[arch-general] manually configure network
rich-mail at octoxol.com
Thu Jul 13 03:43:07 UTC 2017
On 07/12/2017 10:29 PM, mick howe via arch-general wrote:
> On 13 July 2017 at 01:17, Mrrob <rob at mrrob.info> wrote:
>> On 13/07/17 07:09, mick howe via arch-general wrote:
>>> I've just changed ISP and I can't get the changed configuration to stick.
>>> I'm using 'static IP address - manual assignment' from Network
>>> configuration wiki page.
>>> I need to change my address from 192.168.1.0/24 to 192.168.20.1/24.
>>> using iproute2 tools as per wiki I can get everything working UNTIL I
>>> reboot, at which time some of the settings show the old values and others
>>> the new.
>>> I've been manually configuring these settings without problems since I
>>> started using linux in 1994.
>> I assume that (as well as changing ISPs) you have changed your router and
>> it has a different internal range to the old one.
> Correct, and the ISP failed to include modem password in the box.
>> If you have an IP address automatically after booting then something is
>> bringing up the network automatically. Assuming your Arch install is newer
>> than 2013 then I would expect you've configured netctl to manage the
> I had to reinstal when I moved in April 2013, would have used the simplest
> manual method
>> Look in /etc/netctl
> [mick at cave ~]$ ls -aR /etc/netctl/etc/netctl:
> . .. examples hooks interfaces
>> . ethernet-static tunnel wireless-wpa
>> .. macvlan-dhcp tuntap wireless-wpa-config
>> bonding macvlan-static vlan-dhcp wireless-wpa-configsection
>> bridge mobile_ppp vlan-static wireless-wpa-static
>> ethernet-custom openvswitch wireless-open
>> . ..
>> . ..
>> $ systemctl list-unit-files --state=enabled
>> [mick at cave ~]$ systemctl list-unit-files --state=enabled
> UNIT FILE STATE
> org.cups.cupsd.path enabled
> autovt at .service enabled
> dbus-org.freedesktop.network1.service enabled
> dbus-org.freedesktop.resolve1.service enabled
> display-manager.service enabled
> getty at .service enabled
> httpd.service enabled
> lxdm.service enabled
> nmbd.service enabled
> openntpd.service enabled
> org.cups.cupsd.service enabled
> postgresql.service enabled
> smbd.service enabled
> systemd-networkd.service enabled
> systemd-resolved.service enabled
> org.cups.cupsd.socket enabled
> systemd-networkd.socket enabled
> remote-fs.target enabled
> 18 unit files listed.
> lines 1-21
> is blahbluhblahnetwork1.service the guilty party or is it
> what am I looking for in these?
This is the wiki page for the network manager you are using:
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