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This might be the case for you. I also was having problems with a Kubuntu 14.04 computer that was taking about a minute to connect to the Internet. I tested with Ubuntu and the connection time was less than 10 seconds. Just out of curiosity I then installed Kubuntu again on it. The problem appeared again. So I went back to Ubuntu. The only possible guess I ...


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In ubuntu 14.04 they have a new "feature" that makes it impossible to restart. Force the interface down and up works. sudo ip link set eth0 down sudo ip link set eth0 up


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Force the interface down and up works. sudo ip link set eth0 down sudo ip link set eth0 up


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By default Android cannot connect to ad-hoc wireless networks (regardless of whether you are using Windows, Linux, Mac etc.) There are third party apps (as mentioned) that you can install on your Android device but they might not be compatible, have problems or require you to root your handset. You need to find out how to turn your wireless into an ...


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thank you for all the info and assistance. The following worked for me. //192.168.2.3/miracle /media/miracle cifs username=admin,password=Passwrd123,iocharset=utf8,file_mode=0777,dir_mode=0777 0 0


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After installing vnstat the database need to be created (one time). To create the database you can use the update switch, which create new database in the base of no database. Create DB: sudo vnstat -i eth0 -u where eth0 is the name of the network interface. If you are unsure update for all interfaces by sudo vnstat -u. After sometime (1+ minute) you can ...


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Create script /etc/pm/sleep.d/wpa_supplicant and the power management will automatically call "killall wpa_supplicant" when resumed. /etc/pm/sleep.d/wpa_supplicant #!/bin/sh case "$1" in resume) killall wpa_supplicant ;; esac


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I'm afraid I don't understand multicast too well, but the problem that your command has is the '-interface'. It should instead look like this: sudo route -nv add -net 228.0.0.4 dev eth0 From the man route pages, an example: route add -net 224.0.0.0 netmask 240.0.0.0 dev eth0 This is an obscure one documented so people know how to do it. This sets ...


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We need to get a new driver to try to fix the issue you are having: Install the dependencies required to compile the driver: sudo apt-get install --reinstall linux-headers-generic linux-headers-$(uname -r) build-essential dkms No internet: On another computer go here Select Trusty in the drop-down box. Search for linux-headers-generic, build-essential ...


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If you are behind a proxy set the https_proxy environmental variable to your custom setting, for example: export https_proxy=http://myproxy.domain.net:8080/ Then run sudo add-apt-repository with the -E flag to pass the environmental variables: sudo -E add-apt-repository ppa:webupd8team/java For some reason add-apt-repository doesn't use the proxy ...


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Try to output some from this help: $ vnstat --help vnStat 1.11 by Teemu Toivola -q, --query query database -h, --hours show hours -d, --days show days -m, --months show months -w, --weeks show weeks -t, --top10 show top10 -s, ...


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Ok so it didn't perfectly fix everything. But adding options iwlwifi 11n_disable=1 bt_coex_active=0 to a /etc/modprobe.d file (you can name it whatever) even though I thought I tried this once already.


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solution, from serverfault user: You must create directory /etc/netns/_namespace_name_ yourself , and place different version resolv.conf there.


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I should feel bad.. After digging into another similar threads I found an advise to try traceroute. This is where I found my problem. After a fresh reboot i did traceroute google.com and I clearly recognized the first IP after my GW as that of my home's ISP (i am abroad now) and I quickly found out, that I am "auto"connected to my VPN, which I have set up a ...


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You have to network cards disable the first (unused) with sudo ifdown eth0, then it should work fine. Also you should consider switching to Ubuntu 14.04 or 12.04 which are the currently supported LTS Version. 13.10 reached end of life and is no longer supported, so you won`t get security upgrades.


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Are you able to connect to your router via a terminal and get the speed from it? Alternatively, can the router run a script itself and so give the speed? If so, you could then take that script and add it to indicator-sysmonitor.


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Have you seen this thread here: Realtek RTL8188CE desconects randomly and features slow connections I have the rtl8188CE device and use the rtl8192ce driver as well. I was having disconnection issues and tried that thread. Connection has been strong and solid ever since following those instructions. Granted that I am using Ubuntu 14.04, but according to ...


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It looks like you have too many fields. The first field is the Windows share name. For you that would be //192.168.2.3/miracle. The second field is the mapped directory on the Linux side. For you it's /media. That gives you an extra field called /miracle before you give the FS type. Maybe there's a space in the share name on the Windows side. If so, use ...


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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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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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Assuming you could obtain current network traffic, broken down by subnet, and put that process into a shell script, you could then install indicator-sysmonitor and add your script to the indicator. I also happened upon bandwidthd which may help.


