I answered this somewhere else, because it was a simple fix for me, and I couldn't find the answer that worked for me anywhere else.
After restarting mDNSResolver dozens of times as recommended on other threads:
sudo killall -HUP mDNSResponder
I finally tried something else. I disabled Wi-Fi and deleted all of my preferred networks. Then I reestablished ...
I just had the same issue. The answer I found online said to go to system preferences, then network, then click advanced and then click TCP/IP and click the Renew DHCP Lease; but I don't think that did anything.
However, instead of clicking TCP/IP, stay on the Wi-Fi page (or go back to it by clicking the tab) and click the + button to add the network. You ...
So, finally I got the workaround to solve this issue.
You need to setup a VPN connection for that.
Probably you can use any VPN connection, but I used OpenVPN and used Viscosity as a client.
You can install OpenVPN either locally or using remote server using this bash script.
After connecting to the VPN it assumes that it connected to the real internet ...
This solves the error message:
"The operation can’t be completed because the original item for BLANK can’t be found"
I was able to fix this by doing the following:
starting my mac in recovery mode by holding cmd + opt + r
selecting disk utility
clicking mount for my SSD
clicking first aid
restart my mac
I believe under pf you are required to edit the pf.conf file for NAT. The OpenBSD PF page has some more information on the syntax.
Murus is a frontend for pf configuration if you're happy using a GUI rather than CLI.
The linux/unix or networking stack exchange sites might be helpful places to ask about pf if the OpenBSD page doesn't cover your question.
Turning WiFi off on the iPhone means the device shuts down the radio - it means it doesn’t establish a network connection and route traffic.
We would need to see what “the IP address” is and know details about your network to dig deeper, but here are how the system is designed. WiFi can work in airplane mode and turning off wifi is more like releasing DHCP ...
Snort and a transparent proxy could do exactly what you ask for,
it’s how I implement sensitive information control of certain department or network.
You can log / reject possibly “bad” connection base on file fingerprint. It’s not hard to set up.
Both the encrypted and plain text can be inspected and reacted upon.
This is usually caused by having the wrong subnet masks specified for the networks.
In your case with IP-adresses 10.100.8.1 and 10.125.32.1 you'll probably the subnet mask set to 255.0.0.0 (/8) for both networks - that is incorrect.
Change the subnet masks so they are for example 255.255.0.0 (/16) instead, and you'll be able to route normally.
As you've found, troubleshooting is a process of elimination and often requires patience. You've already done an excellent job of trying to get to the bottom of this, but there's a few things you haven't mentioned trying as part of your troubleshooting process.
1. Bootup into Safe Mode
I'd boot up into Safe Mode for a day. Not only can you test to see if ...
It is hard to say what was changed in iOS 12 as the list of changes is very long, and you haven't specified which equipment, you're using, nor which app you're running.
However, I can say that behaving apps have no problems with WiFi and cellular on iOS 12. As long as the app is written to standard, you can access both at the same time without any issues - ...
Practically speaking, it is not possible to ensure a particular string never leaves your computer via a network connection.
You can however monitor and manage who your Mac communicates with, see Is there a good tool for monitoring network activity on Mac OS X?
Applications and processes running on your computer could encode or ...
You could try some kind of re-write script - the tcprewrite tool in linux (it may not exist in OSX) can rewrite packets stored in the a tcpdumpfile. You could then couple this with TCPrelay which, er, replays the re-written tcpdump pcap files.
If that seems too much effort (tbh, I could see why) you could try some ...
There might be some weird network configuration on your iPhone. Try forgetting your network and reconnecting.
Go to Settings > Wi-Fi.
Tap the next to your home WiFi settings.
Tap Forget This Network, then tap Forget to confirm.
Quit the settings app from the app switcher, then reopen it to add your Wi-Fi network again.
I'll hazard a guess that the connection to your old iMac is one you set up on your new iMac. Here are some places to look, if this isn't it, please let us know:
Look in Control Panel, the Users & Groups item, the tab labeled Login items. Is there a reference in there to a folder or anything to do with the old iMac?
In Control Panel, the Sharing item. ...
