2 ethernet cardseth1 IP 192.168.1.254 Netmask 255.255.255.0 (fixed address) Internet
eth0 IP 192.168.2.254 Netmask 255.255.255.0 (fixed address) LAN 01eth0:1 IP 172.16.1.254 Mask 255.255.255.0 (fixed address) LAN 02Lan 01 = Range (192.168.2.1 ~192.168.2.7) for 7 Stations fixed by mac addressLan 02 = Range (172.16.1.1 ~ 172.16.1.5) for 5 Stations fixed by mac address
This applies to my 2 opensuse PC's, my Windows PC is fine.I can ping a hostname, say "PC1" but I can not ping PC1.domain.local (even the host PC can not ping it's own FQDN). When I ping just the hostname the ping stats even list the FQDN.Onto the next issue, since all my PC's, have the domain prefix domain.local, my Synology can not. I can ping it's IP and that is it. I can resolve it's name with nmblookup just fine tho and that is what is killing me. How is this not resolving.Even weirder, I can browse to "Synology" in Network Servers under places on the slab.
I have a network routing problem that I need to fix using a PC with ubuntu installed.
Here are the details of my problem: - I have two networks. - The first network is an ADSL router with subnet 192.168.1.x. I do not have access to the router nor change any of its configuration. - The second network has a subnet 172.26.x.x and connect via a wireless access point. Some of the devices connected to the network require to have static IPs. - I have a PC with ubuntu installed and two ethernet cards: one connected to the first network and the other connected to the access point. - I need to share the internet connection between the two networks using ubuntu. I already tried before on windows and the sharing worked when both networks were configured to use the same subnet. Once I changed the subnet of the second network, internet sharing stopped working.
I just installed my first EVER bind DNS server. I am running bind9 on Ubuntu 10.04. Everything seems to be working great except one thing: If I ping a host that I have set up in bind by its HOSTNAME the pings take 5-6 seconds to reply/print to the screen between each echo response. If I ping by the host's IP address, they echo back very quickly.
I have read that IPv6 can cause this, but I have disabled it in /etc/sysctl.conf and the problem still exists.
I know everyone says this can't be a DNS issue, but this never was an issue with dnsmasq (which i was using prior), and it doesn't make sense that the ping are ONLY slow when pinging by hostname and not IP.
Ping by hostname - there is a 5-6 second delay between each one of the responses:
Ping by IP - the responses come VERY quickly one after the other:
So, I have an Virtual Machine running CentOS 5.4. It sits behind a hardware firewall which also does NAT'ing. I've set up plenty of these, so I know for sure the firewall and NAT rules are set up correctly. From the host, I can ping anything in my subnet and the gateway. But I can't ping anything else beyond the gateway. I can perform DNS queries and when I try to ping, it finds the appropriate IP address.But from the outside, I can ping the PUBLIC address (It's a 1 public to 1 private address NAT, not 1 public to multiple private). I've tried it with IPTABLES on and off, with no change.
I have Mandriva One 2009.0 (192.168.1.100) on one box and Mandriva Free 2010.0 (192.168.1.118) on the other. I can ping router (192.168.1.1) from both of these boxes but I can't ping one box to the other and the other way around. What's going on?.
Do I have to change some settings in router?. Or is it firewall issue on those two machines?. Both of these boxes are connected by cable. Symbol of the router: TL-WR340G.
I have a Ubuntu server with multiple NICs and I'm just thinking about a potential scenario that might come up soon.
Imagine I have a network on floor 1 with an independent cable connection to my Ubuntu server -> switch -> assorted devices, on the subnet 192.168.0.x Now imagine friends upstairs have another independent network with cable -> router -> assorted devices, on subnet 192.168.1.x.
How can I set up my server to provide access for the 1.x subnet to the 0.x and vice versa. Ideally the devices all access internet from their appropriate subnet. I've read something about bridging, is this what I need?
I have a firewall between two different subnets. The reason for the second subnet within the internal network is because I have a mail server that I want to protect. However, we need to make sure that the mail server can communicate with the internal network as well.
Mail server is 192.168.100.100 Firewall is 192.168.100.1 and 10.110.101.5 (and its gateway is 10.110.101.1 to the router)
I go to another workstation and ping the mail server. I can't. It times out. I do the same from the mail server. It times out as well.
