What the Hey?

What the Hey?

Post by Them » Thu, 09 Nov 2000 04:00:00



Hi,
This is the first time I have come accross this, but what causes
duplicates in a ping?

.
.
.
64 bytes from som.eip.ish.ere: icmp_seq=6 ttl=249 time=227.9 ms (DUP!)
64 bytes from som.eip.ish.ere: icmp_seq=7 ttl=249 time=59.1 ms
64 bytes from som.eip.ish.ere: icmp_seq=7 ttl=249 time=299.9 ms (DUP!)
64 bytes from som.eip.ish.ere: icmp_seq=8 ttl=249 time=78.9 ms
64 bytes from som.eip.ish.ere: icmp_seq=8 ttl=249 time=309.3 ms (DUP!)
9 packets transmitted, 8 packets received, +8 duplicates, 11% packet
loss

Thanks,
Chris

 
 
 

What the Hey?

Post by Scott Nold » Fri, 10 Nov 2000 12:58:48



> Hi,
> This is the first time I have come accross this, but what causes
> duplicates in a ping?

> .
> .
> .
> 64 bytes from som.eip.ish.ere: icmp_seq=6 ttl=249 time=227.9 ms (DUP!)
> 64 bytes from som.eip.ish.ere: icmp_seq=7 ttl=249 time=59.1 ms
> 64 bytes from som.eip.ish.ere: icmp_seq=7 ttl=249 time=299.9 ms (DUP!)
> 64 bytes from som.eip.ish.ere: icmp_seq=8 ttl=249 time=78.9 ms
> 64 bytes from som.eip.ish.ere: icmp_seq=8 ttl=249 time=309.3 ms (DUP!)
> 9 packets transmitted, 8 packets received, +8 duplicates, 11% packet
> loss

> Thanks,
> Chris

Probably an improperly configured win32 network interface.  Try
www.kfc.com
PING kfc.com (205.180.64.26) from 192.168.10.6 : 56(84) bytes of data.
64 bytes from kfc.com (205.180.64.26): icmp_seq=0 ttl=109 time=393.710
msec
64 bytes from kfc.com (205.180.64.26): icmp_seq=0 ttl=109 time=394.362
msec (DUP!)
64 bytes from kfc.com (205.180.64.26): icmp_seq=1 ttl=109 time=388.063
msec
64 bytes from kfc.com (205.180.64.26): icmp_seq=1 ttl=109 time=388.509
msec (DUP!)

- Scott

--
Never do Windows again with  |  Scott M. Nolde

glaze!                       |  
10:55pm up 3 days, 23:19, 1 user, load average: 1.00, 1.00, 1.00

 
 
 

1. Hey, Claire, hey James (Bond, from MI6)

Culled from the Melbourne Age:

                Microsoft has been repeatedly castigated for woeful levels of security on its
                   products, and Friday's humiliation did not come as a great
surprise within
                   the industry.

                   The break-in was the latest in a string of security breaches
of Microsoft
                   products and networks that the company has tackled, often
only after
                   hackers have pointed out the loopholes.

                   The Lovebug and Melissa viruses were able to wreak such
destruction,
                   costing corporate e-mail systems tens of billions of dollars,
only because
                   Microsoft repeatedly ignored criticisms of security
vulnerabilities in its
                   software.

                   A similar complacency led to the company being forced to
close its Hotmail
                   e-mail service last year after a security breach allowed
anyone to read
                   subscribers' personal messages.

Still need a 56-year old kid to rub your nose in it, James?

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