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Page and Images not found on Localhost

Hi all,

Maybe this is a simple problem found in ASP.NET 2.0 course 101, but I must
have missed it. When I create a page in Visual Web Developer and use URLs
like "/images/picture.gif " or a link like <a
href="../../Search/page.aspx">,
everything works fine as long as I publish the site to a root web like
http://localhost.

However, I am developing on my local C drive in c:\development\ project. I
have created a virtual web site from that folder in IIS. To access it I type
in http://localhost/project.

Here's the problem. When I try to either run the website in IE7 using
http://localhost/project or debug the website from within VS2005, either on
the "default site" or the selected site http://localhost/project, I lose all
my images, stylesheets and even end up with broken links. But on a Root
website evrything is fine.

For example I get 404 File not found http://localhost/search/page.aspx, when
the resource is actually at http://localhost/project/search/page.aspx.

I have tried using "~/images/picture.gif" and that doesn't work either...
same with the URL paths.

Somebody said I had to create a virtual Domain out of the
c:\development\ project folder, but I don't know what he meant. Also, it
takes forever to "publish' the website to the root server. It would be so
much faster if I could just debug in the development folder right after
making and compiling a change.

Thanks to all....
Feb 22 '07 #1
12 3879
Keep in mind, a virtual directory doesn't make it the root of a site. You
have to ensure that your directory is marked as an application. To do this
go into the management control console (MMC) for IIS. Find the directory,
right-click on it and select properties. Make sure that under the Home
Directory there is an application created in the Application Settings area.
If not, click the create application button.

ASP.Net doesn't care what the directory is, but if it's not marked as an
application it looks to the root application or the one immediately above it
for URL references as well as the bin directory.
--

Hope this helps,
Mark Fitzpatrick
Former Microsoft FrontPage MVP 199?-2006

"John Kotuby" <jo***@powerlis t.comwrote in message
news:%2******** ********@TK2MSF TNGP05.phx.gbl. ..
Hi all,

Maybe this is a simple problem found in ASP.NET 2.0 course 101, but I must
have missed it. When I create a page in Visual Web Developer and use URLs
like "/images/picture.gif " or a link like <a
href="../../Search/page.aspx">,
everything works fine as long as I publish the site to a root web like
http://localhost.

However, I am developing on my local C drive in c:\development\ project. I
have created a virtual web site from that folder in IIS. To access it I
type in http://localhost/project.

Here's the problem. When I try to either run the website in IE7 using
http://localhost/project or debug the website from within VS2005, either
on the "default site" or the selected site http://localhost/project, I
lose all my images, stylesheets and even end up with broken links. But on
a Root website evrything is fine.

For example I get 404 File not found http://localhost/search/page.aspx,
when the resource is actually at
http://localhost/project/search/page.aspx.

I have tried using "~/images/picture.gif" and that doesn't work either...
same with the URL paths.

Somebody said I had to create a virtual Domain out of the
c:\development\ project folder, but I don't know what he meant. Also, it
takes forever to "publish' the website to the root server. It would be so
much faster if I could just debug in the development folder right after
making and compiling a change.

Thanks to all....

Feb 22 '07 #2
re:
"/images/picture.gif"
I have tried using "~/images/picture.gif" and that doesn't work either...
"~/images/picture.gif" does work...

That will resolve to the right directory whether you're in the root app or in a subdirectory,
provided the directory exists within the application, of course.

You cannot use the root directory's images directory for virtual apps.

Each app should have its own images directory, and using "~/images/picture.gif"
will resolve the correct path to the application's images directory.

The same is valid for other application directories as well.


Juan T. Llibre, asp.net MVP
asp.net faq : http://asp.net.do/faq/
foros de asp.net, en espańol : http://asp.net.do/foros/
=============== =============== =====
"John Kotuby" <jo***@powerlis t.comwrote in message news:%2******** ********@TK2MSF TNGP05.phx.gbl. ..
Hi all,

Maybe this is a simple problem found in ASP.NET 2.0 course 101, but I must have missed it. When I
create a page in Visual Web Developer and use URLs like "/images/picture.gif " or a link like <a
href="../../Search/page.aspx">,
everything works fine as long as I publish the site to a root web like http://localhost.

