Please contact your support team if you have a question or need assistance for any Rackspace products, services, or articles.
I have just been given responsibility for maintaining our office server/VPN/ and all things IT (Thanks Obama!). My first question: what is the conventional wisdom regarding allowing local users to access local internet rather than making them use the net through the server, which is housed elsewhere and we access remotely. We have about six users who regularly need access to the net. If they are all trying to use the internet via the server, can we expect slowdowns? If we opt to allow them to use the local net, what are my concerns there? Thanks for the help.
VPN is best it makes your internet slow but you can open any website you want but at one condition VPN work nicely when you are the only person who's using IP not other so its work perfectly Venom Jacket - hjackets
Wow, this is very interesting reading . I found alot of thing which I need. Great job on this content. I like it. white one piece swimsuit
here has to be a way, there must be other companies that tried the same?Even if I use more than one PC to do the VPN I'll still have the same problem.Let me describe it a bit simpler.I've got 1 PC, 2 routers connected to it.LAN CARD 1 = Goes to network switch where all the other pcs are connected192.168.1.1LAN CARD 2 = Goes to router that supplies internet192.168.0.1LAN CARD 3 = Goes to router that supllies VPN172.31.1.1All I want to do is make it possible for the computers connected to LAN CARD 1 (the internal network) to be able to see all computers connected to the 172.31.1.0/24 network on LAN CARD 3, but must still be able to have internet connectivity using LAN CARD 2
A VPN will only be your default route if it's intended to provide your Internet access. If it's just intended to provide you access to specific subnets on the other side of the VPN, then specific routes will be used to just those subnets, over the VPN.