You need to create a port forwarding on your router and forward TCP port 80 for HTTP and TCP port 443 for HTTPS to the internal IP of your PC (192.168.0.22).
Then you need to create an A record on your domain DNS to point www to your public IP (126.96.36.199), you can do this in GoDaddy.
Keep in mind these IPs may not be static so it will stop working if/...
Based on the the comments to my question and the answers here https://stackoverflow.com/questions/47846521/i-continuously-receive-invalid-http-host-header-error-email-after-i-upgrade-my I've learned that:
Apparently most sites do not permit direct IP connection so you too do not need to accommodate such cases.
My nginx setup should be the layer that ...
IP-address “reputation” is as far as I know only a concern for reliable e-mail delivery.
You can easily find online query tools for such as https://mxtoolbox.com/blacklists.aspx for public blacklists. If your new IP-address is listed in one or several that is probably a bad sign but when it is not, then there is no guarantee that it’s history is good either....
If you use the registrar NS you should manage the DNS Record on Registrar zone.
In case, you can use your zone on VPS but you should add the glue record for your domain first and this can be add on your registrar side.
After glue added, you can change the NS record on your zone with your Glue NS.
Your current configuration does not make sense.
You are hosting a DNS zone on your VPS and this zone contains two NS records that list to your registrar's DNS.
If your domain name does actually use that DNS zone hosted on the VPS, then it would not use the registrar's DNS.
If your domain name uses the registrar's DNS, then setting up a DNS on your VPS is ...
We are not a support department.
If the Domain Registrar has provided you with Name Servers than use their Name Servers. Do not use your own Name Servers.
Log into your Domain Registrar account and set up your DNS records on their Name Servers.
It all really depends on the speed that you need for each link and the amount of configuration you want to go into doing something like this.
Assuming that your NICs are 1Gbps and you put 2 IPs on that one NIC, then the global maximum speed you can reach will be 1Gbps. Obviously if you have two NICs then you will have 2Gbps total maximum speed. (1-1 each)
Another event to look for is event id 4624 with a Logon Type of 10 (remote desktop), see this link for more information: https://system32.eventsentry.com/security/event/4624.
This may be a bit tedious to find manually, so you may need to setup a XML query for the event viewer if you're not using a logging solution (which you probably should). Some log ...
If I understand correctly, your question is "How can I find the IP from which a RDP connection was established?".
You can take a look at the following log, in the event viewer: Application and Services Logs -> Microsoft -> Windows -> Terminal Services-LocalSessionManager -> Operational, event ID 21 in this log should be what you are ...
All this information is available in Windows Server 2016 and 2019:
You can view who logged in remotely, the session ID they have been given and from which
IP address by going to:
Applications and Services Logs
Event ID 1149 (To view which account was used at the NLA ...
From this article by Andrej Stender:
SP works as a selector on outgoing packets to select which are to be encrypted+encapsulated and which not
SP works as a selector on incoming packets which already have been decrypted+decapsulated and have a destination IP local on the system
SuddenLink and many other ISPs (internet service providers), have blocked ports 80 and 443. This means that despite the broad and detailed responses to this question, the only real solution is to host somewhere where these ports aren't blocked, or use an ISP that's less greedy.
Why should you have to collapse your WAN into one IP address?
Security or rate limits based on a single IP addresses will be a problem as you implement IPv6 and move away from NAT. Hosts having their own IP addresses is normal. Talk to the sites and services you use about better, application level authentication, and less precise IP address restrictions. If ...
I haven't seen a provider post their algorithm for deciding the reputation of a domain other than what you find in common spam filters.
Based on my own anecdata I've never managed a mail server that got a bad reputation after I set up outbound spam filtering, and applied appropriate SPF and DKIM records and an aggressive DMARC policy to go with them. That ...