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Far Cry em Lan!

Discussão em 'Jogos - Geral' iniciada por gendo, 23 de Janeiro de 2005. (Respostas: 7; Visualizações: 5165)

  1. gendo

    gendo I'm cool cuz I Fold

    A semana passada juntei dois amigos meus pa testarmos uns jogos em rede. No Far Cry eu criava o jogo e quando eles se tentavam ligar aparecia:

    lan servers are restricted to lan ip adresses

    Távamos ligados por um switch. E estavamos a obter ip's automaticamente. É preciso mudarmos para uns ip's especificos para podermos jogar Far Cry em rede?

    Um abraço
    gendo
     
  2. suB

    suB Banido

    provavelmente era qq coisa com os ips que levava o jogo a n os considerar lan, qual foi a range q usaram? (ou melhor, quais 2 ips?)
     
  3. gendo

    gendo I'm cool cuz I Fold

    acho que eram 169.254.3.XX
     
  4. tkm_[pt]

    tkm_[pt] Power Member

    Esses malditos endereços introduzidos pela MS :die:. Odeio quando eles tentam reinventar normas.

    Basicamente o endereço que todos os computadores têm que ter é algo do género 192.168.x.x . Este é o endereço normal de uma LAN.
    Altera o teu segundo endereço, pois presumo que tenhas como 1º a receber por DHCP, que deve de funcionar bem.
     
  5. johncool

    johncool Power Member

    Esses n fazem parte da gama de ip's privados q são dados às máquinas qnd n conseguem achar um server DHCP?
     
  6. Korben_Dallas

    Korben_Dallas Zwame Advisor

    É o chamado APIPA.

    Define ip's tipo 192.168.0.x (ou 10.0.0.x.) com mask 255.255.255.0
     
  7. Sadino

    Sadino I'm cool cuz I Fold

    Private IP Address (http://www.netdummy.net/privateip.html)

    Public IP addresses are addresses that are valid as nodes on the Internet.

    They can be resolved and routed across the Internet from one point to another.

    Unlike public IP, private IP addresses are not valid on the Internet.

    Three range of private IP addresses has been selected for the three network class.

    For Class A network, 10.0.0.0 - 10.255.255.255 (10/8 prefix) range (For big network that requires a huge pool of 16 million private IP addresses)

    For Class B network, 172.16.0.0 - 172.31.255.255 (172.16/12 prefix) range (For medium-sized network that requires 65000 private IP addresses)

    For Class C network, 192.168.0.0 - 192.168.255.255 (192.168/16 prefix) range (Commonly used IP range on smaller network for easier addressing of 254 IP addresses. May not necessarily be smaller network but network managed in smaller blocks.)

    Beside these, there is Microsoft’s 169.254.0.0 range of default IP addresses that are allocated to systems when they are unable to obtain address from a DHCP server.

    Having a private IP address on the Internet has no value even if sole purpose of the node is for sending UDP traffics, which requires no acknowledgement, as most properly configured routers will drop packets with a source/destination private IP addresses.

    Similarly, having a public IP address behind a NAT router will not affect your network operation since the addresses are translated to the WAN side IP before being forwarded to the Internet.

    “APIPA - Automatic Private IP Addressing” (http://compnetworking.about.com/cs/protocolsdhcp/g/bldef_apipa.htm)
    Definition: A feature of Microsoft Windows, APIPA is a DHCP failover mechanism. With APIPA, DHCP clients can obtain IP addresses when DHCP servers are nonfunctional. APIPA exists in all popular versions of Windows except Windows NT.
    When a DHCP server fails, APIPA allocates addresses in the private range 169.254.0.1 to 169.254.255.254. Clients verify their address is unique on the LAN using ARP. When the DHCP server is again able to service requests, clients update their addresses automatically.
    In APIPA, all devices use the default network mask 255.255.0.0 and all reside on the same subnet.
    APIPA is enabled on all DHCP clients in Windows unless the computer's Registry is modified to disable it. APIPA can be enabled on individual network adapters.
    Also Known As: Automatic Private IP Addressing; AutoNet
    Examples: Because APIPA uses IP addresses in the private Class B space, APIPA is a feature generally only useful on home or other small intranet LANs.
     
  8. gendo

    gendo I'm cool cuz I Fold

    Obrigadão Sadino, pela explicação :D
     

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