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cannot get slackware NIC working

Posted on 2014-07-20
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Last Modified: 2014-07-21
I've been using slackware for at least 10 years, but today I feel like a complete newbie! I've installed a fresh Slackware 14.1, kernel 3.10.17. I cannot get eth0 working!!

I've connected to this same IP/netmask etc. using the same physical connection from Windows workstations.

I just removed a Debian hard-drive from this very same computer using the identical network settings that had no connection problem, and I had a Slackware 14.1 distro installed in this very same computer a month ago using this same NIC, but different physical connection to a different LAN.

All the hardware and downstream connections must be OK or all these other things wouldn't work. I must be doing something wrong in the config. What?

Here is my ifconfig output:
eth0: flags=4163<UP,BROADCAST,RUNNING,MULTICAST>  mtu 1500
        inet 64.129.23.170  netmask 255.0.0.0  broadcast 64.255.255.255
        inet6 fe80::ca9c:dcff:fea4:7910  prefixlen 64  scopeid 0x20<link>
        ether c8:9c:dc:a4:79:10  txqueuelen 1000  (Ethernet)
        RX packets 145  bytes 18041 (17.6 KiB)
        RX errors 0  dropped 0  overruns 0  frame 0
        TX packets 11  bytes 768 (768.0 B)
        TX errors 0  dropped 0 overruns 0  carrier 0  collisions 0

lo: flags=73<UP,LOOPBACK,RUNNING>  mtu 65536
        inet 127.0.0.1  netmask 255.0.0.0
        inet6 ::1  prefixlen 128  scopeid 0x10<host>
        loop  txqueuelen 0  (Local Loopback)
        RX packets 1  bytes 83 (83.0 B)
        RX errors 0  dropped 0  overruns 0  frame 0
        TX packets 1  bytes 83 (83.0 B)
        TX errors 0  dropped 0 overruns 0  carrier 0  collisions 0

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/etc/rc.d/rc.inet1.conf:
#
# This file contains the configuration settings for network interfaces.
# If USE_DHCP[interface] is set to "yes", this overrides any other settings.
# If you don't have an interface, leave the settings null ("").

# You can configure network interfaces other than eth0,eth1... by setting
# IFNAME[interface] to the interface's name. If IFNAME[interface] is unset
# or empty, it is assumed you're configuring eth<interface>.

# Several other parameters are available, the end of this file contains a
# comprehensive set of examples.

# =============================================================================

# Config information for eth0:
IPADDR[0]="64.129.23.170"
NETMASK[0]="255.0.0.0"
USE_DHCP[0]=""
DHCP_HOSTNAME[0]=""

# Config information for eth1:
IPADDR[1]=""
NETMASK[1]=""
USE_DHCP[1]=""
DHCP_HOSTNAME[1]=""

# /etc/rc.d/rc.inet1.conf
# Config information for eth2:
IPADDR[2]=""
NETMASK[2]=""
USE_DHCP[2]=""
DHCP_HOSTNAME[2]=""

# Config information for eth3:
IPADDR[3]=""
NETMASK[3]=""
USE_DHCP[3]=""
DHCP_HOSTNAME[3]=""

# Default gateway IP address:
GATEWAY="64.129.23.169"

# Change this to "yes" for debugging output to stdout.  Unfortunately,
# /sbin/hotplug seems to disable stdout so you'll only see debugging output
# when rc.inet1 is called directly.
DEBUG_ETH_UP="no"

# Example of how to configure a bridge:
# Note the added "BRNICS" variable which contains a space-separated list
# of the physical network interfaces you want to add to the bridge.
#IFNAME[0]="br0"
#BRNICS[0]="eth0"
#IPADDR[0]="192.168.0.1"
#NETMASK[0]="255.255.255.0"
#USE_DHCP[0]=""
#DHCP_HOSTNAME[0]=""

