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10

I cannot provide a global solution to your problem, just a partial one. You can add this to the switch technique to widen your range of opportunities. If the user running the VM is connected to your LAN via wifi, then you can identify him/her by means of a traceroute. The reason is that you showed us that the VM has an IP on your LAN network, hence it is ...


10

I'm assuming the 20 clients are connected to a switch: Every switch mantains a table of every known MAC address on the table, and the table is in a format like this: Port Address 1 fa:23:65:XX:XX:XX:XX 2 87:4a:12:d2:xx:XX:xx Where Port is the physical port on the switch and Address is the MAC address ...


2

I did things like this sometimes in the past. What confuses me: you are using your tools in VMware? So I assume 10.0.0.0/24 is your physical network and not a virtual one? You should also know that some tools may display something weird because of the extra network layer (the vmware virtual network). First thing you can do for analyzing: Ping the host and ...


2

Tracking down an unknown machine on an unmanaged network is difficult. I've been tasked with this a few times, and in order of preference, this is how I deal with them: Attempt to browse the server (if you are concerned about security if it's some sort of honeypot, do it from a throwaway VM). You never know - browsing to that machine in a web browser may ...


2

I write down my Answer here, just because i cannot comment under Hide annoying VMware hint “To release input, press Ctrl+Alt” My Solution is same as the one Maxime Poulin mentioned in the link above. But we need to modify other file: vmclientcore.dll within the VMPlayer Version 7.1.0 (Windows X64) backup your old vmclientcore.dll open the vmclientcore.dll ...


2

Remove the existing SCSI hard drive and add a IDE one.


2

Firstly, make sure your CPU has VT turned on (Check in the BIOS or through this tool. VT is mainly there for 64 bit virtualisation support and people say it makes the VM go faster, but, I haven't honestly seen it (as per a question I asked ages ago...). I would say that your CPU is great - that is unlikely to be the issue. Memory could be bad - I would ...


1

This is a known issue answered in the following KB: http://kb.vmware.com/selfservice/microsites/search.do?language=en_US&cmd=displayKC&externalId=2000350&plainview=true in linux terminal issue lsusb commend to see what the vendor and product id of your smart card reader Open your .vmx file in a text editor Add this line, replacing and with ...


1

Run the unlocker for Mac OS X guest first, if you're using player you'll find it for 7.1.x series.


1

Do you have libglib-2_0-0 installed? Perhaps the commands 'whereis gcc' or 'which gcc' commands could provide more information. I'm not very familiar with SLES, but hopefully this will help. Edit: VMware Tools may be available as a package. Try searching for open-vm-tools or vmware tools using your pkg manager. Also, check out VMware's OS specific ...


1

I realize this is an old question, but there's no answer selected and I thought it might help someone else if not the original poster. First, figure out how much space you're going to need on the VMs. If you're coming up short, you may need bigger or more hard drives. I typically will do a raid 1 or raid 10 datastore (using 15k sas drives) on which I ...


1

You could put your files on a flash drive and then disconnect it from host and connect it to the guest android OS.


1

In my machine the loop devices are in /dev. This article mentions /dev/wrapper and /dev, so it could be of help to you. On the other hand, this other article uses the vmware-mount command to accomplish the same. Note: My system is Slackware64-current (mostly), but with mainly gtk-based software.


1

Also not a full solution - indeed there may not be a full solution to your question depending on your setup, and ignoring unplugging devices - but could help. If you get the devices MAC address (ie look at the arp table), the first 3 octets of the address can often tell you something about the address - just punch them into a mac lookup finder like ...


1

If you have the vsphere client, you can open the console of a guest machine and the title bar will show you which host you are connected to: You can see in the example above that the XA_StreamDev is on a host (with its name faded out). If you ping that host name, you will be able to get its ip address. To open the full console, right click your VM and ...


1

If you really only have the guest’s IP address, you generally cannot obtain the host’s IP address. There may be some configurations where it could work, though. From your (PC’s) perspective, the virtual machine is just another network-accessible computer. Even in the guest’s local network (broadcast domain), a VM cannot be distinguished from a real PC ...



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