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  • 15 votes cast
Apr
16
accepted Putty or Tera Term VT alternative for OS X
Oct
1
awarded  Popular Question
Sep
24
awarded  Autobiographer
Aug
5
awarded  Famous Question
Jul
2
awarded  Curious
Feb
22
awarded  Notable Question
Sep
27
awarded  Popular Question
Jul
25
comment Check NIC is connected to a router
@Dubu yes ff:fe is present in both of them
Jul
25
comment Check NIC is connected to a router
@Dubu Here are the first two octets. For Global : 2002 for Link : fe80 . Yes there is a combination of ff:fe in inet6. As far as I know router is configured for DHCP. I specifically meant connected to a router.
Jul
25
asked Check NIC is connected to a router
Jul
24
accepted Using xargs with find
Jul
24
asked Using xargs with find
Apr
11
accepted Why there is only one Default Gateway?
Apr
10
awarded  Commentator
Apr
10
accepted What does asterisk meant in route command
Apr
10
comment Why there is only one Default Gateway?
Thanks for the detailed response. What about the case where each interface(eth0 or eth1) are present in two different subnets( may be connected to different routers)
Apr
10
asked Why there is only one Default Gateway?
Apr
10
comment What does asterisk meant in route command
I found following information in man pages Gateway : The gateway address or '*' if none set. Genmask : The netmask for the destination net; '255.255.255.255' for a host destination and '0.0.0.0' for the default route. How does the interface figures out the default route ? In case if both the interfaces are present in two different subnets, what is the meaning of default route?
Apr
10
revised What does asterisk meant in route command
added 58 characters in body
Apr
10
asked What does asterisk meant in route command