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It's as simple as: ssh host ping host2 but you'll probably want a loop inside a loop to do it. However, this isn't a very good idea (it's fragile, kinda pointless, and smells like a symptom of bigger problems).


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Some of this sounds bad, but I'll try and give you an answer: System Overview: The Windows network is accessed from multiple sites connected through a 2MBps P2P leased line. I hope you have a VPN or something else to connect that server to those sites. If you don't you could be WIDE open to attacks from outside. The windows network shares are ...


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In all of my desperate, I finally thought "maybe I'll just restart my rooter" and it worked. I'm so sorry for wasting your time. Next time you have an issue like this one: Restart all the devices that are involved. :)


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What OS and platform does the server run on? By "ping" do you mean ICMP echo, or latency in your protocol? In general, yes, the network stack is a part of the OS and runs on the CPU. However, that doesn't necessarily mean it corresponds to your problem. Try and measure latency on a different system as close to the server as possible. If the problem goes ...


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Ping external address from Azure VM - does not work as Azure does not permit outbound ICMP Ping Azure VM from external address - does not work as Azure does not permit inbound ICMP Ping between Azure VMs using internal IP (DIP) - works, but guest OS firewall must be configured to allow it as by default ICMP is blocked by the guest. Ping between Azure VM and ...


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Nothing is required to enable ping replies which happens by default. If there is no ICMP (ping) replies coming from the target host, it actually means that they get blocked somewhere along the way. This could happen at any point in either direction, but is mostly happening on your VM's firewall. You should therefore confirm the VM's firewall is ...



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