Overclock.net › Forums › Software, Programming and Coding › Networking & Security › Simple routing problem
New Posts  All Forums:Forum Nav:

Simple routing problem - Page 6

post #51 of 59
I don't know if these will work.
NAT (Network Address Translation) featuring :

* Port forwarding - individual ports (with optional translation) and ranges of ports
* Open internal servers up for external access
* Soft DMZ - For passthrough of all protocols/data to a single internal client

It's a shame this router doesn't have any routing protocols. It would make your life so much simpler and easier if it did. You will have to use the static routes. I would say put them in place let us know how it turns out. Based on the "Soft DMZ" I can't really determine if that is 1 IP allowed or 1 interface.
The Raven
(16 items)
 
  
CPUMotherboardGraphicsGraphics
i7-2600K Gigabyte GA-P67A-UD5-B3 EVGA GTX 570 SC EVGA GTX 570 SC 
RAMHard DriveOptical DriveCooling
16GB G.SKILL Ripjaws X 1866 Samsung 840 Pro  iHAS324 - Lite-On DVD-RW Noctua NH-D14 
OSMonitorMonitorKeyboard
Windows 10 ASUS VN248 ASUS VN248 Logitech G510 
PowerCaseMouse
XFX 850W BE SILVERSTONE RV02B-EW Logitech MX518 
  hide details  
Reply
The Raven
(16 items)
 
  
CPUMotherboardGraphicsGraphics
i7-2600K Gigabyte GA-P67A-UD5-B3 EVGA GTX 570 SC EVGA GTX 570 SC 
RAMHard DriveOptical DriveCooling
16GB G.SKILL Ripjaws X 1866 Samsung 840 Pro  iHAS324 - Lite-On DVD-RW Noctua NH-D14 
OSMonitorMonitorKeyboard
Windows 10 ASUS VN248 ASUS VN248 Logitech G510 
PowerCaseMouse
XFX 850W BE SILVERSTONE RV02B-EW Logitech MX518 
  hide details  
Reply
post #52 of 59
Quote:
Originally Posted by tomaskir View Post
Also, if I were to config routing tables in windows, it would be like this

APT1 machines:
-route add 192.168.1.0 mask 255.255.255.0 10.15.168.4 metric 1
APT2 machines:
-route add 10.15.168.0 mask 255.255.255.0 192.168.1.2 metric 1
Yeah, you caught me sleeping on that one.

Man, I've been staring at that topology for 45 minuets and I can't think of one realistic solution..

I would make the link to Router C from open switch-ports on both Router A and B and leave the unmanaged switches out of it. If both routers are going to have to handle the traffic between each networks you might as well relieve the excess traffic where you can..

I can't see why static routing on Router A and Router B shouldn't work like you expect it to. Unless the static routes are always sent out the WAN port. I don't suspect Router C needs anything other then assigned IP addresses..

This is a pain in the ass, just buy some nicer home networking equipment and save us the trouble of Mcgivering this stuff together
My System
(13 items)
 
  
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Cisco Cisco Cisco Cisco 
  hide details  
Reply
My System
(13 items)
 
  
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Cisco Cisco Cisco Cisco 
  hide details  
Reply
post #53 of 59
Quote:
Originally Posted by scottsee View Post
Yeah, you caught me sleeping on that one.

Man, I've been staring at that topology for 45 minuets and I can't think of one realistic solution..

I would make the link to Router C from open switch-ports on both Router A and B and leave the unmanaged switches out of it. If both routers are going to have to handle the traffic between each networks you might as well relieve the excess traffic where you can..

I can't see why static routing on Router A and Router B shouldn't work like you expect it to. Unless the static routes are always sent out the WAN port. I don't suspect Router C needs anything other then assigned IP addresses..

This is a pain in the ass, just buy some nicer home networking equipment and save us the trouble of Mcgivering this stuff together
Isn't this what I mentioned back a few pages??? Man I might have to steal that last quote for my sig
The Raven
(16 items)
 
  
CPUMotherboardGraphicsGraphics
i7-2600K Gigabyte GA-P67A-UD5-B3 EVGA GTX 570 SC EVGA GTX 570 SC 
RAMHard DriveOptical DriveCooling
16GB G.SKILL Ripjaws X 1866 Samsung 840 Pro  iHAS324 - Lite-On DVD-RW Noctua NH-D14 
OSMonitorMonitorKeyboard
Windows 10 ASUS VN248 ASUS VN248 Logitech G510 
PowerCaseMouse
XFX 850W BE SILVERSTONE RV02B-EW Logitech MX518 
  hide details  
Reply
The Raven
(16 items)
 
  
CPUMotherboardGraphicsGraphics
i7-2600K Gigabyte GA-P67A-UD5-B3 EVGA GTX 570 SC EVGA GTX 570 SC 
RAMHard DriveOptical DriveCooling
16GB G.SKILL Ripjaws X 1866 Samsung 840 Pro  iHAS324 - Lite-On DVD-RW Noctua NH-D14 
OSMonitorMonitorKeyboard
Windows 10 ASUS VN248 ASUS VN248 Logitech G510 
PowerCaseMouse
XFX 850W BE SILVERSTONE RV02B-EW Logitech MX518 
  hide details  
Reply
post #54 of 59
Quote:
Originally Posted by bratas View Post
Isn't this what I mentioned back a few pages??? Man I might have to steal that last quote for my sig
I don't know, I don't read anything any ever posts. I just troll..
My System
(13 items)
 
  
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Cisco Cisco Cisco Cisco 
  hide details  
Reply
My System
(13 items)
 
  
CPUMotherboardGraphicsRAM
Cisco Cisco Cisco Cisco 
  hide details  
Reply
post #55 of 59
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by scottsee View Post
Yeah, you caught me sleeping on that one.

