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I agree with Khaled's comments and would also add to end of his phrase: "These subnets are connected to the same physical interface. The Linux router will return ICMP redirect message when the received packet should be forwarded over the same physical interface" to the same destination subnet then redirecting the request to the next hop. That ...


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This is an old thread, but here goes. As it happens, I run a number of OpenBSD VMs on an ESXi 6.0 running at SoYouStart, a daughter company of OVH. The network setup there is the same as with OVH and I think, although strange, its main purpose is to eliminate ARP traffic as much as possible by artificially limiting the broadcast domains, and without the ...


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Yes, that is exactly what you can do. You make an A record for gitlab.a.com pointing to the same IP address as a.com in your DNS. You make a virtual host for gitlab.a.com in your a.com Apache server, which contains the reverse proxy directives sending all traffic for this domain to your CentOS 7 box.


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You need to set up an additional routing table for that interface. I assume that your tunnel has ip address 10.10.0.10, subnet 255.255.255.0 and gateway 10.10.0.1. Edit /etc/iproute2/rt_tables and add a new routing table with name rt_tunnel and preference 1 at the end 1 rt_tunnel Configure the routing table. We add the reachable network and its default ...


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You can push individual openvpn directives to your clients using client specific configuration files in the client-config-dir. In the server config file include the directive: client-config-dir ccd and create this directory in case it does not already exist in your openvpn path, for example: /etc/openvpn/ccd Now create a config file per client in the ...



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