## Example config information for wlan0.  Uncomment the lines you need and fill
## in your info.  (You may not need all of these for your wireless network)
#IFNAME[4]="wlan0"
#IPADDR[4]=""
#NETMASK[4]=""
#USE_DHCP[4]="yes"
#DHCP_HOSTNAME[4]="icculus-wireless"
#DHCP_KEEPRESOLV[4]="yes"
#DHCP_KEEPNTP[4]="yes"
#DHCP_KEEPGW[4]="yes"
#DHCP_IPADDR[4]=""
#WLAN_ESSID[4]=BARRIER05
#WLAN_MODE[4]=Managed
##WLAN_RATE[4]="54M auto"
##WLAN_CHANNEL[4]="auto"
##WLAN_KEY[4]="D5AD1F04ACF048EC2D0B1C80C7"
##WLAN_IWPRIV[4]="set AuthMode=WPAPSK | set EncrypType=TKIP | set WPAPSK=96389dc66eaf7e6efd5b5523ae43c7925ff4df2f8b7099495192d44a774fda16"
#WLAN_WPA[4]="wpa_supplicant"
#WLAN_WPADRIVER[4]="ndiswrapper"

## Some examples of additional network parameters that you can use.
## Config information for wlan0:
#IFNAME[4]="wlan0"              # Use a different interface name instead of
                                # the default 'eth4'
#HWADDR[4]="00:01:23:45:67:89"  # Overrule the card's hardware MAC address
#MTU[4]=""                      # The default MTU is 1500, but you might need
                                # 1360 when you use NAT'ed IPSec traffic.
#DHCP_KEEPRESOLV[4]="yes"       # If you don't want /etc/resolv.conf overwritten
#DHCP_KEEPNTP[4]="yes"          # If you don't want ntp.conf overwritten
#DHCP_KEEPGW[4]="yes"           # If you don't want the DHCP server to change
                                # your default gateway
#DHCP_IPADDR[4]=""              # Request a specific IP address from the DHCP
                                # server
#WLAN_ESSID[4]=DARKSTAR         # Here, you can override _any_ parameter
                                # defined in rc.wireless.conf, by prepending
                                # 'WLAN_' to the parameter's name. Useful for
                                # those with multiple wireless interfaces.
#WLAN_IWPRIV[4]="set AuthMode=WPAPSK | set EncrypType=TKIP | set WPAPSK=thekey"
                                # Some drivers require a private ioctl to be
                                # set through the iwpriv command. If more than
                                # one is required, you can place them in the
                                # IWPRIV parameter (separated with the pipe (|)
                                # character, see the example).

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/etc/resolv.conf
nameserver 64.193.88.3
nameserver 64.193.88.4

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/etc/hosts:
#
# hosts		This file describes a number of hostname-to-address
#		mappings for the TCP/IP subsystem.  It is mostly
#		used at boot time, when no name servers are running.
#		On small systems, this file can be used instead of a
#		"named" name server.  Just add the names, addresses
#		and any aliases to this file...
#
# By the way, Arnt Gulbrandsen <agulbra@nvg.unit.no> says that 127.0.0.1
# should NEVER be named with the name of the machine.  It causes problems
# for some (stupid) programs, irc and reputedly talk. :^)
#

# For loopbacking.
127.0.0.1		localhost
64.129.23.170		mail.hprs.local mail

# End of hosts.

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What am I missing?
0
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Question by:jmarkfoley
2 Comments
 
LVL 40

Accepted Solution

by:
omarfarid earned 500 total points
ID: 40208202
What is not working?

Are you able to ping ip from the same system?

I you run

netstat -rn

Do you get routing table? Is default gateway set?

Are you able to ping default gateway?
0
 
LVL 1

Author Comment

by:jmarkfoley
ID: 40209622
I'm an idiot. I had mistyped *both* DNS addresses! I looked and looked but for whatever reason it just wasn't jumping out at me yesterday. Thanks for your response!
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