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A route is the path through the network packets take in order to reach their destinations. The route command lets the user view and modify the IP routing table

SOLVED! Strangely enough, when I changed the host-adapter type from Bridged Network (which accesses the host's adapter directly) to NAT, I found that I could see the IP-addresses of remotes that were …
answered Jun 7 '17 by Mike Robinson
leading to via its virtual tun1 gateway at OpenVPN connectivity from the client to the remote is known-good. On the guest, I defined a route: route add -host gw … knows a route to and can ping it, and although packets can be seen by tcpdump on the host, they do not then pass through the tunnel to the destination, as do packets issued by the same …
asked Jan 19 '17 by Mike Robinson
bridged mode. (OpenVPN is acting as a router, not a switch.) If my understanding is correct, then a --client-config-dir ("CCD") must be used in this case. There must be a route directive covering the … recognized by looking at the OpenVPN logs, and then by confirming that a route now exists on your machine.) If you are accessing the subnet from another subnet (i.e. not from the machine that's running the …
answered Jan 19 '17 by Mike Robinson
route (no "i") directives in its configuration file. This is to ensure that the traffic is routed through the virtual tunX device and that OpenVPN is aware of it. If OpenVPN is acting as a router for the … operating system doesn't route it through that virtual device, OpenVPN will never see it.) If the destination address is not one that OpenVPN already knows about ... it is a remote subnet other than the …
answered Jan 19 '17 by Mike Robinson