However, I am developing on my local C drive in c:\development\ project. I have created a virtual
web site from that folder in IIS. To access it I type in http://localhost/project.

Here's the problem. When I try to either run the website in IE7 using http://localhost/project or
debug the website from within VS2005, either on the "default site" or the selected site
http://localhost/project, I lose all my images, stylesheets and even end up with broken links. But
on a Root website evrything is fine.

For example I get 404 File not found http://localhost/search/page.aspx, when the resource is
actually at http://localhost/project/search/page.aspx.
I have tried using "~/images/picture.gif" and that doesn't work either... same with the URL paths.

Somebody said I had to create a virtual Domain out of the c:\development\ project folder, but I
don't know what he meant. Also, it takes forever to "publish' the website to the root server. It
would be so much faster if I could just debug in the development folder right after making and
compiling a change.

Thanks to all....

Feb 22 '07 #3
Mark,

Thanks again...

I created an application in IIS manager for the c:\Development\ Project
virtual web folder and the application name came back as "Project".

I still need to reference http://localhost/project to get to the default
page, it appears. And still the links are broken.

Should I be able to access the site now without using "localhost" in the
URL, or does creating an application set the Root of the site as the
"Project" folder?

It seems that VS2005 is still looking at //localhost as the Root folder.
Driving me nuts... but I can continue to work by publishing the site to the
root of another IIS server in the office.

.... John

"Mark Fitzpatrick" <ma******@fitzm e.comwrote in message
news:ur******** ******@TK2MSFTN GP04.phx.gbl...
Keep in mind, a virtual directory doesn't make it the root of a site. You
have to ensure that your directory is marked as an application. To do this
go into the management control console (MMC) for IIS. Find the directory,
right-click on it and select properties. Make sure that under the Home
Directory there is an application created in the Application Settings
area. If not, click the create application button.

ASP.Net doesn't care what the directory is, but if it's not marked as an
application it looks to the root application or the one immediately above
it for URL references as well as the bin directory.
--

Hope this helps,
Mark Fitzpatrick
Former Microsoft FrontPage MVP 199?-2006

"John Kotuby" <jo***@powerlis t.comwrote in message
news:%2******** ********@TK2MSF TNGP05.phx.gbl. ..
>Hi all,

Maybe this is a simple problem found in ASP.NET 2.0 course 101, but I
must have missed it. When I create a page in Visual Web Developer and use
URLs like "/images/picture.gif " or a link like <a
href="../../Search/page.aspx">,
everything works fine as long as I publish the site to a root web like
http://localhost.

However, I am developing on my local C drive in c:\development\ project. I
have created a virtual web site from that folder in IIS. To access it I
type in http://localhost/project.

Here's the problem. When I try to either run the website in IE7 using
http://localhost/project or debug the website from within VS2005, either
on the "default site" or the selected site http://localhost/project, I
lose all my images, stylesheets and even end up with broken links. But on
a Root website evrything is fine.

For example I get 404 File not found http://localhost/search/page.aspx,
when the resource is actually at
http://localhost/project/search/page.aspx.

I have tried using "~/images/picture.gif" and that doesn't work either...
same with the URL paths.

Somebody said I had to create a virtual Domain out of the
c:\development \project folder, but I don't know what he meant. Also, it
takes forever to "publish' the website to the root server. It would be so
much faster if I could just debug in the development folder right after
making and compiling a change.

Thanks to all....


Feb 22 '07 #4
Yep, This is such problem.

When you developing your application it's usually a subfolder on your local
IIS. But when you move to production it usually works of the root of the
IIS.

I have developed an ISAPI dll that helps me with that problem

basically what it does is maps your project name to the folder. So when you
hit
http://myproject/mypage.aspx it hits in reality
http://localhost/mypoject/mypage.aspx
You will need to make some changes to your windows HOSTS file so the name
myproject becomes available.

Read more and get that DLL from
http://www.codeproject.com/aspnet/Multisite.asp

You will need to invest a bit time into reading the article on how to setup
DLL correctly but in the end it works like a charm.
George.

