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Just to summerize: You can ping from c1 to c2 but not ssh from c1 to c2. So routing is OK. The strange thing here is that I can use ...
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  1. #11
    Linux Newbie framp's Avatar
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    Just to summerize:
    You can ping from c1 to c2 but not ssh from c1 to c2. So routing is OK.

    The strange thing here is that I can use simple protocols like ntp, dns from c1 to c2 without any problems
    Did you try to ssh from rtr to c2? Is there a FW on C2 which allows ntp and dns but blocks everything else? Which OS is running on c2? How did you try to access c2 from c1 with ntp and dns?
    "Really, I'm not out to destroy Microsoft. That will just be a completely unintentional side effect." Linus Benedict Torvalds

  2. #12
    kjs
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    Quote Originally Posted by framp
    Just to summerize:
    You can ping from c1 to c2 but not ssh from c1 to c2. So routing is OK.
    Another strange thing is that I can connect to internet without any problems at all from c2. Ssh, http, everything works fine.

    Quote Originally Posted by framp
    Did you try to ssh from rtr to c2? Is there a FW on C2 which allows ntp and dns but blocks everything else? Which OS is running on c2? How did you try to access c2 from c1 with ntp and dns?
    Yes I can ssh from rtr to c2. There is no firewall activated on c2 or c1. Everything is running linux. Rtr is Debian Sarge, c1 is Fedora 5 and c2 is Fedora 6. Fw is a Zyxel.

    I have only tried to connect to c1 from c2 via ping, ssh and http.

    /kjs

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