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2

Webmin's integrated miniserv doesn't AFAIK have a feature like this. It seems to be a job for a proper reverse proxy with name-based virtual host support. This isn't hard to configure and is well described in Webmin documentation. A good choice for a proxy is ie. Apache httpd.


0

093/8 is not always the same as 93/8. A leading Zero in an IP address can be a valid, though uncommon, way of noting that an address is expressed in octal (base-8). wikipedia: dot-decimal notation IETF: Text representation of IP Addresses


4

The address block 93.0.0.0/8 is allocated to RIPE NCC. From this block, RIPE NCC has allocated a couple of smaller blocks to Edgecast, namely 93.184.208.0/24 through 93.184.219.0/24 and 93.184.220.0/22. Once allocated, Edgecast is free to use these blocks wherever they see fit.


6

The -i makes 'last' show the remote hostname in dots and numbers IP address format instead of trying to display the hostname. I am not sure what the '.d' suffix is, nor can I find out anything on google. I can only guess it is trying to do a reverse lookup and is giving you part of a hostname and truncating it, although i thought you must specify -d to do ...


37

59.224.XX.178.d is not an IP-address but a hostname, or rather part of it. Last tries to do a reverse lookup and stores both the resulting hostname and ip-address for the remote host. By default the hostname gets displayed and long ones get truncated to display nice columns. Try last -a to display the hostname on the last column without truncation. or ...


1

Yes, create a reservation for the mac on your DHCP server.


1

This is a bad idea. Ok, that being said, as long as Client D will never, ever need to get to anythng on Client C or it's subnet this might work. Client A should have it's default gateway set on the NIC in the 192.168.111.0 subnet, and the NIC on the 192.168.0.0 subnet MUST NOT HAVE a default gateway set. Or your packets will be very confused as to where ...


2

A longshot, but netstat -aon should yield a list of established connections which you can filter by your VPN server port or PID. Copypaste the connected IPs into a tool like PingInfoView and run ping to see if any connection is dropping packets. When you identify "problematic" IPs, you can run tracert (or, even better, WinMTR) on them.


0

Without knowing all the specifics of the tomato router, perhaps something like this might work? iptables -t nat -A PREROUTING --dst 192.168.2.41 -p tcp --dport 7126 -j DNAT --to-destination 192.168.2.48:80 iptables -A FORWARD -d 192.168.2.48 -p tcp --destination-port 80 -j ACCEPT iptables -A FORWARD -s 192.168.2.48 -p tcp --source-port 80 -j ACCEPT



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