NAT is super easy to setup in Linux (assuming you have a decent Linux and networking background). It's essentially already a capability built into the kernel, so you just have to configure it (no additional packages required). If it's an old machine, Linux can also make better use of available resources (i.e. not a resource hog), of course, assuming you pick a Linux distro that doesn't use a lot of resources (i.e. don't use Ubuntu w/ Unity, perhaps with MATE).
pick a Linux distro that doesn't use a lot of resources (i.e. don't use Ubuntu w/ Unity, perhaps with MATE).
I have an old broken machine that struggled with XP, installed Ubuntu server (by taking the hard disk out and putting it in another machine!) Runs apache and a few other things just fine. It's the GUI that hurts. I manage it remotely (ssh) of course.
Software rusts. Simon Stephenson, ca 1994. So does this signature. me, 2012
I'm trying to deploy ultraVNC to multiple computers, could anyone tell me what is the easiest way to deploy ultraVNC without user interaction? I've tried using /silent and /very silent switch to hide the installation box, but so far keeps coming out. Also, is there any way to bypass the UAC from prompting the logged in user to allow installation to continue? Finally, how can I copy the configuration of an already installed ultravnc to future installations?
Hello guys. I am running TCPView to show all the processes and their ports. It is showing alot of skype and other processes ( and their ports ), while I am running only one instance of it. Some processes are absolutely not running but still showing in TCPView. Why is it so?
This world is going to explode due to international politics, SOON.
1. Each process can open multiple sockets which will show up on multiple lines.
2. A process is not only a program started by you. There are also processes started by the system (e.g. services and processes started upon boot, logon, or by scheduling) and processes started by others.