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1

Certain fields in the presented certificate should match the name or address you are connecting to, otherwise the certificate will be declared "fake" and client should drop the connection. That is what your curl does. If you connect by domain name, that name should match a "cname" field in the certificate, or be listed in the "subjectAltName" DNS subfields ...


2

No, you cannot connect to a VPN that uses the same subnet, your Client simply cannot direct traffic correctly. You'll have to re-ip your end or the VPN, depending on which causes the least risk/hassle. To clarify, its not the router's IP specifically that is the issue here, it's the subnets your networkruns on (e.g. 10.0.0.0/24). If these overlap/conflict, ...


6

Note that the address block assigned to your organisation must be Provider Independent or similarly portable allocation. It's not very common for even mid-size companies to have such addresses! If your network is connected to multiple upstream ISPs, you've got an AS number and do BGP routing chances are you've got a portable address block. If you don't know ...


2

The User guide for Bring Your Own IP Addresses (BYOIP) states: You can bring part or all of your public IPv4 address range from your on-premises network to your AWS account. So, yes you can bring just a subset of your IP adresses to AWS. As long as the requirements listed in the documentation apply. Of particular interest might be the following ...


0

From the Vbox official manual ,there is a paragraph like this: A virtual machine with NAT enabled acts much like a real computer that connects to the Internet through a router. The router, in this case, is the Oracle VM VirtualBox networking engine, which maps traffic from and to the virtual machine transparently. In Oracle VM VirtualBox this router is ...


0

As described in Apache 2.4 Access Control: The Allow, Deny, and Order directives, provided by mod_access_compat, are deprecated and will go away in a future version. You should avoid using them, and avoid outdated tutorials recommending their use. Use Require, instead: Require not ip 2a01:598::/28 This should work in the .htaccess context, unless ...


1

As Andrew mentioned many switches (including your Juniper EX4200 assuming they are running Junos >=9.3R2) support DHCP Option 82. When a client device sends a DHCP request to the DHCP server the switch injects additional information ("Relay Agent Information") specifying the port the request originated from ("circuit ID"). Many DHCP servers can be configured ...


1

Reserved IP-addresses is a classic feature so you won't be able to pick those IP's. Create a new public IP from the "Public IP addresses" tab in Azure. If you want to keep your IP after reboots or deallocation, make it static.


1

you configured 200.200.200.0 as ip addr on dummy0 you try to ping 200.200.200.1


3

You can't do exactly what you're saying, but you can do similar. In AWS you can "bring your own IP address". You can't buy it through AWS, but if you can purchase an internet /24 CIDR block externally you can add it to your AWS account and use the IP. Once it's in your account you can use it as an elastic IP address. I suspect this is going to cost more ...


2

You can create an EC2 VPN router and connect to this. (Using, for example OpenVPN). You will need to configure it for NAT, forwarding and advertise/configure the route, but this is all quite doable. You might also need to do MTU clamping. Unfortunately, I dont believe AWS currently have a DC in Morocco, so you may need to navigate that. An alternative ...


2

Yes, this is known situation. This is solved with proxy ARP. Let's me depict where problem is. A smaller network, .42.0/24, won't have problems. But, systems in the .0.0/16 network consider addresses in .42.0/24 as part of their LAN and will try to access them directly, without any routers. They will send ARP requests, to which nobody can answer, because ...


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