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5

First, your ClamAV install shows that there aren't any viruses on your Ubuntu install (The Known Viruses entry simply shows how many Viruses ClamAV has in it's scanning database). Secondly, the reason you're receiving the error with Google is most likely not due to the fact that you have a virus on your Ubuntu install (Linux and GNU user-space works a whole ...


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The default /etc/network/interfaces file only contains the loopback interface definition because desktop versions of Ubuntu use the NetworkManager service instead. Your current configuration is missing a dns-nameservers specification, so it cannot resolve names to IP addresses. You could add one or more dns-nameservers, however unless you have a particular ...


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The Address Resolution Protocol - arp is a protocol. Its operation is usually implicit in other network activities, transparent to users. Among other things the arp protocol maintains a table of IP-to-ethernet address mappings derived from its operation. There is a related command that's also named arp. Its focus is the table, and it is a tool whereby ...


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If you can SSH into each computer —which I think is going to be a basic requirement for any answer here— you can ping off a dbus command to shut down each desktop machine. You might need to tweak permissions (also shown in that question and its answers). All we need to do then is loop that for each computer. Here's an example. for ip in ...


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I don't know a way to actively scan a network for live systems, although I'm sure such tools exist. However if you just want to know what systems are connected and which MAC address they have I would just have a look at the list of active clients on your router/DHCP server. You can then enable MAC filtering on your firewall and white list the MAC addresses ...


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There's a command called arp-scan that might do the trick for you, you will need to install it first: sudo apt-get install arp-scan Here's a link to the man pages that will outline how to use it: http://manpages.ubuntu.com/manpages/trusty/man1/arp-scan.1.html As an example though, you could do this: sudo arp-scan --interface=eth0 --localnet Where eth0 ...


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IIRC apparently that's not how you were suppose to restart the networking (even though that's how everyone always did it) so they finally broke it to force you to restart it by sudo ifdown eth# && sudo ifup eth#


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Please try: gksudo gedit /etc/modprobe.d/asus.conf Use nano or kate or leafpad if you don't have the text editor gedit. Add a single line: options asus-nb-wmi wapf=0 Proofread carefully, save and close the text editor. Reboot and tell us if the wireless is now working. If not, edit the file again and change the factor from 0 to 1 and reboot again. You ...


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You might want to change your IP, as it may have previously used to host a malicious address that websites will block. If you don't know how to change your IP, look at this guide, How to change your IP in Ubuntu, while that guide is for an older version, it should still work. If that doesn't work, call your ISP and ask them to change it for you.


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There's a restund, a relatively young and very promising project.


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Check whether your interface has the name eth0 by typing ifconfig -a. Probably it is named something like p1p1 now. If it is and you want it to be eth0, add biosdevname=0 to the boot options in your /etc/default/grub.


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If your main purpose of setting up the VPN server is to access website, So traffic has to be forwarded out of the VPN server’s public network interface.Thus, kindly enable port forwarding by editing the sysctl.conf file. I assume “net.ipv4.ip_forward” is commented in the /etc/sysctl.conf file: nano /etc/sysctl.conf Add or find and comment out the ...


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The mount order will typically be determined by the last integer field in /etc/fstab. For example: UUID=XXX / ext4 errors=remount-ro,noatime,nodiratime 0 1 Here the last integer field will determine the order (the smaller, the earlier). So you probably want nfs mount to have some order here (e.g. 2) and loopback higher than that (e.g. 3). However, with ...


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I was able to solve this issue from the VMware side without the use of routers/bridges. I basically had to attach the internal NIC of each pfSense, to NIC2 from each host, to create one joined broadcast domain that spanned the 2 hosts.


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There is a command called smbclient which is a bit like a command line ftp client for the smb/cifs protocol. To use it, just turn those windows backslashes into forward slashes. $ smbclient //server/share It will use your current user as username and it will ask you for your password. You can change the username with the -U option $ smbclient -U jrwren2 ...



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