"John Kotuby" <jo***@powerlis t.comwrote in message
news:%2******** ********@TK2MSF TNGP05.phx.gbl. ..
Hi all,

Maybe this is a simple problem found in ASP.NET 2.0 course 101, but I must
have missed it. When I create a page in Visual Web Developer and use URLs
like "/images/picture.gif " or a link like <a
href="../../Search/page.aspx">,
everything works fine as long as I publish the site to a root web like
http://localhost.

However, I am developing on my local C drive in c:\development\ project. I
have created a virtual web site from that folder in IIS. To access it I
type in http://localhost/project.

Here's the problem. When I try to either run the website in IE7 using
http://localhost/project or debug the website from within VS2005, either
on the "default site" or the selected site http://localhost/project, I
lose all my images, stylesheets and even end up with broken links. But on
a Root website evrything is fine.

For example I get 404 File not found http://localhost/search/page.aspx,
when the resource is actually at
http://localhost/project/search/page.aspx.

I have tried using "~/images/picture.gif" and that doesn't work either...
same with the URL paths.

Somebody said I had to create a virtual Domain out of the
c:\development\ project folder, but I don't know what he meant. Also, it
takes forever to "publish' the website to the root server. It would be so
much faster if I could just debug in the development folder right after
making and compiling a change.

Thanks to all....

Feb 22 '07 #5
Yep, There is such problem.

When you developing your application it's usually a subfolder on your local
IIS. But when you move to production it usually works of the root of the
IIS.

I have developed an ISAPI dll that helps me with that problem

basically what it does is maps your project name to the folder. So when you
hit
http://myproject/mypage.aspx it hits in reality
http://localhost/mypoject/mypage.aspx
You will need to make some changes to your windows HOSTS file so the name
myproject becomes available.

Read more and get that DLL from
http://www.codeproject.com/aspnet/Multisite.asp

You will need to invest a bit time into reading the article on how to setup
DLL correctly but in the end it works like a charm.
George.

"John Kotuby" <jo***@powerlis t.comwrote in message
news:%2******** ********@TK2MSF TNGP05.phx.gbl. ..
Hi all,

Maybe this is a simple problem found in ASP.NET 2.0 course 101, but I must
have missed it. When I create a page in Visual Web Developer and use URLs
like "/images/picture.gif " or a link like <a
href="../../Search/page.aspx">,
everything works fine as long as I publish the site to a root web like
http://localhost.

However, I am developing on my local C drive in c:\development\ project. I
have created a virtual web site from that folder in IIS. To access it I
type in http://localhost/project.

Here's the problem. When I try to either run the website in IE7 using
http://localhost/project or debug the website from within VS2005, either
on the "default site" or the selected site http://localhost/project, I
lose all my images, stylesheets and even end up with broken links. But on
a Root website evrything is fine.

For example I get 404 File not found http://localhost/search/page.aspx,
when the resource is actually at
http://localhost/project/search/page.aspx.

I have tried using "~/images/picture.gif" and that doesn't work either...
same with the URL paths.

Somebody said I had to create a virtual Domain out of the
c:\development\ project folder, but I don't know what he meant. Also, it
takes forever to "publish' the website to the root server. It would be so
much faster if I could just debug in the development folder right after
making and compiling a change.

Thanks to all....


Feb 22 '07 #6
Yep, There is such problem.

When you developing your application it's usually a subfolder on your local
IIS. But when you move to production it usually works of the root of the
IIS.

I have developed an ISAPI dll that helps me with that problem

basically what it does is maps your project name to the folder. So when you
hit
http://myproject/mypage.aspx it hits in reality
http://localhost/mypoject/mypage.aspx
You will need to make some changes to your windows HOSTS file so the name
myproject becomes available.

Read more and get that DLL from
http://www.codeproject.com/aspnet/Multisite.asp

You will need to invest a bit time into reading the article on how to setup
DLL correctly but in the end it works like a charm.
George.

