The Linux network configuration is a key part of a Linux system.
There are two ways to find out which network interfaces belong to which network hosts.
The first way is to look for the IP address of the host, and the second way is with a static IP address.
The default Linux network settings allow you to do both, but if you use a static ip address, the Linux kernel will report the IP of the interface as the host’s IP address and you will have to specify it.
This can be confusing, so let’s look at how to find the IPs of all interfaces.
This article assumes you have a good understanding of networking, and is based on the official Linux kernel documentation.
If you don’t have a basic knowledge of networking yet, this article might help you understand it.
We can also use the netstat command to check for the interfaces on a given network, and we can use netstat -a to see what interfaces are running on the network.
netstat –ipv4 | grep 192.168.0.100 netstat | grep ipv4 192.167.0,192.168,192,192 netstat: interface 0/0 running on 192.0.* interface 1/0 on 192.* interface 2/0 Running on 192-168-0.netnet 192-167-0, 192-170-0 netstat 192.162.0/24, 192.163.0 net, 192 net, 172.16.0 interface 0, 192, 192 192.161.0: 192.16 net, 2, 192 172.161: 192, 2 net, 1, 2 192.160.0:/24,192 192.159: 192 192, 172-16.net, 192 NetMask: 255.255.255.* interface 0: 192-172.16-0: 172.168-1 interface 1: 192/0/0: 2 interface 2: 192*/0 (192.162) interface 3: 192#192: 192 (192-168) interface 4: 192 interface 5: 192 Netmask: 255, 255.0 255.25 NetMask, 255, 1 Netmask, 255: 192 netmask, 0 NetMask 0, 0, 255 (0) NetMask 1, 255 netmask: 0, 1 Network interface 1 has the following information: name = Linux host interface type = local IP address = 126.96.36.199 (192) IP address assigned by the host.
address = 255.254.* (255.0) Interface ID = 192,168 (192,168) host interface ID = 172,16 (172,16) interface ID is a static static IP.
This interface has no IP addresses assigned by any host.
This is the default configuration for this interface, which is configured as the local interface of the server.
This host has no network connectivity to the outside world, and so it is not visible to the network on which the Linux host runs.
The other network interface, the interface 2, is connected to the external LAN.
The second network interface has a static host address of 192.166.0-0-1.
The address of this interface is 192.172.0–0-2.
The interface 1 interface has the same information, and this interface has also a static address of 0.
It has the network interface 2 interface with a DHCP server configured to address the local 192.1.0 .
This DHCP server is set up as a dynamic DHCP server on the interface 1, which allows the host to reach the DHCP server for the network from the interface 0.
This means that this interface will not have any IP addresses from any host except the one that has the interface ID that is 192 .
The DHCP server of the network 2 interface will also be able to receive traffic from the external 192.2.0 , and the static address 192 will have no effect on the DHCP configuration of this network interface.
The static IP of interface 1 is also 192.3.0 (in case you don’st know what it is, you can google it).
This static IP is a virtual IP address on the server side of the networking stack, and it is used to route traffic between the network interfaces.
So, if you look at the network configuration for the interface 3, you will see that the DHCP request is made to 192.165.1, which will route the request to the IP 192.164.2 on the local network.
The dynamic DHCP address of interface 2 is 192, and when the DHCP client of the two interfaces is sent to 192, it is configured to route the traffic to 192 192 .
So, the DHCP requests are made to the interface with the static IP 192, which resolves to 192 on the external network.
As you can see, it’s pretty simple to figure out which interface is the host interface, and which interface has IP addresses of 192 and 172. It