|reply to pablo |
Re: SSH connection puzzle
|Tomato Router/Linux Opware|
| | |
|Win 7 PC| |Linux server| |Android Phone|
I have Telnet and SSH clients on all of these devices, including the Tomato router.
As I said in my last post, previously, the Win7 PC and the Tomato router were not able to connect, but the Linux Server and the Android phone could. Now, the Win7 PC and Android phone can connect, but the Tomato router and the Linux server cannot connect. In the cases where the devices can connect, I'm able to successfully connect using Telnet as well as SSH. In the cases where I can't connect, both Telnet and SSH fail.
Please use the "code" tags to format your post.
OK, I fixed the post using block code tags. Thanks for the tip!
Where's the Mac Server in the above scheme? I don't see it in the schematic. Is it on the Internet? Does it have tcpdump on it?
Does your Tomato router have tcpdump?
We'll use the currently failing box, the Linux server for our testing. Let me know on the above.
openSUSE 12.2/KDE 4.x
ISP: TekSavvy Bonded DSL; backhauled via a 6KM wireless link
Assorted goodies: »pablo.blog.blueoakdb.com
Mountain View, CA
tcpdump is available for Tomato-based routers. The easiest way to get a working tcpdump binary is to use a statically-linked version. For most routers (MIPSR1 or MIPSR2-based) you can use this binary:
That comes from rhester72's utilities site where he makes some of these things available to folks. I personally prefer to use Entware, but for a quick-and-dirty "I don't have time or the space to deal with Entware I just need tcpdump!" situaiton, the above works.
telnet/ssh into the router, wget the above URL, chmod 755 the binary, go to town. I'm not going to provide a "how to use tcpdump" write-up. Note: this binary does not do IPv6.
P.S. -- I wouldn't be surprised if this turns out to be an IPv6 thing. :P
Making life hard for others since 1977.
I speak for myself and not my employer/affiliates of my employer.