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Have you added a second interface unit in vmware? https://www.vmware.com/support/ws55/doc/ws_net_configurations_changing_vadapters.html


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Based on this article Change to: sysctl -w net.ipv4.conf.all.arp_ignore=1 sysctl -w net.ipv4.conf.all.arp_announce=2 sysctl -w net.ipv4.conf.all.arp_filter=1


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In case anyone else has the same situation that I had, I actually solved my own problem. I had to enable "Guest Account" on my router to allow that ethernet connection to pass through it. It worked instantly after that, but I needed to turn my Chromebook (which works through the router, as well) off and then on again, because it kept claiming "out of range" ...


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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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Please open a terminal and do: sudo apt-get purge bcmwl-kernel-source sudo modprobe b44 Your ethernet should now be working. Hook it up and continue: sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install firmware-b43-installer After a reboot, you should be all set.


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Huh, looks like I found a bug with the way 14.04 is installed. It turns out that whilst my USB card was eth2 on install, it got reassigned eth1 afterward, and the system tried to connect on eth2 (whatever eth2 may be, unless the onboard modem or wireless card counts as an ethernet interface). Replacing eth2 with eth1 in /etc/network/interfaces and bringing ...


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If you are on a home LAN, then your immediate upstream DNS service is likely provided by your router, in which case the DNS server IP is usually the same as the gateway IP. If on the other hand you have a direct modem (PPP) connection to your ISP, they likely provided you with the IP(s) of their own DNS server(s) that you can use. In either case, you could ...


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after hours of scrounging around myself, I have found a fairly comprehensive solution table to all the broadcom drivers on this other question at S.O. / ask ubuntu Installing Broadcom Wireless Drivers


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I think this might be hardware problem - network card might be shortening some circuits after it gets warm or tries to go to sleep and causing LAN and PC die. Though not sure 100%. So if it is possible try to replace network card. If it is integrated then plug in new card and don't use integrated one - don't plug in network cable in old one and disable it ...


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This was probably identified as confirmed bug. See https://bugs.launchpad.net/ubuntu/+source/network-manager-openvpn/+bug/738849


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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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Mine got fixed from changing from 100mbps lan4 port to 100/1000mbps lan1 which is the fastest one, hope this helps


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Check if there is any command in rc.local file cat /etc/rc.local It should be empty by default


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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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