Tag Info

Hot answers tagged

3

If you reject the packet, you reply to the incoming SYN with a RST packet, so the scanner knows the port is closed (via reject, or because no service is running on that port). If you drop the packets, the scanner waits, and after some time (timeout), it assumes the packets have been dropped (although, they may be lost in transit, or the machine on the far ...


1

I don't know if this fits in your plan, but on an apache webserver a .htaccess file could do this redirection also for you place a .htaccess file with the following line in the webserver documentroot of www.sometargeturl.com Redirect / http://www.newdestination.com/


1

OK, the main issue is that right now your firewall is doing precisely nothing. The INPUT chain contains exactly one rule, which sends your traffic to a chain called acctboth. That chain contains a bunch of rules, none of which has a dispositive target, so all packets will fall through it and go back to the default policy, which on that chain (as all other ...


1

Yes, this is possible. This can be automated easily with UPnP port forwarding, if enabled on the NAT host/device, if security is not a consideration. If you do not want to use UPnP, for example, because security is a consideration, you can achieve this using another API to access your NAT devices. UPnP is very common in home routers. You may wish to use ...


1

Assuming you control the print server code then, sure, you can have the print server connect out to your servers obviating the need to worry about NAT in the remote networks. This is, for example, how "GoToMyPC" and "LogMeIn" work-- making persistent connections outbound through the firewall to servers. There are protocols that can allow you to "punch ...



Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible