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5

Seems you entered not enough of the information. Maybe I'm wrong and don't understood your issue, but if you want to browse another computer via http protocol, on that remote computer must be running some http-server and that host must be listening on the 80 (or differ, but by default - 80) port. Also that port have to be opened via firewall on http-host. ...


3

You can test network connectivity with ping command: ping 8.8.8.8 if you get reply from Google public DNS, then you have connected to internet and maybe you haven't set DNS in your ethernet interface. go to Network Connections and then Edit your ethernet interface. change the tab to IPV4 Settings and set DNS in Additional DNS Servers field like 8.8.8.8.


2

SSH client resolves DNS of you domain and it connects to the IP it receives. It does what all the other Internet facing clients. There is nothing about being "smart enough".


2

A DNS server is used to resolve host names to IP address, to use that router as DNS server seems unlikely as the manual its self doesn't reference any sort of DNS server settings. If would like to distribute a custom DNS IP address via DHCP you could follow this guide (Haven't used it, so proced with caution). Setting up an internal DNS server wont help ...


2

Assuming you are using resolvconf Open resolvconf config in gedit via gksudo gedit /etc/resolvconf/resolv.conf.d/original This should result in a dialog asking for your password and then open the UI texteditor Gedit with the following file: /etc/resolvconf/resolv.conf.d/original This file usually contains a line like that nameserver 8.8.8.8 8.8.4.4 ...


1

The problem seems to have been that my admin had created an entry on the Domain Controller for this server. This apparently caused a conflict that caused Kerberos to encounter the following error when trying to join: kyle@Server21:~$ sudo net ads join -k Failed to join domain: failed to lookup DC info for domain 'COMPANYNAME.LOCAL' over rpc: An internal ...


1

No, because you are telling it to connect to the external, and that is what it will do. You might be able to get around this if you have a local DNS server that will check local domain requests from your clients before searching the internet, that might work.


1

nslookup can be used to get the DNS server that is being used. Example: $ nslookup www.google.com Server: 10.0.0.1 <--This is the DNS server address. Address: 10.0.0.1#53 Non-authoritative answer: Name: www.google.com Address: 216.58.217.36 Hope this helps!


1

When the Ubuntu Docker package updated to using systemd, it dropped support for the /etc/default/docker config file, so the initial solution suggested by rocketman10404 will no longer work (disabling dnsmasq would still work, but it has the downside of preventing Ubuntu from automatically updating the DNS server). Fixing DNS in the systemd Docker package ...


1

This worked for me sudo vi /etc/resolvconf/resolv.conf.d/base and add: nameserver <add your router ip> Run: sudo resolvconf -u I use core install of ubuntu server.



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