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3

Either pay for and register your own domain name from any domain provider (e.g. Gandi.net), and configure it to point to your IP address, or use any free dynamic DNS service (e.g. noip.com) and get an address like example.noip.com and configure it to point to your IP address. Registering your own costs money, using a free service usually means you also need ...


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As noted in the comments on your question, NAT64 is far from being ready, even 3 years later. You could, however, try 6tunnel, as suggested by puzzlement. Fortunately, it is present in the Debian and Ubuntu repositories, so you can install it very easily using sudo apt-get install 6tunnel. If you are using another system, you'll have to build it from ...


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Recent versions of xinetd can also listen on IPv6 and then forward the connection to an IPv4 address. A sample configuration which listens for IPv6 connections on port 3389 and forwards them to port 3389 of an internal IPv4 address: service rdp_port_forward { flags = IPv6 disable = no type = UNLISTED socket_type ...


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Mulaz did come up with the right keyword: http://wiki.mikrotik.com/wiki/Hairpin_NAT The link has diagrams which visualizes the problem and answer more succinctly. Nat settings conflicts with my port forwarding settings on my router so sometimes a local dns server on a linux server may be required. Your mileage may vary.


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After the complex diagram your actual question and the solution are really simple. Save all the settings you have made in the GUI as "my session" and then load that session from the command line: d:\path\to\putty.exe -load "my session" The -load option causes PuTTY to load configuration details out of a saved session. If these details include a host ...



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