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First keep in mind that a range is a set of arbitrary contiguous IP address and does not always match a CIDR network. In your case it does, though. So what you need is to find the smallest 'supernet` of the two addresses. To do so you can refer to my answer here. Doing the math for your range we get: 120.76.0.0 = 01111000.01001100.00000000.00000000 120....


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Yes, we can calculate the smallest supernet that contains 2 given networks (or any number of networks). The easiest way to do this is in binary (yes really): First convert your two addresses in binary: 10.1.192.0 = 00001010.00000001.11000000.00000000 10.1.240.0 = 00001010.00000001.11110000.00000000 As you can see, the part that is common to this two ...


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No. You can’t infer the subnet from the IP address alone.


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Generally this network address 192.168.1.0/24 has total 254 usable hosts that means network 192.169.1.0/24 is representing total 254 hosts if any another networks want to communicate to this 254 host . Route entry is configured with as destination as 192.168 .1.0 so traffic will route to all 254 hosts if not we have to write 254 route entries which make ...


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When your isp provided with four static public ips . 1 - you can use for egress interfàe ip for your perimeter làyer3 device You will configure default route pointing towards isp gateway in perimeter làyer3 device Ip route 0.0.0.0 0 0.0.0.0 pointing towards isp gateway I Remaining three ip address are your inventory . Your càn use for destination nàtting ...


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