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Q#1: I see many connections like when I use netstat, are they all to the internet? No not all connections listed in the output of netstat are to the internet. Many of these so-called connections are to files that are in use on your system. These are special files, one of which, is called a socket. A socket file allows an application to "talk" to ...


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The version of modprobe in Ubuntu 12.04 (from module-init-tools version 3.16) does have a -l option, with description -l --list List all modules matching the given wildcard (or "*" if no wildcard is given). This option is provided for backwards compatibility and may go away in future: see find(1) and ...


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This is as simple as it could be. You do not need any bridging. Just MASQUERADE your local network on RPi: iptables -t nat -A POSTROUTING -o wlan0 -j MASQUERADE Enable forwarding of traffic: echo 1 > /proc/sys/net/ipv4/ip_forward RPi will not work as invisible bump-on-the-wire but will need a network setup between it and your private router – which ...


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Probably in such cases bridges are used to interconnect up multiple access points on the same network or else signal repeaters, also known as expanders signal.


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You need to add the default route for your network. This is the 'catch-all' route that is used in the absence of a better one. The command to add a default route is either: route add default gw 192.168.1.1 or: ip route add default via 192.168.1.1 The above will not be permanent though. To make it permanent, either add it to the network scripts in ...


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Your WiFi NIC can only support being connected to 1 access point (as far as I know), irregardless of how many antennas it has connected to it. So you'd need multiple WiFi NICs. If you did have multiple NICs then you could take a look at this U&L Q&A titled: Using multiple NICs for faster internet?, for what options you have in terms of using them ...


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Idea #1 I'd start with trying to get the latest Broadcom drivers, which are available here: http://www.broadcom.com/support/802.11/linux_sta.php Idea #2 Perhaps this blog post is your issue? Titled: Broadcom Wireless not working on Fedora 20 Kernel 3.15. It details 2 bugs that are detailed here: ...


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You shouldn't use the same network address for wlan0 and eth0 (in your case 192.168.178.0/24), this will confuse your routing, and most likely network scripts too. If both interfaces are connected to the same network you should setup a network bond (Debian documentation here, example here) # apt-get install ifenslave then in /etc/network/interfaces auto ...


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i see many connections like when I use netstat, are they all to the internet? That depends on the output, you have to tell IPv6 and IPv4 apart. In IPv4, the following adresses are so-called private: 10.x.x.x 172.16.0.0 - 172.31.255.255 192.168.0.0 - 192.168.255.255 and are there any connections to the internet or other things that aren't ...


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From my friend Google who pointed to https://bbs.archlinux.org/viewtopic.php?id=148170: /usr/lib/systemd/system/rc-local.service [Unit] Description=/etc/rc.local Compatibility After=network.target [Service] Type=oneshot ExecStart=-/etc/rc.local #ExecStart=-/pathtoyour/script1 #ExecStart=-/pathtoyour/script2 TimeoutSec=0 StandardInput=tty ...


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Firstly, perform the following steps:- Trying pinging to your router from your laptop. Replace 192.168.1.1 with your local router address. $ ping 192.168.1.1 Trying pinging to the internet if the above step works $ ping 8.8.8.8 If you are able to ping to your router and not to your internet the problem is between wifi and router. If you are able to ...



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