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1

It appears you will need to create a Bonjour proxy to bridge the subnets. See Using Bonjour Across Subnets: The Bonjour proxy functionality that is built-in to the dns-sd command line program is the simplest solution to set up initially, but it can be difficult to maintain. Important to note is that although the man page for dns-sd says it first appeared ...


0

There is another tool which can identify AirPrint devices. It is the little known ippfind utility, that ships as part of CUPS (on Debian: as part of the cups-client package). There is an ippfind.exe utility available for Windows as well. It ships as part of the IPP Everywhere Selfcertification Software Package which is available for download from the ...


0

Here is another answer. It's shorter, and more direct to the point. However, I'll let the first answer stand on its own, since it may be useful for people who are exploring this topic. Currently, I only know an answer for Linux.... If I find a command for Mac + dns-sd, I'll extend this answer. On Linux, run this command: kp@zdv-linux-003:> ...


3

I do not have an AirPrint printer on my network. And never played with one either... I cannot test with a real AirPrint device in my proximity right now. But here is how I can list all the IPP-enabled printers (in this case they are all connected via CUPS): First, browse for all DNS-SD discoverable services: kp@zdv-wireless-43-219:> dns-sd -B ...


-1

The computers are not being discovered by Bonjour; they're being discovered by NetBIOS. NetBIOS is a common network protocol that all IP-based devices use to announce themselves on the network. That includes printers, security cameras, phones, etc. It cannot be disabled on the infrastructure side (well, technically it can but this would break one of the ...



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