Hot answers tagged ip
As the comments have suggested, you can add an IP address for each network to the respective devices. Not knowing your system but assuming it is a modern Linux you should be able to issue the following: ip addr add 192.168.2.1/24 dev eth0 ip addr add 192.168.4.1/24 dev eth0 ip addr add 192.168.3.1/24 dev eth1 ip addr add 192.168.5.1/24 dev eth1 This will ...
The /8 in 127.0.0.1/8 is the netmask. brd is short for "broadcast". online man page for ip Bonus tip - use ip -o addr show to get one-line output that's slightly easier to extract data from.
What you describe is the result of having the virtual machine's network adapter in "NAT" mode; in this mode your host machine is acting as a router for your VM. If you want your VM to be on the same IP subnet as the host machine, the interface must be set in "bridged" mode; this allows network traffic to go seamlessly between the VM and other devices on the ...
Linux will normally default to the connection over eth0 as the primary connection. What it appears you have here is a wired connection (eth0 = ethernet wired connection), the lo which is always the return IP of your NIC (Loopback 127.0.0.1), and a wireless LAN connection (wlan0 = Wireless LAN connection). Your wlan0 connection is only going to pass traffic ...
If the two devices are on the same network segment (ie. no router in between them), then a route will not work here. What you need to do is apply a secondary (alias) IP address on your NIC that sits in the same prefix (network) that the 10.1.1.102 device is on: sudo ifconfig eth0:0 10.1.1.100/24 up The following link has information on configuring the ...
The subnet mask in CIDR notation (for example /8) represents the bits used for the subnet mask. The 'old' way of 255.255.255.0 shows you 4 bytes of 8 bits each. A typical subnet mask for the loopback address 127.0.0.1 is 255.0.0.0. This means that one byte (8 bits) is fully used as the subnet mask. It is written as the /8 in 127.0.0.1/8. Another often ...
With the situation you've described, no you can't get them to communicate directly. You need another device somewhere that 1) both of these machines can talk to and 2) can do the IPv4-to-IPv6 translation for you.
The IP address 184.108.40.206 is a dynamical one which belongs to Sky Broadband. You can see this from: whois 220.127.116.11 Sky Broadband is a United Kingdom ISP. What Google is indicating you is the fact that the last time you connected to them, this was from this IP address and it is different from your usual one. This is the main reason of this ...
Assuming that you may have various interfaces of various name but that you want the first non-localhost one and non-ipv6, you may try: ip=`ip addr show |grep "inet " |grep -v 127.0.0. |head -1|cut -d" " -f6|cut -d/ -f1`
Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible