JAldrich "at" covista.com
Tue Feb 22 20:03:01 2005
Well, you could set up a tunnel so that your machine behind the firewall
creates a tunnel to the machine with a "live" external IP and the machine
with a "live" IP routes all VNC traffic to the other machine.
From: Dario J. Cravero [mailto:dcravero "at" ciudad.com.ar]
Sent: Tuesday, February 22, 2005 11:29 AM
To: vnc-list "at" realvnc.com
Subject: vnc 'redirected'
It's my first time here, but I've been using vnc for a time now and a
question has came up to my mind. It may seem that it was already asked,
but I don't really think it was... Here it goes:
At home I have a broadband connection which is behind a firewall put by
the ISP. The problem is that the ISP won't allow any incoming traffic
and the machines inside the LAN doesn't even get a unique public IP...
box 1 --->| |
box 2---> |LAN A| ---------> | |
box 3---->| | | |
|LAN B| ---------> | |
|..........| ---------> | ISP |
|..........| ---------> | |
|LAN X| ----------> | |
I hope you can understand that... In other words, the ISP allows the
users only to surf the net and they only receive what they've requested
for. So you can't set up ANY server.
On the other part, I have another broadband connection on another city,
where the ISP allows incoming connections.
The problem is that I want to manage the boxes inside the first ISP
network from the second one.
As you might notice, I won't be able to set up a vnc server on the first
My question now, is the following: is there any way to make the VNC
server work on those conditions?
Let's say I have machine A under the restricted zone which I want to
connect from B and there's a DMZ zone named C (which will be on the same
area than B that is running a VNC server). Is there any way that A can
connect to C and act a server so B can connect to C and work in A?
Thanks and I hope you can understand what I was trying to say...
Any questions are welcome!
Dario J. Cravero
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