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5

Wow, that has to be the first time this century that I've heard rx referred to as a "great little utility"! :-) Yet we can still dust the cobwebs off those old commands. XMODEM: rx for receiving, sx for sending. YMODEM: rb for receiving, sb for sending. ZMODEM: rz for reveiving, sz for sending.


3

The plain protocol is specifically designed to do what you request. With MPTCP you can establish a connection to your peer tell the peer your available endpoints (like IP address of ppp0 and eth0) from this point all negotiated paths can be used, but you also can define one link as active and the others as fallback If one of your paths fails, MPTCP will ...


2

man interface-order first. There is a way as well to ignore some settings that DHCP provides. Check for prepend and request options at man dhclient.conf


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Try udev rule wich launch a script every time you plug the modem. ACTION=="add", ATTRS{idVendor}=="XXXX", ATTRS{idProduct}=="UUUU", RUN+="/home/user/script.sh" Replace XXXX and UUUU with vendor and id product,put rule in /etc/udev/rules.d/99-yourrule.rules and reboot or restart udev. Must work


2

To gain access to this device I'd try to connect to the Ethernet port on the back (the one in this picture) and then try to manually set my IP address per the instructions in the manual to 192.168.11.2. I'd then attempt to access via a web browser the IP 192.168.11.1. ...


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Please be sure that in configuration file /etc/usb_modeswitch.conf you have set DisableSwitching=0 Otherwise automatic mode switching is disabled globally.


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"I've seen downloads on these modems crawl to 800 bytes/second." You've not given loss measurements, so it is impossible to tell if you are seeing congestion or merely smaller-than-spec channel capacity. It is important to note that TCP was designed on hardware much slower and probably with a greater error rate than your equipment. For slower ...


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Solution 1: Run dmesg and watch out for ttyUSB* lines if your modem interface is a classical emulated serial interface. Solution 2: Browse /sys/bus/usb/devices/X-1:Y:*/ until you find useful information. Based on your line Bus 003 Device 013: ID 0421:0007 Nokia Mobile Phones, i would guess X=3 and Y= 12 (13 minus one). Solution 3: Run udevadm monitor as ...


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Try socat - /dev/ttyUSB2,crnl This tells socat to send a carriage return as well as a line feed. Clarification - this goes back to the dark days of electric typewriters, where you would have to tell it to roll the carriage back to position 0 on the page - ergo, a carriage return - as well as telling it to move the paper up one line.



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