This question has been asked previously in this site (1, 2), and in many other forums, but not answered particularly well. I have, on a couple of occasions, experienced bouts of chronic network timeouts, but they have "cured themselves" after a restart. Your problem sounds persistent, and my curiosity was piqued. So here's what I found:
From OSX Daily is ...
We've been experiencing this issue and we're running Cisco 3802 Flex Connect with a WLC 8500.
We are going to attempt DIA This weekend but from both Cisco and Apple they are saying there isn't much we can do. Cisco is saying they will have a patch for the Wireless Controller to introduce ARP security for this in about a month and Apple won't release to the ...
The locationchanger commandline tool allows changing the macOS Network Location setting according to Wi-Fi SSIDs.
Basically, after installing, you create Location settings in the Network preferences with the same name as the Wi-Fi SSIDs you connect to. The tool then changes the network location setting according to the connected Wi-Fi network SSID.
If no ...
Ok, I finally managed to solve the task. As Bob Harris suggested on Apple's forum, I used ssh tunneling to setup it.
On Windows I use OpenSSH
On Mac OS I use Core Tunnel
Core Tunnel doesn't allow to bind to 443 port directly, so I used another port and redirected 443 to that port via PF as described in initial post.
There are chances where your Wifi router doesn't support the Apple or in the wifi network there can be chances where you need to do make some changes.
But before that try to go to Settings -> General -> Reset and choose Reset Network Settings.
You’ll have to reconnect to all your Wi-Fi networks and enter their passwords again, so make sure you know the ...
You cannot allow the Mac to sleep. That is the fix. If you do, just make it standard operating procedure to unplug and re-plug. Been using Mac Pro's for music production for many, many years. This is not a problem, it is just how they work. Same as you can't hibernate a Mac, and you can't wake one up from LAN.
What seems to work on various systems (sometimes)...
Seeing exactly the same issue here with meraiki APs.
There was a recent firmware update. OTOH apple has updates all the time. So we are not sure if it was the FW upgrade or not at this stage
We managed to mitigate the problem by enabling client isolation on the SSID.
airodump-ng (as aireplay-ng, airbase-ng, airserve-ng, airtun-ng, …) is located in /usr/local/sbin on a Mac.
Therefore you can add this path to your $PATH env variable:
echo 'export PATH="/usr/local/sbin:$PATH"' >> ~/.profile
When running a new session (opening a new terminal or running source ~..profile) you have access to airodump-ng command and ...
1 - Wireshark
If you have brew installed it's trivial to install Wireshark via a Cask.
$ brew cask install wireshark
This will install both the GUI and CLI versions. The GUI version is called wireshark and should show up in Launcher. The CLI version should show up in your $PATH as tshark.
Invoking the GUI will show you a selection window from where ...
Good news, upgraded to 10.14.4 from 10.14.3 and now it works. I also have Sophos installed not sure if that was at play or not.
See also Mac won’t display WiFi login box after upgrade to El Capitan some of the answers there still work with Mojave, incredibly (like "create a non admin login, then wifi starts working").
Why not have the Air repaired or replaced if it’s causing you interference?
I don’t think we’ll be able to review all the extensive work you’ve done without being in the room with you so unless you think you have marked something as DID NOT WORK when you really didn’t complete those steps, I think this is pretty clearly that you need a router that can ...
In my case I had OpenDNS installed in the past and it wasn't removed cleanly. There were several dns related processes running such as DNSdnscrypt-proxy. I couldn't force quit them in Activity Monitor but I was able to stop them from starting up on restart by removing the .plist file in Library/LaunchDaemons.
This could be due to network segmentation.
What type of gateway/router are you using?
Is it possible that you are connecting to a guest type network, or that the gateway has a network segmentation feature which is turned on?
For me the solution was to check if SMB server was active on windows pc (and it was not!!, just SMB client is active by default):
go in search field at the right of WINDOWS icon and type: WINDOWS FEATURES
scroll the list and find SMB support
make sure that SMB server is checked, if not check it and restart pc.
I have exactly the same problem. I follow the exact step described here: http://blog.grapii.com/2015/06/keep-network-drives-mounted-on-mac-os-x-using-autofs/
Then I created the /etc/auto_nas with entry like the following
DSVideo -fstype=smbfs ://username:password@nas/video
DSPhoto -fstype=smbfs ://username:...