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Try using something like gsh, setup your hosts within /etc/ghosts and then do an ssh key exchange. Then your command would look something like: gsh init 0


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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 found the answer to be in one of the post //server/share /mnt/mountname cifs username=server_user,password=user_password,iocharset=utf8,file_mode=0777,dir_mode=07‌​77 0 0


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My answer is not the correct way, and doesn't provide the combined bandwidth of proper bonding, but does provide a sort of quick'n'dirty automatic "failover" that I've found acceptable for a laptop that is sometimes hooked up to ethernet. Set a static IP address on both the Home Ethernet and Home Wireless profiles that you use, and use identical settings on ...


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According to the information from the script that you posted your wifi is hardblocked that usually means the switch is physically off and needs turned on. Some computers have a switch, others the wifi is turned on with the fn key + f2 or some other key similar.


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


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You have to edit the /etc/apache2/apache2.conf file and add your domains in the global configuration section.


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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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Solved. Took laptop apart and checked everything - nothing looked out of place, disconnected, loose etc. Removed wireless board from slot anyway and reinserted (antenna was connected still) and double checked all other connectors. Put it back together and booted - wireless operational now. I have to assume that it was a poor connection at the wireless card, ...


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First remove all special characters from the network name. Now, check the settings in the router. WPA2-AES is preferred; not WPA and WPA2 mixed mode and certainly not TKIP. Second, if your router is capable of N speeds, I have better luck with a channel width of 20 MHz in the 2.4 GHz band instead of automatic 20/40 MHz. I also have better luck with a ...


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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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According to this page http://www.howtogeek.com/116409/how-to-turn-your-ubuntu-laptop-into-a-wireless-access-point/ it is an option called Connect Automatically. "From the wireless tab...The Connect Automatically check box should allow you to use the hotspot as your default wireless network – when you start your computer, Ubuntu will create the hotspot ...


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I suspect your card is defective. First, the vendor and product ID, in your case, appear as: 02:0b.0 Network controller [0280]: Device [8080:0000] (rev 05) 8080:0000 does not correspond to any wireless device that Google or I know of. Here is the correct information: http://ubuntuforums.org/showthread.php?t=2198032 Network controller [0280]: Intel ...


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Its on step 5 of mentioned howto: One way to test whether logging is working correctly or not is to insert some removable media like a CD, DVD or usb stick.


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Go to the software center and click on edit from the menu. From the dropdown menu click "software sources". From here you will be able to select Universe. You will need to submit a password to make changes and may even have to select Universe if the box does not remain checked. It should update automatically, if not use the command sudo apt-get update ...


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Run: gksudo gedit /etc/apt/sources.list In the resulting Gedit file, find the line with http:// dl stable InRelease Replace the line with: deb http://dl.google.com stable InRelease deb-src http://dl.google.com stable InRelease then save and close the file. Then run an Update: sudo apt-get update


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Try delete that wifi connection from the Network Connections list (wifi icon). Then restart wireless with sudo service network-manager restart


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Install the device driver package: sudo apt-get install firmware-b43-installer If already installed, reinstall it: sudo apt-get --purge autoremove firmware-b43-installer && sudo apt-get install firmware-b43-installer


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To get wlan0 up try: sudo modprobe b44 and then type sudo iwconfig to see if wlan0 is listed in the output You may need to use sudo ifconfig wlan0 up to get it going after it is recognized.


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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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We need to install the 3290 driver go here and download the driver then: We need to install some prerequisites to be able to compile the new driver. sudo apt-get install --reinstall linux-headers-generic linux-headers-$(uname -r) build-essential dkms We need to change to the directory the driver was downloaded too which should be the downloads folder. ...


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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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I know this thread is a bit old but I think this might help some of you: If your kernel allows it, capturing the network traffic of a single process is very easily done by running the said process in an isolated network namespace and using wireshark (or other standard networking tools) in the said namespace as well. The setup might seem a bit complex, but ...


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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 solved my problem . 1- shut down both VMs and recreate virtual network adapter . first for internet(NAT) second for internal network . 2- turn on VMs . delete both connection in network manager . 3-open /etc/network/interfaces 4-add these lines : auto eth0 iface eth0 inet static address 192.168.0.1 netmask 255.255.255.0 auto eth1 iface eth1 inet ...


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Shutdown virtualbox and go into settings then click on network and usually the settings in the screenshot that I am attaching are all you need. You do not need to do anything in network manager in ubuntu. If for some reason it does not work here is an image of the advanced settings.


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Click on the System Settings icon (gear & wrench). In there, there's a Printers icon. Click on it. ("One ping only...") That should bring up a window for adding printers. Click on Add, and it should (eventually) bring up a list of Printers that it can find, locally and on the network. If you then select one, you should be on your way.


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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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