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Mar
20
awarded  Curious
Aug
4
awarded  Popular Question
Jul
5
comment SSH and PWNAT for SSH Connection Between Two Separate NATs
Interesting. So, if pwnat was running on a server, do you know if any SSH client could, in theory, connect to the SSH server?
Jul
5
comment SSH and PWNAT for SSH Connection Between Two Separate NATs
Ok, thank you for your help, nonetheless.
Jul
5
comment SSH and PWNAT for SSH Connection Between Two Separate NATs
@barlop, so SSH would work as "normal" in this situation? I apologize if the answer to this question is obvious. I just want to be as clear as possible.
Jul
5
comment SSH and PWNAT for SSH Connection Between Two Separate NATs
I figured it might be more complicated than the pwnat website suggests. However, if it is relatively secure and at all possible to achieve, I might still be interested in looking into it.
Jul
5
comment SSH and PWNAT for SSH Connection Between Two Separate NATs
Unfortunately, port forwarding is not an option for my situation. I appreciate your input, nonetheless. If it is really that insecure, then I would not want to take the risk of creating any major security holes.
Jul
5
revised SSH and PWNAT for SSH Connection Between Two Separate NATs
added 4 characters in body
Jul
5
revised SSH and PWNAT for SSH Connection Between Two Separate NATs
edited tags
Jul
5
asked SSH and PWNAT for SSH Connection Between Two Separate NATs
Jun
18
awarded  Notable Question
May
21
awarded  Popular Question
Mar
6
accepted Can I disable USB Ports outside of the BIOS?
Mar
6
accepted Private Git Repository Using a VPN with Tinc, SSH, and Git
Mar
6
comment Private Git Repository Using a VPN with Tinc, SSH, and Git
Unfortunately, forwarding ports is not an option for me. However, you still answered my question accurately and cleared up my confusion about how such a networking setup would work. Thank you.
Aug
24
comment Linux Live USB Drive Created with dd Corrupt Partition Table and Reliability Issues
Your edit did help to clarify my confusion about writing an .iso directly to a flash drive versus formatting the flash drive with a filesystem and then storing the .iso as a file, but the only thing that I don't quite understand is why most of the documentation I have read suggests using dd instead of cp, such as the ArchWiki: wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/USB_Installation_Media. Is there really any significant difference between the two for the purposes of creating a live USB drive?
Aug
24
comment Linux Live USB Drive Created with dd Corrupt Partition Table and Reliability Issues
Okay, thanks again for all of your help!
Aug
24
comment Linux Live USB Drive Created with dd Corrupt Partition Table and Reliability Issues
Okay, that makes sense. However, could you clarify why when you use dd or cp the files are presented separately on the flash drive, as opposed to if you simply moved the .iso onto the flash drive using a GUI file manager?
Aug
24
accepted Linux Live USB Drive Created with dd Corrupt Partition Table and Reliability Issues
Aug
24
comment Linux Live USB Drive Created with dd Corrupt Partition Table and Reliability Issues
Okay, I actually thought that, that might be normal. I have actually tried multiple flash drives and the reliability issues seem to occassionaly occur on both. However, they are both somewhat old flash drives, so I suppose that it is possible that they are damaged. Thank you for the help! The only question I have is whether using cp extracts the files from .iso like using dd does.