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Cant setup server

 
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Hey! Im fairly horrible(and new) at networking :) But i have been trying to setup a Mumble server on my newly accuired Raspberry Pi (running debian wheezy). Now the server works internally. And have setup a virtul server path with my D-LINk router to my servers local ip. But nobody from outside the local network can connect to the server.
Now, when i log into my router i can see (what i assume is) the external ip and its 10.201.157.xx however when i use one of the find-my-ip-tools i get an address that looks like 192.38.10.xx.
Any ideas what could be wrong? I am not on a school network, however it isn't an ordinary broadband connection either. its a network between universities (dunno if it matters, dont think any of the network layers are blocking connections).
Also the port is forwarded correctly (atleast to some degree) because i can only connect to the first ip when the port forwardning is setup.
Any help/ideas is appreciatd :)
Thanks!

 
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An IP with the prefix octet of 192 is always a private IP Address.

You will have to assign the server a static (unchanging) ip for outside users to be able to connect.

Here is some material for you to read/research.

 
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I have, my /etc/networking/interfaces file looks like:

auto lo

iface lo inet loopback

iface eth0 inet static
 address 192.168.0.150
 netmask 255.255.255.0
 network 192.168.0.0
 broadcast 192.168.0.255
 gateway 192.168.0.1

and when using the http://whatismyipaddress.com/ it does say static under assignment..

 
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An IP with the prefix octet of 192 is always a private IP Address.

Actually, the only range that is private on the 192 address block is:
192.168.0.1 - 192.168.255.555

192.38.10.x is a public range.

10.201.157.xx is on a private range and based on your description, it sounds like a double NAT is in place. Therefore, there is no way that you will be able (as far as I know) get traffic into your computer without you having the ability to configure the device that is hosting the 192.38.10.x address.

A network diagram or more information about how this is all set up would be helpful.

 
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Ye that was what i feared :(
But how do i go about finding a network diagram? All the traceroute tools online i have used die when they reach the public address and my own windows tracert dies after one jump and it starts timing out.

I did find this picture om my ISPs' homepage. But that is just a generel overview..

 
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Unless you are able to get someone to help you on the port fowarding on that public interface, the rest of the work you have to do is not relevant.

 
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Right :) Thanks for your help!

Question Answered as of 1 Year Ago by JorgeM and Begginnerdev
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