Man, I've been staring at that topology for 45 minuets and I can't think of one realistic solution..

I would make the link to Router C from open switch-ports on both Router A and B and leave the unmanaged switches out of it. If both routers are going to have to handle the traffic between each networks you might as well relieve the excess traffic where you can..

I can't see why static routing on Router A and Router B shouldn't work like you expect it to. Unless the static routes are always sent out the WAN port. I don't suspect Router C needs anything other then assigned IP addresses..

This is a pain in the ass, just buy some nicer home networking equipment and save us the trouble of Mcgivering this stuff together
Upon talking with a few more people today at work (who know far more about networking then I do), Im now pretty sure that the best solution is the one Im trying to do, and its not anywhere as difficult as it looks like.

All thats needed is static routes on Router A and B and a good Router C inbetween, in router mode, not in gateway mode, with NAT and Firewall turned off.

As long as I get a good Router C, its going to work. Which leads me to this next post...

Quote:
Originally Posted by MCBrown.CA View Post
I'd suggest a DD-WRT-capable unit for router C. Massive amount of configuration options compared to most SOHO routers. You'll be able to turn of NAT and the firewall no problem.
I think Im actually going to do exactly that, with DD-WRT I can have the Router C perform just about anything I want it to and test out multiple solutions to this.

Thanks!

I will order a DD-WRT capable router tommorow, will update you guys on all this on friday if Im succesful
Edited by tomaskir - 2/15/11 at 11:17am
post #56 of 59
Thread Starter 
Got a D-Link DIR600, flashed to DD-WRT.

Disabled firewall and switched the router to "routing" mode, which turns off NAT.

All working as intended now, default routes did pretty much everything already on Router C. Created the neccessary static routes on routers A and B.

So yeah, it was just a matter of getting a router in-between and configuring it properly and setting up the static routes indeed.
Edited by tomaskir - 2/23/11 at 3:54pm
post #57 of 59
Cool...it only took us 6 pages of discussion and 2 network topology diagrams to figure out that a router is used to connect two different networks.

The positive:
Plenty of billable hours to go around, we all get bonuses.

The negative:
Quote:
then router b is pointless and as i said you need a network bridge, or vpn
honestly you probably can't afford one as they usually require fiber inputs and cost ~$1000.
You need to swap routerB for a high grade layer 3 switch with Vlan functionality.
Trust me, I am Network+ certified and do this stuff part time for a Fortune 500 company
You have to get up every morning and call this guy "boss". You know it's true.
post #58 of 59
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by thefreeaccount View Post
Cool...it only took us 6 pages of discussion and 2 network topology diagrams to figure out that a router is used to connect two different networks.

The positive:
Plenty of billable hours to go around, we all get bonuses.

The negative:

You have to get up every morning and call this guy "boss". You know it's true.
I confess my love for you!

I needed a good laught
Edited by tomaskir - 2/23/11 at 5:05pm
post #59 of 59
Quote:
Originally Posted by thefreeaccount View Post
Cool...it only took us 6 pages of discussion and 2 network topology diagrams to figure out that a router is used to connect two different networks.

The positive:
Plenty of billable hours to go around, we all get bonuses.

The negative:

You have to get up every morning and call this guy "boss". You know it's true.
LoL sorta
There was about 5 min worth of reading, 30 seconds to determine the network topology he was describing.

The negative you described was he was gonna have to call the Net+ guy his boss, not even close. The Net+ guy had it incorrect and I think CCIE written trumps a Net+
The Raven
(16 items)
 
  
CPUMotherboardGraphicsGraphics
i7-2600K Gigabyte GA-P67A-UD5-B3 EVGA GTX 570 SC EVGA GTX 570 SC 
RAMHard DriveOptical DriveCooling
16GB G.SKILL Ripjaws X 1866 Samsung 840 Pro  iHAS324 - Lite-On DVD-RW Noctua NH-D14 
OSMonitorMonitorKeyboard
Windows 10 ASUS VN248 ASUS VN248 Logitech G510 
PowerCaseMouse
XFX 850W BE SILVERSTONE RV02B-EW Logitech MX518 
  hide details  
Reply
The Raven
(16 items)
 
  
CPUMotherboardGraphicsGraphics
i7-2600K Gigabyte GA-P67A-UD5-B3 EVGA GTX 570 SC EVGA GTX 570 SC 
RAMHard DriveOptical DriveCooling
16GB G.SKILL Ripjaws X 1866 Samsung 840 Pro  iHAS324 - Lite-On DVD-RW Noctua NH-D14 
OSMonitorMonitorKeyboard
Windows 10 ASUS VN248 ASUS VN248 Logitech G510 
PowerCaseMouse
XFX 850W BE SILVERSTONE RV02B-EW Logitech MX518 
  hide details  
Reply
New Posts  All Forums:Forum Nav:
  Return Home
  Back to Forum: Networking & Security
Overclock.net › Forums › Software, Programming and Coding › Networking & Security › Simple routing problem