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I like NAT. It sort off keeps the internet outside our private internet while still letting you access all the (public) internet. So security wise a nice thing, so to speak. In your case though, a nightmare. That's why NAT doesn't exist in IPv6. So first suggestion, can you get it to work with IPv6? Second suggestion, call T-Mobile and complain. Tell them ...


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This command works for me, it gets sync with the live server and deletes the file which were deleted from the live server. rsync -av --delete /home/ar/avi/ /home/ar/red/


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That last column is the process (process # / process name) and not the port. The port is in the fourth column, in your case it shows two ports open ulistproc and https. Both ports are open on the address "*" which means all addresses on your machine (that's normal default for most daemons, there's a config to limit it). If you want the actual port numbers ...


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As root, type netstat -pat | grep httpd (or grep apache depending on your distro)


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Configure your apache to run cgi scripts. You can use any executable file as cgi (C, Perl, shell - whatsoever). Make sure you add proper 'execute' permissions so apache can run the file, then include on your page something like <img src="/cgi-bin/myfile.sh"> and you're done! If you do not have access to apache configuration: <?php .... system(...


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1) Try to ping the host for checking the connection. 2) Confirm if SSH is listening to 22 or is listening on other port 3) telnet host 22 to check the ssh connectivity 4) From client you can try o ssh -vvv user@host in order to try to debug the ssh connection


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File test.sh #!/bin/bash out=$(wget -qO- $1 | grep -Eoi '<script [^>]+>' | grep -Eo 'src="[^\"]+"' | grep -Eo '["\047].*["\047]' | sed 's/\"//g') echo -e $out | tr -s ' ' | tr ' ' '\n' | grep -i "jquery" Save the above commands as a shell script file. bash test.sh <site_url> The output will be /resources/js/vendor/jquery.js /...



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