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If your installation was first setup via DHCP this other post might give you additional insights: Static ip but dynamic nameservers?


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Having 2 DHCP servers on the same network is definitely not a good idea, so I would do one of the 3 options below: Turn the DHCP service off on the Bell and add a wireless card (capable of playing AP) to the server and have it as the DHCP server DMZ the server, but don't give it DHCP capabilites and run everything that needs to be connected to the server ...


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I am a bit confused by your question. DHCP settings 66 and 67 are: 66 TFTP server name minimum of 1 octet 67 Bootfile name minimum of 1 octet If these are the correct values (and not mistyped UDP/TCP port numbers 067 and 068) then, as your phones have specific MAC addresses you could create specific entries for these devices and leave their ...


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As per discussion in the chat, turn off auto-negotiation on the server and fix the network speed to the highest level that the Network Interface Card (NIC) can sustain. Start with 10Mbps, half duplex and work upwards to 10Mbps FD, 100Mbps HD, ... until the problem starts. Then go down one notch and leave it at that speed. To make the change permanent, ...


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You have to add the ethernet interface to your /etc/network/interfaces list as follows iface eth0 inet dhcp transversely, if you want to do the dhcp process manually. key in: sudo dhclient eth0


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After continued searching and grief, I found that the onboard network card was not supported. I disabled it and installed an aftermarket card and was able to add the route without a problem. The command I used was: # route add default gw xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx eth0


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The easiest way may just be to make the ip of eth0.2 static. Is that feasable in your setup?


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I suggest you try the following, in a terminal: echo "options iwlmvm power_scheme=1" | sudo tee /etc/modprobe.d/iwlmvm.conf echo "options iwlwifi bt_coex_active=Y swcrypto=1 11n_disable=1" | sudo tee -a /etc/modprobe.d/iwlwifi.conf Reboot and let us hear your report. You might also try: sudo rm /var/lib/dhcp/dhclient.leases sudo rm ...


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I'd check: -> /etc/default/isc-dhcp-server contains INTERFACES="eth0" ? -> be sure if you're using /etc/dhcp3/dhcpd.conf, and not /etc/dhcp/dhcp.config (as you're using isc-dhcp-server) ->Define the group and its contained host into the subnet { } declaration


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What you're asking for is essentially a hybrid configuration of static IP but DHCP DNS. There is no such type of network setup - you either have static, or DHCP. You can explicitly define DNS nameservers, though, in your configuration, like so. This keeps static addresses, but unfortunately will not set DNS dynamically (which isn't really possible in a ...


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With DHCP, you get the DNS nameserver addresses that the router gets when it gets an IP address from your internet service provider (ISP). You can use the DNS nameserver addresses the router has like this: auto eth0 iface eth0 inet static address 10.152.187.122 netmask 255.255.255.0 gateway 10.152.187.1 dns-nameservers 10.152.187.1


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Can you post here output of next commands ip route ifconfig cat /etc/resolf.conf Your desktop (which does not have internet ) role (dns or developers desktop) ? Have you changed to use manual configured DNS servers? Did you make ping 8.8.8.8 192.168.1.254 192.168.1.1 ?


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So the crash of my PC was actually its death. I replaced the motherboard and managed to get it working again, but now it had problems accessing the internet. It could get an IP, but traffic was a fraction of a trickle. I remembered other problems with the network that other devices had had (different types of problems though!) and just decided to get a ...



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