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