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-H is to specify a host file in a format similar to your system's /etc/hosts file. If that isn't what you're attempting to use, look into -f flag. This allows you to use a tcpdump style pre or post filter - depending on where it is placed. Here are a few examples: tshark -f "host 192.168.1.1" -i eth0 -w outputfile.pcap tshark -i eth0 -f "host 192.168.1....


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I've done something similar to establish an Ethernet connection for a Raspberry Pi (and an Xbox 360, which is more similar to your situation, I suppose). I've got a script on Github here which will do the job: https://github.com/le1ca/rpi-router/blob/master/rpi-router.sh There are a few things you need to know in advance for this script to work: The name ...


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So I read somewhere on this forum or I don't know where that a user having similar problem cold booted his computer and internet worked or did I read somewhere that cold booting removes everthing from ROM or RAM (I don't know)? I did the same about 2 days ago and to my surprise, internet worked! Ubuntu 16.04 detected wired connection and it started working. ...


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I suggest you add the required line to /etc/rc.local: gksudo gedit /etc/rc.local Use nano or kate or leafpad if you don't have the text editor gedit. Add a single line right above exit 0: ethtool -s eth0 autoneg off speed 100 Proofread carefully, save and close the text editor. You should be all set.


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Try this configurations: NetworkManager.conf file: # This file is installed into /etc/NetworkManager, and is loaded by # NetworkManager by default. To override, specify: '--config file' # during NM startup. This can be done by appending to DAEMON_OPTS in # the file: # # /etc/default/NetworkManager # [main] plugins=ifupdown,keyfile #no-auto-default=00:...


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The incorrect driver has been installed for the wireless. Let's fix it: sudo apt-get purge bcmwl-kernel-source Now let's load the correct ethernet driver: sudo modprobe b44 Now that the ethernet is working, install the required firmware for the wireless: sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install firmware-b43-installer After a reboot, all should be ...


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In order to establish a connection between the two machines using an Ethernet cable, both machines need a static IP of which are on the same IP Subnet. 1. Grab an ethernet cable, and attach it to the primary machine's ethernet port, take the other side of the cable and plug it into the secondary machine's ethernet port. 2. Identify your ethernet interfaces ...


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There is a lot of misleading information about how to change network names in recent versions of Ubuntu. Some information points to systemd.link, which is just wrong because Ubuntu (as of 16.04) does not use this part of systemd. Actually, changing interface name works nearly like it used to, with two small differences: First, the file /etc/udev/rules.d/70-...


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So in the end I managed to solve the problem by adding the following lines to /etc/network/interfaces: auto eth0 iface eth0 inet dhcp (I believe this is essentially the same as clicking on the connections icon -> edit settings -> change the relevant interface setting) The internet now works, the only minor snag is that the "connections" icon on the tab ...


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I am using a setup you want but on CentOS. I believe you can figure it out how to translate it to ubuntu config if I just show you how it works in CentOS. My setup is like this: ifcfg-eth4 DEVICE=eth4 BOOTPROTO=none HWADDR=00:0F:FE:E4:A4:CF ONBOOT=yes HOTPLUG=no SLAVE=yes MASTER=bond2 ifcfg-bond2 DEVICE=bond2 BOOTPROTO=none IPADDR=192.168.20.1 NETMASK=...


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Go to Network Connections icon on the taskbar, click on Edit Connections and choose Wired Connection 1. Press the Edit button, go to General tab, and check the Automatically connect to this network when available option. Save and go back to the Edit Connections window, choose Wireless Connection 1 and repeat the process. This way you will automatically ...


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Change "dhcp" to "manual" in /etc/network/interfaces for that NIC. for instance, # The primary network interface auto eth0 iface eth0 inet manual I got the exactly same output. However, I do believe it is quite normal due to NetworkManager work-flow. NetworkManager try to get the IP address for the LAN cable port with default DHCP setting. If no such ...


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According to ubuntu documentation, it is pretty easy. 1.Click the icon at the very right of the menu bar and select System Settings. 2.Open Network and select Wireless on the left. 3.Click the Use as Hotspot button. If you are already connected to a wireless network, you will be asked if you want to disconnect from that network. A single wireless ...


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modprobe: ERROR: could not insert 'wl': Required key not available This is the subject of a recent and still open bug in Ubuntu: https://bugs.launchpad.net/ubuntu/+source/bcmwl/+bug/1572659 It appears that the only solution so far is to enter the computer's BIOS and turn off Secure Boot. To do so roam around the options after booting your windows ...


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The easiest way is to click the Network manager icon on top of the screen and disable Wi-Fi there.


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If you want to hard block wifi (that means completely turn the wifi chip off) then you must do it from bios settings (my laptop has also an external switch). If you want to soft block wifi (that means disable wifi from within the os) then you can do it with these 3 ways: with a combination of Fn key and some other for example F8 if you have a laptop. by ...



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