router and do it right. In either case, though, you will need to set the server/router as the default gateway for your other devices, and MASQUERADE (SNAT) all traffic heading out from your server/router to the rest of the world.


0

DNS only resolves names to IP addresses. Create the DNS record pointing to your public IP. Then you'll have to use your router to route port 64738 to the raspberry pi.


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Ping and RDP protocols are not like HTTP. HTTP (used by 'wget' and 'curl') also has the server's IP address/host name in the HTTP header, typically in 'Host:'. Also, DNS A or AAAA records are not the same as DNS WWW records. Use your browser's dev tools/plugin such as LiveHeader to check which IP/host name your internal web sites are using. This is the name ...


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I found out what the problem was. And it answered 2 problems I had. I am using this to count the bytes a user uses and then forward it to its destination. The problem was the usage was not adding up along with the question above. I had forgotten to include a rule for downloads for each rule for uploads. Adding these rules, 277K 330M wifi.usb all -- * ...


0

The mask 255.255.0.0 indicates that your network goes from 10.3.0.1 to 10.3.255.255, and the default gateway is 10.1.0.1, that is outside of your network. Check the mask or the default gateway address that you want to use.


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If you specify 255.255.0.0 as mask, you are having a class B subnet. So you should use 10.3.0.0 as subnet address.


0

It appears the correct answer to the question is, "you can't." Mac OS X (and iOS) do not support RFC 3442 and although Mac OS X 10.10 still includes the man page for routed, the binary is no longer present. There are workarounds. To inform Mac OS X clients of the more specific routes, one can run a routing daemon on Mac OS X via a software package called ...


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Ad.1 I am not a OS X expert but you can try to setup DHCP option 249 (ms-classless-static-routes) like this: option ms-classless-static-routes 24, 192, 168, 16, 192, 168, 6, 1; 24 - mask (number of bits) 192, 168, 16 - network address 192, 168, 6, 1 - gateway There's also DHCP option 33 (Single route): - ...


0

To fix this, do the following: Open the properties of your VPN connection. Go to the tab Networking. Doubleclick the Internet Protocol Version 4 (TCP/IPv4) from the list. Click Advanced... Uncheck Use default gateway on remote network. Click OK a few times until all dialogs are closed. Now, all traffic remains to go through your normal lan connection ...


1

Looks like you are going to have to set up some static routes. Get rid of the default gateway 10.10.1.1, and figure out what destinations you need to route via that IP. Then just add them manually like this for example: # ip route add 10.0.0.0/16 via 10.10.1.1 If you get it to work properly then just put your static routes in a script when your ...


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Can't you just set the default gateway of your LAN clients to point at the OpenVPN server? That is already a router, that should know all the correct routes. I assume that is on your lan so the local clients can reach it. It will know to forward stuff to the OpenVPN network. It will either forward stuff to your border router, or send an ICMP redirect for ...


3

Where the gateway is all zeros, it means there is no gateway. This is because the networks in question are directly attached to the machine, in that the machine has an IP address on an interface that falls into this network subnet. Any packets for these networks don't need to be routed, as they are connected, so packets can be sent directly to the ...



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