One of the common task we do after installing a Linux system is network configuration. Of course, you can configure network interfaces during the installation time. But, some of you might prefer to do it after installation or change the existing settings. As you know already, you must first know how many interfaces are available
The state of a port is either open, filtered, closed, or unfiltered. A port is said to be open if an application on the target machine is listening for connections/packets on that port. In this article, we will explain four ways to check open ports and also will show you how to find which application
If you are new to Linux command line, and are interested in learning networking stuff, there are many command line utilities that you should be aware of. One such tool is netstat. In this article, we will discuss this command using some easy to understand examples. But before we do that, it’s worth mentioning that
Your PC makes lots of Internet connections in a day’s business, and not all of them are necessarily sites you’re aware connections are happening with. While some of these connections are harmless, there is always a chance that you have some malware, spyware, or adware using your Internet connection in the background without your knowledge.
Netstat command displays various network related information such as network connections, routing tables, interface statistics, masquerade connections, multicast memberships etc., In this article, let us review 10 practical unix netstat command examples. 1. List All Ports (both listening and non listening ports) List all ports using netstat -a # netstat -a | more Active Internet
In this article, we will briefly talk about ports in computer networking and move to how you can list all open ports in Linux. In computer networking, and more definitely in software terms, a port is a logical entity which acts as a endpoint of communication to identify a given application or process on an
A very useful tool in administering a Linux network is the ss command. You can identify socket statistics with this command. The ss command is very similar to the netstat command. However, you can gain more useful information about TCP and state information with the ss command. The ss command is fast. Information is very
Netstat Netstat is a command line utility that can be used to list out all the network (socket) connections on a system. It lists out all the tcp, udp socket connections and the unix socket connections. Apart from connected sockets it can also list listening sockets that are waiting for incoming connections. So by verifying