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Author Topic: I require Linux help... specifically SSH...  (Read 2184 times)
Immanuel
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September 08, 2010, 11:40:39 PM
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I am trying to create a SOCKs proxy on my local Bitcoin server. It ends up I have no idea what I am doing. I entered the following commands:

sudo ssh -ND 443 <my server's hostname>@<my ip address>
sudo ssh -ND 9999 <my server's hostname>@<my ip address>

I forwarded the ports on my router. In short, it doesn't work. How do I revert these commands?

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omegadraconis
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September 09, 2010, 04:00:55 AM
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I am trying to create a SOCKs proxy on my local Bitcoin server. It ends up I have no idea what I am doing. I entered the following commands:

sudo ssh -ND 443 <my server's hostname>@<my ip address>
sudo ssh -ND 9999 <my server's hostname>@<my ip address>

I forwarded the ports on my router. In short, it doesn't work. How do I revert these commands?

Run "ps", that should list the processes running. Once you find the pid's of the commands above you can issue a "kill" command for the pid.

You could also use "top" to see a list of the active processes on the system. Once in top if you hit k and then enter the pid it will kill the process.

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Immanuel
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September 09, 2010, 01:08:39 PM
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I am trying to create a SOCKs proxy on my local Bitcoin server. It ends up I have no idea what I am doing. I entered the following commands:

sudo ssh -ND 443 <my server's hostname>@<my ip address>
sudo ssh -ND 9999 <my server's hostname>@<my ip address>

I forwarded the ports on my router. In short, it doesn't work. How do I revert these commands?

Run "ps", that should list the processes running. Once you find the pid's of the commands above you can issue a "kill" command for the pid.

You could also use "top" to see a list of the active processes on the system. Once in top if you hit k and then enter the pid it will kill the process.

Alright, I'll try this when I get home. Port 22 is blocked at my school. >_< Thank you!

"I swear by my life, and my love of it, that I will never live for the sake of another man, nor ask another man to live for mine."
theymos
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September 09, 2010, 01:39:55 PM
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sudo ssh -ND 443 <my server's hostname>@<my ip address>
sudo ssh -ND 9999 <my server's hostname>@<my ip address>

You would run these commands with the SSH on the non-server computer. Then you'd connect to localhost:443 or localhost:9999 with SOCKS. Also, it's remoteUsername@remoteIP; you're connecting to the user at the IP.

You could use antinat to set up a SOCKS server on your server. Then you wouldn't have to run SSH on the non-server computer.

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Immanuel
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September 09, 2010, 01:46:37 PM
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sudo ssh -ND 443 <my server's hostname>@<my ip address>
sudo ssh -ND 9999 <my server's hostname>@<my ip address>

You would run these commands with the SSH on the non-server computer. Then you'd connect to localhost:443 or localhost:9999 with SOCKS. Also, it's remoteUsername@remoteIP; you're connecting to the user at the IP.

You could use antinat to set up a SOCKS server on your server. Then you wouldn't have to run SSH on the non-server computer.
Yeah, I see where I am going wrong. Thanks!

"I swear by my life, and my love of it, that I will never live for the sake of another man, nor ask another man to live for mine."
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