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Date:      Sun, 16 Aug 2020 14:07:44 -0600
From:      "@lbutlr" <kremels@kreme.com>
To:        FreeBSD <freebsd-questions@freebsd.org>
Subject:   Re: can a domain name config point to a vlan tag at the host
Message-ID:  <6407FCC7-BB53-4009-8F94-37CBCF8B3EAF@kreme.com>
In-Reply-To: <20200816023803.GA23449@admin.sibptus.ru>
References:  <5F37E329.3000903@gmail.com> <9a027a2c-3575-25ac-6ccc-0f186a3d6820@qeng-ho.org> <5F37F4BD.5030301@gmail.com> <66b05a60-69f0-5634-1f1a-3f1f7d5a53d9@qeng-ho.org> <8986e63b-6c0a-58bb-f51e-ec9ad03e12cc@radel.com> <09402B7E-49F0-4320-9C7E-82068EBF8651@kreme.com> <20200816023803.GA23449@admin.sibptus.ru>

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On 15 Aug 2020, at 20:38, Victor Sudakov <vas@sibptus.ru> wrote:
> @lbutlr wrote:
>>=20
>> This is what I have been doing for years to get ssh access (an other =
ports) into my LAN, though I go with the easier to remember method of
>>=20
>> 2202   =3D>   lan.2:22
>> 2212   =3D>  lan.12:22
>> 22107  =3D> lan.107:22
>>=20
>> (So 192.168.0.2 or 10.0.32.12 or however you have your LAN setup)
>=20
> I used this for years but then I learnt about the concept of bastion
> host (the ProxyJump option in ssh_config) and forgot about all this
> hassle with port forwarding.

Does that apply to a home NAT? I thought that setup still required a =
non-NAT/public facing machine to act as the host.



--=20
I take my advice from the advertising world,
"Treat me nice," says the party girl.
Coke adds life where there isn't any




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