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You are using dnsmasq, a lightweight forwarding DNS server that runs locally under the control of NetworkManager. Dnsmasq forwards DNS queries to the DNS servers whose addresses have been provided by the DHCP server. It is also possible to set these DNS server addresses statically using the Connection Editor. The dnsmasq executable is provided by the ...


As en expansion of happyskeptic's answer, you don't need to specify an interface. This does it for me: > nmcli dev list | grep DNS IP4.DNS[1]: IP6.DNS[1]: 2a01:4f0:400c:1::1


I've found that on Kubuntu 14.04 the NetworkManager applet (or Plasma thing, whatever it's called) in KDE doesn't show the DNS server info under the connection details. In this case the way to find it is to run the following at the command line and look for the lines 'IP4.DNS': nmcli dev list iface wlan0 (replace wlan0 with the interface you use to ...


Here's how you can do it: First, open up the network applet menu, and all the way at the bottom, select "Edit Connections", like below: Now, switch to the wireless (or wired, as the case may be) tab, and select your network connection from the list, and then click the "Edit" button. Now, switch to the IPv4 tab. Use the second item on the "Method" ...


manually add dns server to your connection as in make it your main DNS resolver. click on the connection icon located at the top right hand corner. Then click on edit connections. Then select your connection then click edit. Go to IPv4 Settings Tab Switch method to "Automatic (DHCP) addresses only" Enter in your DNS Server in the Additional DNS ...


There is no way to do this but you can somewhat get around it by go to Then right click in the search bar and select make a keyword for this searchbar set the keyword to something like gg Now you can start your searches with gg and search. . I hate that there is no way to fix firefox to work WITH opendns because I love firefox and I love ...


You're using the if both your primary and secondary DNS are not found, it'll go to your router and use the DNS server configured in the router. If that DNS fails as well, it'll probabely try to connect to the openDNS server. as configured in /etc/resolv.conf.


Edit the dhcp configuration file /etc/dhcp3/dhclient.conf And add this line: prepend domain-name-servers,; This will prepend the OpenDNS nameservers with dynamic IP.

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