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For visitors, you don't need to pkill or remove anything. A better answer can be found here.


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If the installer did not create a connection profile for each network interface automatically during system installation, you can go to Edit connections and create them yourself. Make sure that: On the first tab, the option to connect automatically if available is checked for both interfaces. Each profile is linked to the respective interface's MAC ...


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im not sure about it, came across this when i was reading other related eth0 setting ip route with two default gateways maybe can help you


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can you tell the version of ubuntu server? If you are sure that you are getting settings from dhcp on eth0 you could try reading the output from: ifconfig /a just to be sure i'd do: sudo nano /etc/network/interfaces Add below to interfaces file auto eth0 allow-hotplug eth0 iface eth0 inet dhcp auto eth1 iface eth1 inet static address 192.168.1.1 ...


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The easiest way in my opinion is this: First configure your ubuntu server to have a static local ip as described here: https://help.ubuntu.com/lts/serverguide/network-configuration.html Then open the ports you need to your router, for example apache default port is 80 (the configuration at my router can be done from Advanced Setup-> NAT-> Virtual Servers). ...


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Not having a static IP address is a problem for a web server, theoretically it would be possible to make a script that checks your current WAN IP address, and then (if possible) update that IP to a Domain Name that you have bought automatically, if the DNS provider allows some sort of automatic update mechanism. Even if you can do this, you might still run ...


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It's pretty straight forward. You'll need a static IP set on your ubuntu server, this IP will sit within your LAN. For example... Virgin Media Superhub - 192.168.0.1 Ubuntu Web Server - 192.168.0.5 You will need to enable port forwarding on your superhub to point to your Ubuntu server IP. If you're looking just to host http, you'll only need to forward ...


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Your whole NetworkManager configurations are stored in the folder /etc/NetworkManager. If you look around in the files in there there will be a file called /etc/NetworkManager/NetworkManager.conf this file is for you general configurations. The default content of that file is [main] plugins=ifupdown,keyfile [ifupdown] managed=true If that ...


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Thanks steeldriver! What fixed it was... Turned off server changed adapter from NAT to Bridged Turned Server on I was able to ping out but could not ping the computer Changed the IP Shutdown Server Turned Server back on After those steps I was able to ping both ways.



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