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Open up a Command Prompt in Administrator mode and run the following commands : netsh interface ipv6 set privacy state=disabled store=active netsh interface ipv6 set privacy state=disabled store=persistent netsh interface ipv6 set global randomizeidentifiers=disabled store=active netsh interface ipv6 set global randomizeidentifiers=disabled store=persistent ...


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You essentially have to chose one of three options: Use an ISP who will provide you native IPv6 with the static prefix you need. Forget about self hosting and rent a server in a data center. Use some sort of tunneling solution. If for a moment we assume the first option is ruled out due to insufficient competition in your area and that a requirement to ...


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You can run services behind a tunnelled connection but you would need a tunnel for both IPv4 and IPv6 that provides you stable addresses for both address families and that can quickly respond to changes in the uplink connection. The only protocol that can do that that I can think of is LISP. There are a few LISP based providers that you can try. I don't ...


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Get a VPN with a fixed address and use this to self-host. if your "native" IP changes, you will probably have to reconnect your VPN connection; you can either use "ip rules" to send the outgoing packet to the relevant interfaces or forget abour your native IP address completely and route everything over your VPN. An added benefit of using a VPN is that ...


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I got messed up with out with SNAT rule here. Correct rule is ip6tables -t nat -A POSTROUTING -s 2a01:230:2:6::312 -o eth0 -j SNAT --to-source 2a01:230:2:6::2ea I changed outgoing interface from tun0 to eth0 because I want to match packets going outside, not inside. I still pretty confused, how this could half-work, please impove this answer, if you ...


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I have found what's causing the problem. There's one ADSL router connected to my VLAN X and it has IP address of 10.9.100.100 and IPv6 of fe80::1. This router is also response to IPv6 DHCP request and windows 7 is default to IPv6 so that's why i'm having this weird event.


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As some have already noted (if only in comments), if you hand out addresses via DHCP you can set things up to permit dynamic DNS updates just as you would for ipv4. The cheap-and-cheerful alternative, which works for me on tightly-controlled (eg, home) networks, is that because all my clients are getting their v6 addresses via stateless address ...


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Provided you issue route print command on Windows Client machine you would realize that something like this is present: ::1/128 On-link fe80::/64 On-link fe80::/64 On-link fe80::4538:b2f1:41f0:213/128 On-link fe80::88a8:ec4a:b2d:fea6/128 On-link ...


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Ok, I have mostly figured out what needs to happen. Android and Linux systems don't report the hostname.fqdn properly for IPv6. This can supposedly be fixed however I could not get it working after days of research and bricking one Linux client. Currently it is not possible to add a DNS suffix to android phones (without rooting) so this will probably not ...


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You cannot just collect unused blocks and deal them out arbitrarily. Say, some site is allocated 120.0.0.0/8 and it turns out that half of it is not used, say, 120.128.0.0/9. There is a route to 120.0.0.0/8 announced through BGP. Now if you split the block, you need most likely two routes. Doesn't look exciting, but the routing tables in the Default-Free ...



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