From Network Labs blog:
"In case of a Fortinet firewall, its Policy Route: CLI version:
config router policy
set input-device "port4"
set src 172.18.0.0 255.255.0.0
set dst 192.168.3.0 255.255.255.0
set protocol 6
set start-port 443
set end-port 443
set gateway 126.96.36.199
Since policy routes are evaluated top-down, you can work around this limit by placing a more specific entry matching traffic from internal subnet A to internal subnet B.
However, this should be less than comfortable if you have many different networks attached to your internal interface.
In this case, I would recommend you a trick I once used:
The product datasheet for the Fortigate-60 specs out the Heat Dissipation at 40BTU/h and Operating Temperature at a max of 104F. This is typical for a fanless design. See these small HP office switches with similar power rating showing Fanless designation.
Fortinet has an ALG (proxy) for SIP (a VoIP protocol) since this protocol uses dynamic ports (like FTP) and thus need to be handled in a specific way. Port 5060 is the default port for SIP. This means that you are connecting to the SIP ALG on the Fortinet Firewall. And, since this is an application level gateway and not only some packet filter rules it will ...
First off, this behavior is as expected.
The Fortigate (as a stateful firewall) will create a session from the information of the first packet arriving. It will determine the route to apply and whether forwarding is permitted or not. After these decisions, subsequent traffic belonging to the same session is forwarded without any further decisions to make. ...
This sounds like a case study for sFlow. The best way for you to figure out what's going wrong is to figure out who's talking to who - and how much. Just spin up your favorite sFlow analyzer and start tracking the bandwidth consumption of individual users.
Here's an example sFlow configuration pulled from sflow.com that you'd put on your WAN interface:
The FQDN of where you want the client to connect to. Like if your company VPN is vpn.companydomain.com, you would put that in there. You could also just put the IP address behind the FQDN if you know it, but that would result in a certificate warning, in which case you'd want to check the box at the bottom to ignore certificate warnings.
You can check the MAC address table on the switch to see on what port you learned the MAC address of the Fortigate's management interface.
It should be possible to enable LLDP on the Fortinet as of FortiOS 5.2 as well according to their documentation:
config system interface
set lldp-transmission enable
You can enable ...
Some advice that comes to my mind:
1. The FG-60 is quite old, right, but it's nowhere from being overloaded. Watch the memory consumption (preferably in the CLI, get sys perf stat) - if it crosses the 70% line you will have problems. None if below.
2. During the morning rush it might be that the upload capacity of your link is overloaded while there still is ...
The FortiGate doesn't care which protocol is running over the port 443, so you just need to create a policy and select the corresponding interfaces/addresses and as service you can select HTTPS. If it's a policy from internal network to WAN, be sure to select NAT also
In a word: no. YouTube provides no mechanisms to allow a network device like a firewall to differentiate between content types.
The only method I'm aware of that sort of works is to use a proxy to set a volume quota on YouTube or other streaming media sites in general, high enough so that the odd business use is possible, but streaming music videos all day ...
Whether or not a VPN tunnel is used, network administrators cannot inspect SSL traffic unless they either have access to the server's private key or use SSL deep inspection.
SSL deep inspection replaces the server certificate and requires an alternative CA root certificate to be installed on all clients. You can easily detect this by inspecting the ...
Basically, a port with all VLANs allowed is a VLAN trunk. A trunk doesn't need to allow all VLANs, however.
Trunk used to be the port mode for multiple (tagged) VLANs, Cisco jargon. Other vendors use different terms for the same thing.
It's look like that theinternal-switch-mode is set as switch¹ (by default). That means that all port on the internal interface are configured as they are only one:
Switch mode combines FortiGate unit interfaces into one switch with
one address. Interface mode gives each internal interface its own
so, as I understand, if in system global ...
Yes I understand your scenario and your requirement ..to access resources on remote firewall on port RDP ie 3389 from fortigate 200d connected switch lan users
For your requirement no natting required.
Please configure static route in fortigate 200D as below
Ip route 10.48.1.0 255.255.255.0 points towards gateway 10.189.254.17
And for reverse traffic ...
Yes, one of the ways to set up an IPsec VPN is to create a "dial-up VPN". This is exactly the same as what a (software) VPN client does.
The exact configuration steps depend on the version of FortiOS you're using (v4.3, v5.0, v5.2). If v5.2, you could use the VPN assistant which guides you through the steps necessary (phase1, phase2, policy - no routes). But ...
Sonicwall export files are compiled , thus is not possible to edit them offline and reupload to a different appliace.
There is a way to fetch config files , I never tried, but on stackoverflow there was a discussion on it, with an example script.
There's 2 things I notice:
1- You assign IP addresses to the VPN clients in the same range as for internal (LAN) hosts. When a client dials in the FGT (90D) automatically creates a host route to this client. In your case, there are now 2 routes to the same subnet: one ad-hoc route to the client and one 'connected' route to the LAN. This shouldn't be the ...
You can set a quota via the web filter profile. The quota can be configured per category, and the category action need to be set to either Monitor / Warning / Authenticate.
The quota can be a traffic or time restriction, and is on a per user basis. For further information please refer to the FortiOS Handbook, the chapter name is:
Configuring FortiGuard ...
As far as I can remember show is used to check parameters and options as they are set in configuration, while get is used to check runtime values. Let say you have configured an interface for autonegotiation. You can see this with a show command. When the interface comes up it negotiates 100/full. You can check this with a get command
Additionally, FortiOS HA has several advantages over VRRP:
1- it is stateful, that is, the session, routing and NAT tables are kept synchronized on the slave unit. In case of HA failover, sessions are "picked up". This does of course not apply to IPsec VPN.
2- a failover can be triggered by a link failure (watching arbitrary hardware ports), a device ...
There are 2 ways to do this:
1- create 2 policies, one where the destination is the exclusion range, and one following it with the whole destination range. Enable SNAT just in the second policy. Note that policies are matched top-down so no traffic destined for the excluded range should ever hit the second policy.
2- create one policy with the exclusion ...
The public IP is nailed to your AT&T router which will be down when it's down. BGP would be required to tell the Internet that your public IP is now accessible via another link.
I don't know of your VoIP config/topology so I can't say much more without more info. You might be better served configuring a redundant VPN as a foundation. From there, your ...