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0

Wouldn't it just be easier to throw the machines behind a simple loadbalancer or NAT? That's generally more of an industry-standard practice, anyway, and would allow you to further scale the application over time.


0

If the services you are accessing are all accessed by name then I'd just create a host entry with in the hosts file on your dev machines. For example, if your machine was called myserver and resolved to 1.2.3.4 Then you can now create a host file entry /etc/hosts with myserver 5.6.7.8 Anything that now tries to reach myserver will end up hitting the ...


-1

Can you just offer the "old" address from the "new" server ala sub-interface, or is the new address in a totally different subnet? If you can't attach the new IP to the new server, then you haven't really moved the address. To route traffic across the old address to the new server, you need to NAT the address in the old subnet. Traffic would land on the ...


0

If what you like to do is something like that : [ Alice ] [ Charlie ] | | ADSL ---+-----+-------+------ dc0 [ OpenBSD ] fxp0 -------- ( Internet ) | [ Bob ] Then read this FAQ examples about configuring OpenBSD PF for this. Theses examples shows you how to apply egress and ingress shaping ...


0

To do that you have to tag the ethernet frame. (http://www.openbsd.org/faq/pf/tagging.html) Tagging can be performed at the Ethernet level if the machine doing the tagging/filtering is also acting as a bridge(4). By creating bridge(4) filter rules that use the tag keyword, PF can be made to filter based on the source or destination MAC address. Bridge(4) ...


3

No, there isn't. You know that it's trivial for people to change their MAC addresses, correct? Additionally, the instant a packet passes through a later 3 routing device, the Mac address information of the source machine is lost. So even if you did want to do something like this, it would only ever work for clients that are on the same L2 LAN as your ...



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