what should I add/change to set up port forwarding of port 1000 to ip 192.168.1.200. also how to get the answer sent by 192.168.1.200 follow the same route used by the data received through port forwarding.
I have just set up shorewall on my router running Arch Linux. The external network is on eth0 and the internal network on eth1.I have set it up for masquerading and that works fine and I can open ports to the firewall. But I'm having trouble with port forwarding to my internal machines.The problem I have is that when port 22350 is forwarded to 192.168.1.3 on my local network, checking the port with nmap from a remote computer gives me:
I have a mail server on which I would like to block port 25 on my eth0 for everyone except our external spam filter. the problem is that I want our users to be able to connect via port 10025 which is forwarded to port 25, which then is blocked...
How do I setup Self Port Forwarding on Fedora 13 x64 How Port Forwarding Works Port forwarding allows access to a local area network by a remote user through forwarding ports that provide ftp access and web server access. The operating systems use a kernel or ipfirewall to carry out the port forwarding process.
There are several different ways that port forwarding is accomplished. * Self Forwarding: Self forwarding is port forwarding that is accomplished on a local area network that has multiple computers connected to the network. Since all of the computers share the same IP address, the port forwarding must be conducted within each computer on its own system. If the local area network router has a network access translator then the computers that are connected to the router must also do port forwarding within their own system.Port forwarding can be accomplished with Unix systems however the port can only be accessed by the root administrator. This is a less common method of port forwarding due to the fact that using a root administrator poses risks to the system because the users will often take a detour to a higher port number to gain faster access to the server.Double port forwarding involves the use of multiple routers that join computers on a local area network. As a result, the ports on one router are forwarded to another router that acts as a gateway. The gateway router then forwards to a host on the local area network (LAN). This type of port forwarding involves the communication of several components which include the session server, session client, and session port. When the user establishes a connection the session server will connect to one of the session ports that are to be forwarded which will in turn, forward the port to the session client. Reverse port forwarding is used when access is required to a port that is protected behind a firewall.
While port forwarding is convenient, there are a few things to be aware of when using this type of technology. If you use port forwarding only one port can be used at a time and the machine that is receiving the port forwarding can only view the information as coming from the router instead of the original machine. Additionally, port forwarding can open up network access to other machines that may be able to find the port forwarding by gaining unauthorized access. I know how to setup port forwarding in my router along with Dyndns.org free ED, but my local area network has multiple computers connected to the network on my router. All of the computers share the same external (public) dynamic IP address; when I setup port forwarding only my Web Server can access the internet, so how do I setup Self Port Forwarding on Fedora 13 x64
sudo ssh -L 750:192.168.123.103:873 firstname.lastname@example.orgIt does exactly what it's supposed to do, but how do i edit / remove this rule?Is there some config file where i can alter the forwarding? How does it get stored?Im using Ubuntu 10.10Server Edition (allthough i recon it would be pretty much the same across all versions
I'm not that great with mailservers, and just been thrown a curveball with a MS Exchange environment for which there is apparently no solution... yeah, right. But is there a workaround?
The problem is that the site mail (SMTP) needs to be sent via port 26 instead of the commonly used 25. Port 25 is mapped to a mailfilter, which apparently causes havoc with some of the mail, and the techs that have been on site trying to coax the Exchange server to co-operate have said that the only way would be to get rid of the filter.
The problem is that there are number of apps that are unable to have the outgoing port changed and so keep sending mail out on port 25.
I look after the Unix/Linux side of things at work, and I was wondering if there was an easy way to set up a Ubuntu box to receive mail on port 25 and just forward it to the MS box on port 26? So, in other words (and I hope this makes sense): monitor port 25, and forward whatever comes in on port 25 to the server on port 26. Simple portforwarding, or is it? What steps do I need to take?
I'll explain this in one sentence: Is it possible to program a port-binding shellcode in which people across the Internet can connect to, without being thwarted by the router blocking their data because the port its bound to doesn't allow port-forwarding
I am trying to set up a new user account I can give to friends so they can SSH into my forward computer, and only allow forwarding of certain ports.
I do not want my friends to have a shell, or be able to change what ports to where they are allowed to forward.
example session: joe(friend) connects using PuTTY (that I have pre-set, he isn't good with computers) to example.com(my Internet facing computer) forwarding ports 8080,1990,25565 to him(with what ever end ports he wants, preferably they stay the same numbers) example ssh command to do similar (but he can still change the ports on my computer!)
I'm new to linux, but enjoy using it very much, especially without a GUI, console is fun! I need to set up port forwarding. We have 3 servers, 1x running Ubuntu server 8.04 (used as transparent proxy), 1x server 2003, 1x windows xp.
The linux box has the following ips: eth0 (internal) 192.168.1.5 eth1 (external) 192.168.0.7
Windows server 2003: 192.168.1.6
Windows XP: 192.168.1.9
The router automatically forwards specific ports to 184.108.40.206 (Linux eth0). From there I want to forward port 8585 to 192.168.1.6 and 3000 to 192.168.1.9. Is there a way that I can do this using iptables?
