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2 votes

How does the final next-hop router forward a frame to the destination device if the public IP address is that of its router

how does it know which device on its network to forward the query to? Without explicit, additional setup it doesn't. Forwarding a packet with a public IPv4 destination to a server with a private ...
Zac67's user avatar
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1 vote
Accepted

Computers on different subnets can't talk to each other

You need to either remove the routers, connect all clients to the switches directly, use a single, shared subnet (e.g. 192.168.1.0/24) or use a distinct, non-overlapping subnet off of each router and ...
Zac67's user avatar
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0 votes

Do routers understand transport protocol?

They might understand it to do their layer 3 job. As a somewhat strange analogy, a musician might know, and most probably does, how to read notes for his job, but it doesn't define his function of ...
manish ma's user avatar
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0 votes

Do routers understand transport protocol?

Routers are classified as Layer 3 devices because their defining function is to manage the routing of data using network layer addresses across different networks. However, they are capable of ...
orbit's user avatar
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2 votes
Accepted

Why MLS2 Doesn't Get ICMP Packet To Where It Should?

We're missing a bunch of output here, but here is a working theory: PC1 (which is in VLAN 10) has a default gateway of 10.10.0.11 (MLS1). Due to Per-VLAN Spanning Tree Protocol (PVSTP+) blocking the ...
Angelos Vassiliou's user avatar
1 vote

One Shop, Two ISPs. Will this work?

Without designing the solution, you might consider this approach: Since you are already willing to turn off one of the routers then you might just use that approach altogether. Then you should be ...
fred's user avatar
  • 31
1 vote

One Shop, Two ISPs. Will this work?

Trying to let your clients decide where to go when is the hard way. Host configurations are off topic here, so we can't much comment on that. The easier way is to use a router that decides which ...
Zac67's user avatar
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0 votes

Can ARP tables store addresses for other networks?

I'm not 100% sure if it works, but as @Ricky says, you could add separate routes for each network element in network A. For Linux it works like this: Put custom static routes in /etc/network/...
JJandke's user avatar

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