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7

If the PCs are on the same network, it is possible. Software like Synergy can do it. Synergy brings your devices together in one cohesive experience. Seamlessly move your mouse to any computer and start typing. Works on all major operating systems (Windows, Mac OS X, and Linux). Share your clipboard (copy and paste) between your computers. ...


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For wired / wireless adapters ifconfig |grep HWaddr For bluetooth adapters: hciconfig


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An alternative to ifconfig is the ip command. You can use ip addr to list all your network interfaces with their IP and MAC addresses: ek@Ilex:~$ ip addr 1: lo: mtu 65536 qdisc noqueue state UNKNOWN group default link/loopback 00:00:00:00:00:00 brd 00:00:00:00:00:00 inet 127.0.0.1/8 scope host lo valid_lft forever preferred_lft forever ...


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this may help (providing you do not mind python): http://it-ebooks.info/book/3515/ page 66 (79) since this recipe rely on c sys-calls you may be much better off writing a module in C.


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For the names of all the defined network interfaces, I'd just look at the contents of the /sys/class/net directory. For the rest, it depends what you mean by "Linux OS". If you are referring to current desktop versions of Ubuntu, then the nmcli command-line utility seems to provide a lot of the functionality that you are looking for e.g. $ nmcli --terse ...


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You can use nethogs a small 'net top' tool to continuously monitor network traffic by process. It has PID, USER, PROGRAM, DEV, SENT and RECEIVE column.


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It appears that the driver module is not loading on boot. Let's try to fix it. In a terminal: sudo -i echo r8169 >> /etc/modules exit Reboot and let us have your report.


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Your wireless is blocked by the wireless switch or key combination; please see: Hard blocked: yes Please try the key combination, Fn+F2 or similar and run again: rfkill list all Any change? If not, is the module asus_nb_wmi loaded? Check: lsmod | grep asus If so, please try: echo "options asus_nb_wmi wapf=1" | sudo tee /etc/modprobe.d/asus.conf ...


1

First, the 169.254.x.y address is a dummy address that tells us the interface requested an address from the access point but was not given one. I suggest you use either Wicd or manual methods (/etc/network/interfaces) but not both. Second, your interfaces file has both eth0 and wlan0 starting automatically. I doubt that you want or need both. Assuming you ...


1

I had a similar problem, using Protected EAP (PEAP), not LEAP or FAST or Tunneled TLS in my case, and got it working by leaving "Anonymous identity" (huh?) empty, PEAP version: Automatic, Inner authentication: MSCHAPv2. Then chose No CA Certificate Authority certificate .... and confirm the subsequent warning with Ignore. (Even a friendly soul at your IT ...


1

Not sure it helps but I noticed dns AAAA queries (IPv6) to my router waiting long time to answer. My local net is IPv4. So in network connections configuration I put "disable" in IPv6 settings and it seemed to solve.


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I'm not sure how evil he's being but here are a couple of stumbling blocks: A deliberately hidden computer will not respond to nmap. At all. It could simply ignore any network activity from any host that hasn't registered the correct port knock. This is a fairly obscure technique that is effective nonetheless. Dynamic IP/DHCP lease/etc can all be ...


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I suggest you delete all system connection data: sudo rm /etc/NetworkManager/system-connections/* And restart Network Manager: sudo service network-manager restart


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The commands in your question are enough to enable routing and forward 12.345.67.890:3636 to 09.876.54.321:3636. Use iptables' LOG target to monitor what is happening: iptables -I FORWARD -j LOG You should see something like this in /var/log/syslog: Aug 19 08:43:23 hostname kernel: [190951.964227] IN=eth0 OUT=eth0 SRC=11.22.33.44 DST=09.876.54.321 ...



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