The commands that I think I'm gonna use look like this: iptables -A FORWARD -s 192.168.0.0/24 -p tcp --dport 8585 -d 192.168.1.6 -j ACCEPT iptables -A FORWARD -s 192.168.0.0/24 -p tcp --dport 3000 -d 192.168.1.9 -j ACCEPT
Would this be a correct way of doing it? My biggest problem is that I can't test it without going live, and if I go live and something doesn't work, the entire building will be left without internet, people will hate me. Also, The proxy captures all data on port 80 and forwards it to 3128 so that the proxy can monitor the usage, and a few systems runs fine with it, others however can ping websites, and internet explorer says "website found, waiting for reply" but the webpages cannot be displayed.
I want to do a simple port redirect, i.e. whatever comes trough whatever interface on port AAAA will get redirected to port BBBBI thought that iptables -t nat -I PREROUTING --source 0/0 --destination 0/0 -p tcp --dport AAAA -j REDIRECT --to-ports BBBBhowever it doesn't work, e.g. nc -v -w2 -z localhost AAAA gives:
nc: connect to localhost port AAAA (tcp) failed: Connection refused while nc -v -w2 -z localhost BBBB
I have a ubuntu 9.10 on my desktop in my office and I have another ubuntu on my home desktop. Both machines are behind a router. I guess many people have already asked the same question: how to remote control the office desktop from my home desktop?Many posts discussed about solving this by setting up ssh and port forwarding. But my situation is that I cannot control the router in my office so I cannot set up any port forwarding for my office desktop. So I guess my question becomes how to remote control my office desktop without setting up any port forwarding on the office router.
I currently use a commercial VPN when working overseas for secure internet access.
I now also need to VNC to a home ubuntu desktop (which runs software 24/7 that I need to periodically check).
When overseas, I use a Ubuntu laptop and an Android tablet.
For the VNC I intend to use an SSH tunnel. So my question is: should I ALSO set up openVPN on the home computer (so I can stop paying for a commercial provider which routes all my traffic twice across the Atlantic...) or is it easier/better to use the SSH tunnel for the secure webbrowsing too? Something like a SOCKS proxy?
We have one linux machine in the office which happens to be an important firewall. I just know the basics and need to make one changeEssentially it is forward mysql traffic to another internal machine.This is the original rule (forward to 220.127.116.11) which is working
I have a CentOS box which is Internet Facing. It has 3 LAN's connected to it which are for virtual machines.
I want to port forward port 445 to a machine on one of the LAN interfaces. I have tried various ways to get it done, but still cannot access that port from the interface. I definately know device hosting port 445 is live, as I can ping it from the CentOS box and use lynx to access it! (It's a web server)
I have two PC's, one with slackware and one with arch, and I am trying to access the web server from the archlinux machine but i haven't manage to do that. The archlinux machine is connect to the internet via the slackware machine via a crossover cable: internet > eth0 (pc1) and ppp0 (the PPPoE connection, pc1) > eth1 (pc1) > eth0 (pc2)
I have a server running debian squeeze and kvm to virtualize a Windoze box. It's setup to use NAT. This is because of limits on the network by the admin and unfortunately, there isn't a way to get around this.
I've setup dynamic port forwarding using Putty, SSH and Firefox.All works well when visiting normal websites (servers listening at port 80). But why can't I visit https websites?Nothing seems to be happening when I visit those.
I have a question regarding port forwarding. I have a fedora server, with two eth cards: eth0 ---> external IP, eth1 ----> LAN IP I use SNAT for connection sharing. I also have an internet domain hosted on this server... let's call it [URL] Anyway, one of our computers in the LAN has some kind of web server on it, which must be accessed from the internet on the port 23700.
So, using iptables -t nat -A PREROUTING -i eth0 -p tcp -m tcp --dport 23700 -j DNAT --to 192.168.1.25 (the IP of the network computer) Everything works perfectly fine from outside the lan. When I type [URL], I connect to that computer. My problem is that inside the lan, typing [URL] does not work! It only works if I enter it by IP 192.168.1.25:23700 Is there any way to make the server forward my request to that specific computer even if I'm inside the LAN?
I am running Fedora Core 10 and KDE 4.2.1. My KTorrent is having trouble finding online peers lately. I suspect this is a port forwarding issue. I have set up my router to forward port 4444 (UDP) and port 56000 and more (TCP) to my machine's IP address. I have also set my local firewall (system-config-firewall) to allow these ports through.But when I try to test ports 4444 and 56000 via this Open Port Check Tool, it tells me they are closed
I have a script to establish a reverse tunnel with other machine,My problem is to stop the tunnel. If I just kill the PID at sshtunnel.pids, ssh does not release the ports at the server side, so any new connection will fail for several minutes.Is there any way to signal SSH to exit gracefully?
This should be easy but for some reason its not working. I don't have admin rights on one of my local networks to open the firewall for port 80 to make my server accessible remotely (from the internet). I have a remote server (OpenVZ VPS) and I want to port forward so that [url]:8080 will point to my localhost:80 from the internet itself (i can get it to work on the remote VPS server's local network)...
How could I accomplish this? Basically, I am trying to serve webpages from behind a firewall using a VPS as a hub.