Hot answers tagged subnet
I guess I'm going to be the contrarian on this one. IMO, too many people make too much of a fuss trying to correct people when they talk about class-full ip addressing. The RFC 1918 reserved addresses were carved out of what was at the time the class-full address space. In fact, every piece of documentation I've ever read about the RFC 1918 addresses refers ...
Those ranges you list are described in this RFC 1918 - Address Allocation for Private Internets The title gives away their use case: "... for Private Intranets". All IP Address ranges are technically routeable including those listed in the RFC. But they are often referred to as non-routable. That's because they are not meant to be routeable or ...
With the right devices, this will be easy. Just connect both routers to the powerline and tell them to send traffic to the other network via the interface connected to the powerline (this is called setting a route). If and how this is possible with your specific devices we can't tell. What happens then is that every computer in Office A knows from the DHCP ...
Apparently your on the same L2 ethernet segment, using IPs 1 and 2 in the same range. I can think of two reasons why it wouldn't work: Server with IP 10.0.0.1 has some kind of layer 3 filtering active (most probably IPTable) and drop the ICMP packets you're sending, despite everything is setup right to make it work on a network point of view. Try other ...
Private IPv4 address spaces are routable and companies are using them for internal networks. You can use them with routing protocols like OSPF, BGP. Sometimes people are announcing them publicly (BGP), by mistake. All modern equipment are using CIDR. Even MS-DOS supports CIDR. Network classes and terminology is obsolete. It should be studied just for ...
/30 network gives you only two useable IP addresses (other two are network and broadcast) and one of them is the gateway, so essentially they gave you one static IP address which is 184.108.40.206. Assign this address to your interface, set network mask to 255.255.255.252, set your default gateway to 220.127.116.11 and it should work.
It seems very likely to show the interfaces which are being used for the connection. For example P4 and PE-1 are being connected together using the first Gigabit Port and P4 is connected to P5 using the second Port. It's also good to note that naming conventions for interfaces are different for each manufacturer.
You want the netmask command: $ netmask -c 192.168.0.1/27 192.168.0.33/27 192.168.0.65/27 192.168.0.97/27 192.168.0.0/25
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