Have you remembered to put this entry in /etc/netmasks.Quote:>Due to a change of company ownership, we recently had to change the IP
>addresses of all machines (PC's Macs, VAXes and Sparcs) from a Class C
>IP address to a subset of a Class B address. Since then, a new router
>has been brought on line to connect us to the main corporate network.
>The PC's, Macs and the VAX have no difficulty pinging hosts on the
>other side of this router, however, the Sparcs (running Solaris 2.4)
>The *defaultrouter* file on the Sparcs contains the correct IP address
>for the new router, and they can ping its local side without
>difficulty. However, I have found (using snoop) that when told to ping
>a host beyond the router, they seem to be sending an ARP request for
>the ethernet address of the distant host, which suggests that they
>think it is on the local network.
ifconfig will tell you what subnet mask the system thinks applies to an
No need. This should have already been the case, just by creatingQuote:>I have tried adding the following entries to the router table one Sparc:
>route add net 126.96.36.199 188.8.131.52 1
>route add net 184.108.40.206 220.127.116.11 0
/etc/defaultrouter. netstat -r will show you the routing table.
--Quote:>138.225.*.* is the Class B address of the corporate network,
>138.225.115.* is the our local part of that network,
The above opinions are not my own