I ran this on the host:
When I run this on the host:
I suspect the network guy figured that '206' is all backplane and doesn't
need to be put in the routers and/or switches.
Makes me wonder if I should pursue this more vigoursly.
If you use all Vlans on the backplane of the system you'll eliminate quite
Like, should I reverse this change, bounce NFS, and try it again? Heck,
try the ping?
Internet address . . . . . . 10.10.206.129
Gateway router address . . . 10.10.206.1
Subnet mask . . . . . . . . . 255.255.255.0
Internet address . . . . . . 10.10.6.130
Gateway router address . . . 10.10.6.1
Subnet mask . . . . . . . . . 255.255.254.0
*Note: we use subnet 255.255.254.0 for our regular lan traffic.
I did not put that original '10.10.206.1' in there. It put that in
itself. Is this like a dummy router vlan uses? Or does it assume that I
have a router with that IP address? It kinda follows our standards.
Should I be able to ping '10.10.206.1'? Right now I can't ping that from
guest or host.
Changing the default of HALF duplex to full duplex on the SST service lan
isn't a problem, is it? They match on both the host and guest.
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