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From https://unix.stackexchange.com/questions/154656/etc-init-d-nis-missing-on-ubuntu/154661 Not your fault, it's a bug in the documentation: https://bugs.launchpad.net/ubuntu/+source/nis/+bug/1303717 The package uses upstart, which uses files in /etc/init/ rather than /etc/init.d/. But I also don't know how to restart nis now... Also, it ...


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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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Short answer: You can't Long answer: The only way that I know is using a dynamic dns server, but AFAIK there is no free dynamic dns that will work with a custom domain name. And the solution is so cheese that paying for a fixed IP is much more reasonable. Normal DNS will never work, as usually your IP will change faster than dns propagation. In any case ...


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Router WAN IP Address 10.30.195.241 means your provider NAT'ed you (it's not legal in some countries to call such service "Internet access" by the way): supplied you internet access without global IP address through it's NAT router ( 10.30.195.241 - is local IP address not visible from Internet). Some possible ways Pay your ISP for global (and preferbly ...


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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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Try allow-hotplug: auto eth0 allow-hotplug eth0 iface eth0 inet static address 192.168.11.168 netmask 255.255.255.0 gateway 192.168.11.100


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Probably you have the same nerwork range for eth and wless. You can use the same ip address on both interfaces and make one record on dns server. Down side of this proposition is you can not be, in the same time, connected with boot interfaces.


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You need to talk to whoever gave that IP to you. Most likely they would need to reconfigure a router/firewall or 2 to make it happen. Also most likely this would be against the company policy and they would not do that. If you created that IP yourself then you can't make it publicly accessible. You will need to tell us more about your network topology if ...


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If modinfo returns nothing, then this relatively new device isn't covered by the relatively old kernel version included in 12.04. If you upgrade to Ubuntu 14.04 LTS or 14.10, it will be included by default. If you wish to remain with 12.04, it will be extremely difficult to compile the driver without any internet connection. Please tell me which you prefer ...


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Keep in mind there are no IPv6 "local ranges" - each IPv6 "local range" is its own (at least) /64 segment of v6 addresses in a specifically defined prefix. As such, any 'private range' address you receive is going to be specific to the subnet your router sets you up on rather than the external v6 address you have (there's logic inside routers to set up the ...



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