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Heres my situation, client PC is on the same network as the printer to start with: 192.168.1.X Thats fine and printing is fine, however our clients are required to connect to the VPN using the installed cisco client - this creates a virtual adapter and now the PC is connected to a 10.0.0.X IP range and can no longer see the printer, thus my problem!

If I do an IPCONFIG/ALL the PC still has the 192.168.1.X address but it I can't ping anything on it.

Is it possible to use both IP ranges at the same time?

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locked by Chris S Mar 31 '12 at 13:36

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I've seen this guide here cisco.com/en/US/products/hw/vpndevc/ps2284/… but we're not allowed to change this policy :-( –  John Jul 12 '10 at 8:40
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You pretty much have to change the policy, that's the only way you are going to get this to work. –  Scott Lundberg Jul 12 '10 at 14:04

2 Answers 2

this link show you how to have your machine route through both subnets

http://www.howtogeek.com/howto/windows/adding-a-tcpip-route-to-the-windows-routing-table/

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Set the default gateway to a system that is homed on both networks, and it will route packets accordingly.

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Can you please explain what you mean by this? Thanks –  John Jul 12 '10 at 10:33
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Which part? The "default gateway", the "homed", or the "both networks"? –  Ignacio Vazquez-Abrams Jul 12 '10 at 10:48
    
"homed on both networks" in particular... –  John Jul 12 '10 at 12:47
    
To be "homed" on a network means to have an interface that has been assigned an address on that network, and to be connected to other systems that are also homed on that network. –  Ignacio Vazquez-Abrams Jul 12 '10 at 12:57

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