0

In putty, I have the following:

  • Session
    • hostname:username@azurecontainsersvc_mgmt.eastus.cloudapp.azure.com
    • port: 2200
  • Connection>SSH>Tunnels L80 localhost:80
  • Connection>SSH>Auth Private key: my_public_key.ppk

Ans when I connect, it asks me for my password, everything looks great, but I get access denied. I have tried running as admin with the same results.

2017-05-02 11:28:37 Connecting to [IP_Address] port 2200

2017-05-02 11:28:37 We claim version: SSH-2.0-PuTTY_Release_0.69

2017-05-02 11:28:37 Server version: SSH-2.0-OpenSSH_7.2p2 Ubuntu-4ubuntu2.1

2017-05-02 11:28:37 Using SSH protocol version 2

2017-05-02 11:28:37 Doing ECDH key exchange with curve Curve25519 and hash SHA-256

2017-05-02 11:28:37 Server also has ecdsa-sha2-nistp256/ssh-rsa host keys, but we don't know any of them

2017-05-02 11:28:37 Host key fingerprint is:

2017-05-02 11:28:37 ssh-ed25519 256 [Fingerprint]

2017-05-02 11:28:37 Initialised AES-256 SDCTR client->server encryption

2017-05-02 11:28:37 Initialised HMAC-SHA-256 client->server MAC algorithm

2017-05-02 11:28:37 Initialised AES-256 SDCTR server->client encryption

2017-05-02 11:28:37 Initialised HMAC-SHA-256 server->client MAC algorithm

2017-05-02 11:28:37 Reading key file "C:\path_to_certs\privatekey.ppk"

2017-05-02 11:28:37 Offered public key

2017-05-02 11:28:37 Offer of public key accepted

2017-05-02 11:28:55 Sent public key signature

2017-05-02 11:28:55 Access granted

2017-05-02 11:28:55 Opening session as main channel

2017-05-02 11:28:56 Opened main channel

2017-05-02 11:28:56 Local port 80 forwarding to localhost:80 failed: Network error: Permission denied

2017-05-02 11:28:56 Allocated pty (ospeed 38400bps, ispeed 38400bps)

2017-05-02 11:28:56 Started a shell/command

Any ideas? I am lost - thank you!

Not sure if it matters, but I am trying to connect to a DC/OS cluster on Azure: https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/azure/container-service/container-service-connect

  • You have mapped port 80 on the remote server to port 80 on your own system. It may be used by another application (Skype is often using it). It may also be reserved for use by an admin (listening on ports below 1000 is usually reserved and inaccessible for user applications). The remote server might also not allow you to map ports to your local system per its configuration. – GiantTree May 2 '17 at 20:50
  • how do I see what might be using that port? – naspinski May 2 '17 at 21:08
  • Sorry, I'm on mobile but this site should help: howtogeek.com/howto/28609/…. Use netstat. – GiantTree May 2 '17 at 21:14

Your Answer

By clicking “Post Your Answer”, you agree to our terms of service, privacy policy and cookie policy

Browse other questions tagged or ask your own question.