I have a 2-floor house, with a single ethernet cable from the ground floor to the 1st. Downstair there is my ADSL modem, which is connected to the router upstair through this one cable. Now, I would like to have some more ethernet ports on the ground floor, but there's no room left to run another cable between the floors, so here's the big question: can I run both the modem-router connection and my regular LAN (which are on different subnets) through that one cable, with a switch at both ends?
To make it a little more clear, here is my present configuration
I'm somewhere between Novice and I have no idea what I'm doing with bash scripts. I'm writing a script to deploy images using partimage on my company's desktops, and while I have just about everything else figured out I have one issue left.Each of our 4 sites that will be using this disc will have a deployment server due to the fact that our sites have dedicated point to point links that our business traffic is conducted on. I need to be able to determine what site I'm at based onubnet and set a variable based on this determination. What I don't know is how to get the IP address in to an if statement, and properly determine subnet. For example:
192.168.1.0/16 - 192.168.7.0/16 need to use DEPLSERV01 192.168.8.0/16 - 192.168.16.0/16 use DEPLSERV02 192.168.17.0/16 - 192.168.24.0/16 use DEPLSERV03
What I need is some information to be studied and learned by me in order to be able to create with Ubuntu Server an Internet Gateway Server. From my ISP I get about 50 public routable IPs through DHCP. Into my LAN I need to forward this public routable IPs to machines but I want to be able to manage bandwidth and also to be able to enable or disable Internet access for every client machine. Maybe with subnets? Maybe with dchp really? It would be nice if it would possible through DHCP!
i have two subnets with different gateways.i am thinking of connecting them via a linux server which would enable them to communicate.but i dont know how to proceed for getting this done.how should the connection be made and what should be the configuration settings on the linux server.
I'm trying to build a linux(fedora 12) dhcpd server(and gateway), that have 3 network cards(eth0 have with public ip, eth1 192.168.2.1 class and eth3 with 192.168.3.1 class).
Because I have just a switch, I want to put both cables(from eth1, eth2) in the switch. Every client has 2 network card(eth0, eth1). My question is, is there any way to conf eth0 to take from server ip from 192.168.2.1 class, and eth1 from 192.168.3.1? The internet will work only on eth0.
I have one main subnet 192.168.50.0/24 with a defaultrouter 192.168.50.1 connected to the internet. I have an NFS server on that network. Everything is working as desired and machines are able to see each other and access the internet.
Now, I would like to add two more interfaces to the NFS server (running Slackware Linux), each on its own different subnet, say 192.168.51.0/24 and 192.168.52.0/24. The clients on those new subnets should also be able to access the internet (through the router 192.168.50.1). how to setup routing? Do I need any additional hardware router in between, or just a software configuration on the NFS server?
On a side note I have VLAN capable switches (couple of ProCurve 1800-24G) and would like to separate the three subnets using VLANs instead of using three separate switches.
I am trying to remember how to determine the number of subnets there are in a given subnet range. The example range is shown below:Quote:184.108.40.206-220.127.116.11nce I did the binary conversions of the two addresses shown, the address that I got when comparing the two was the following:Quote:18.104.22.168he number of subnets I got from his was 63.Correct me if I am wrong, but is the number of subnets the difference between the number, in this case, the third octet and 255? If there is another, or correct, way of determining the number subnets what would it entail?
Which when added to IPTables does make the VPN come to life. But I can't seem to get it to add the second subnet. Unfortunately, I can't do a blanket exclusion such as 192.168.0.0/16 because the second VPN is on a Class B subnet address which I cannot change.
Connecting two networks with ipsec on this manual [URL] The two networks are connected, everything works, the question is as follows: For a gateway to multiple subnets, I have access to only one subnet is listed in / etc/sysconfig/network-scripts/ifcfg-ipsec0 DSTNET = 192.168.2.0/24. How do I get access to all the subnets?
I have a server hosting with in a DC and I have two subnet on 1 VLAN. how can I add all the IPs from these two subnet in one go? lets say for instructional purpose they are 192.168.0.0/24 and 192.168.1.0/24