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1

You have to run the iperf in server mode on one device iperf -s and iperf in client mode on the other iperf -c IPADRESSOFSERVER at the same time.


0

Some older versions of tcpdump truncate packets that they capture, here's a bit of information on that. That would cause it to store less data than was received on the interface. Based on the packet counts in both, I'm assuming it was not a firewall or promiscuous mode switch error, some interfaces refuse to go into promiscuous mode and drop traffic bound ...


1

/etc/init.d/network reload source: http://wiki.openwrt.org/doc/techref/netifd


2

specific versions of OpenWRT have a performance optimization enabled. This turns it off: sysctl -w net.netfilter.nf_conntrack_skip_filter=0 http://wiki.openwrt.org/doc/uci/firewall#nf_conntrack_skip_filter


0

Unfortunately OpenWRT information on packages can be quite sketchy and opkg doesn't have a facility to search for a file in packages that are not yet installed, which doesn't help. I don't have access to a system running Attitude Adjustment (12.09), but on my routers running Barrier Breaker (14.07), brctl is provided by BusyBox: # opkg search ...


0

1) You need to locate where i686-cm-linux-gcc exists. 2) How are you building OpenWRT? I'm guessing through Make. For that you need to edit the Makefile and add the path there. There should be a statement in one of the Makefiles where they are assigning the compiler. Change CC=i686-cm-linux-gcc to CC=/path/to/i686-cm-linux-gcc


0

This answer is an improved version of Zvika's answer. Since the source-code is substantially different, I believe it is better to add it as an additional answer, instead of an edit of the original one. #!/bin/sh grep -H Installed-Size: /overlay/usr/lib/opkg/info/*.control | \ sed 's,^.*/\([^/]\+\)\.control:Installed-Size: *\(.*\),\2\t\1,' The original ...


-1

Try with # iptables -i FORWARD 1 -m state --state ESTABLISHED -j DROP Updated I have not experienced this kind scenario before, but think matching particular connection state we could achieve what you want. Options are; --state ESTABLISHED = connections already established, --state NEW = consider connections going to be start


3

The two options are similar. Bridge This sets up your device so that it bridges traffic between the ethernet interface and the wireless interface. Nothing more. Nothing less. Your ethernet interface needs to be connected back to the rest of your network so that wireless devices connecting to the Access Point can see your network. If you have multiple ...


1

A repeater will be repeating data. Both devices will be working as access points. If you use bridging you will propably loose the access point.


1

Probably your best bet would be to use a transparent proxy by default to allow access to the login URL of your authentication website and none other. After they have authenticated you could selectively remove them from the transpareny proxy rules in your firewall table. http://wiki.openwrt.org/doc/howto/proxy.tinyproxy might fit the bill, though I have not ...


0

It seems that this ServerFault answer outlines how this can be achieved by connecting the router as a client and then creating a sub-interface to broadcast a different SSID.



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