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seen Mar 27 at 9:14

There's something that doesn't make sense. Let's go and poke it with a stick.


2d
awarded  Enlightened
2d
awarded  Nice Answer
Feb
26
awarded  Yearling
Feb
25
comment Assigning a Public IP for RaspberryPi in local area wired network
The only way you can get that traceroute result is if your Ubuntu computer is directly connected to the 10.whatever subnet. There has to be a second IP address either on an alias interface (eth0:0?) or on a second ethernet or wireless interface.
Feb
25
comment Assigning a Public IP for RaspberryPi in local area wired network
I thought there was but misread the configuration. If course, there may be an ipv6 network running at your university as well, and it's actually that you're accessing the internet through? Unlikely though. But still, unless there is a second IP on the Ubuntu machine it cannot directly communicate with the gateway as stated, so something must be set that you're not showing us. Ping the gateway. Better still, do a traceroute to the gateway.
Feb
25
comment Assigning a Public IP for RaspberryPi in local area wired network
Which do you actually mean by "works"? Can ping the internet, or can ping the Pi?
Feb
25
comment Assigning a Public IP for RaspberryPi in local area wired network
Or do you mean that it can talk to the Pi? It can do that because they are both in the same subnet.
Feb
25
comment Assigning a Public IP for RaspberryPi in local area wired network
It can't be working as you think it's working. Do you by chance have two IP addresses set up on the Ubuntu server?
Feb
25
comment Assigning a Public IP for RaspberryPi in local area wired network
No. You won't get any routing at all then. The Pi has to be physically in the same subnet as a gateway in the IP range 192.248.10.0 to 192.248.10.255.
Feb
25
answered Assigning a Public IP for RaspberryPi in local area wired network
Feb
25
comment Assigning a Public IP for RaspberryPi in local area wired network
It reads like you have mixed up some coulds and couldn'ts there - please clarify them. Also, get a basic understanding of how IP networks operate and try again.
Feb
12
awarded  Nice Answer
Jan
19
awarded  Pundit
Jan
19
awarded  Nice Answer
Jan
19
comment Why is it not recommended to shut down a computer “brutally” (power switch)?
Besides... who has mechanical hard drives these days...?
Jan
19
comment Why is it not recommended to shut down a computer “brutally” (power switch)?
For years I had one of these attached to my computer: i.ebayimg.com/00/s/NjAwWDgwMA==/z/NJAAAOxydlFS3y6v/$_57.JPG - 280MB. Used it to store the SF2 files for my Awe32 sound card. When it was spinning you could hardly move it for the gyroscopic forces... Made in the mid 80's, so about 30 years ago. Even then it had auto-park.
Jan
19
comment Why is it not recommended to shut down a computer “brutally” (power switch)?
@BaardKopperud Maybe with a 40 year old disk, but not a modern one. "Parking" of disk heads is no longer needed.
Jan
19
answered Why is it not recommended to shut down a computer “brutally” (power switch)?
Jan
12
answered Shortwiring a PSU WITHOUT Paper clip
Dec
27
comment Drag and drop open Windows from server to client and client to server
Then you wouldn't be running Synergy, you'd be running Windows Terminal Server, or Citrix. The concept just doesn't exist in the Synergy setup.