"John Kotuby" <jo***@powerlis t.comwrote in message
news:%2******** ********@TK2MSF TNGP05.phx.gbl. ..
Hi all,

Maybe this is a simple problem found in ASP.NET 2.0 course 101, but I must
have missed it. When I create a page in Visual Web Developer and use URLs
like "/images/picture.gif " or a link like <a
href="../../Search/page.aspx">,
everything works fine as long as I publish the site to a root web like
http://localhost.

However, I am developing on my local C drive in c:\development\ project. I
have created a virtual web site from that folder in IIS. To access it I
type in http://localhost/project.

Here's the problem. When I try to either run the website in IE7 using
http://localhost/project or debug the website from within VS2005, either
on the "default site" or the selected site http://localhost/project, I
lose all my images, stylesheets and even end up with broken links. But on
a Root website evrything is fine.

For example I get 404 File not found http://localhost/search/page.aspx,
when the resource is actually at
http://localhost/project/search/page.aspx.

I have tried using "~/images/picture.gif" and that doesn't work either...
same with the URL paths.

Somebody said I had to create a virtual Domain out of the
c:\development\ project folder, but I don't know what he meant. Also, it
takes forever to "publish' the website to the root server. It would be so
much faster if I could just debug in the development folder right after
making and compiling a change.

Thanks to all....

Feb 22 '07 #7
Ray
Just remove the forward slash that you have there before
"images", so it goes based on the existing directory structure
instead of the root.

"John Kotuby" <jo***@powerlis t.comwrote in message
news:%2******** ********@TK2MSF TNGP05.phx.gbl. ..
Hi all,

Maybe this is a simple problem found in ASP.NET 2.0 course 101, but I must
have missed it. When I create a page in Visual Web Developer and use URLs
like "/images/picture.gif " or a link like <a
href="../../Search/page.aspx">,
everything works fine as long as I publish the site to a root web like
http://localhost.

However, I am developing on my local C drive in c:\development\ project. I
have created a virtual web site from that folder in IIS. To access it I type
in http://localhost/project.

Here's the problem. When I try to either run the website in IE7 using
http://localhost/project or debug the website from within VS2005, either on
the "default site" or the selected site http://localhost/project, I lose all
my images, stylesheets and even end up with broken links. But on a Root
website evrything is fine.

For example I get 404 File not found http://localhost/search/page.aspx, when
the resource is actually at http://localhost/project/search/page.aspx.

I have tried using "~/images/picture.gif" and that doesn't work either...
same with the URL paths.

Somebody said I had to create a virtual Domain out of the
c:\development\ project folder, but I don't know what he meant. Also, it
takes forever to "publish' the website to the root server. It would be so
much faster if I could just debug in the development folder right after
making and compiling a change.

Thanks to all....


Feb 22 '07 #8
You'll always have to address it as localhost, that simply is the name of
the local loopback adapter and just represents the ip address 127.0.0.1.
When you set the project directory in IIS to be an application, then it is
the root for anything under it. In the scenario where projectA is an
application, but projectB isn't set as an application, the root of projectA
resolves to localhost/projectA. For projectB it would be localhost since the
root application is the first application in the hierarchy.

You shouldn't need to publish to the root if the links and images are
crafted correctly. For links you'll need to either use completely relative,
or use the ~/ to denote it as relative to the application root, but also you
must make sure that the runat="server" attribute is set. A URL such as
/images tells it to use the root from the domain name or IP address, not the
root from the application.
--

Hope this helps,
Mark Fitzpatrick
Former Microsoft FrontPage MVP 199?-2006
"John Kotuby" <jo***@powerlis t.comwrote in message
news:%2******** *********@TK2MS FTNGP05.phx.gbl ...
Mark,

Thanks again...

I created an application in IIS manager for the c:\Development\ Project
virtual web folder and the application name came back as "Project".

I still need to reference http://localhost/project to get to the default
page, it appears. And still the links are broken.

Should I be able to access the site now without using "localhost" in the
URL, or does creating an application set the Root of the site as the
"Project" folder?

It seems that VS2005 is still looking at //localhost as the Root folder.
Driving me nuts... but I can continue to work by publishing the site to
the root of another IIS server in the office.

... John

"Mark Fitzpatrick" <ma******@fitzm e.comwrote in message
news:ur******** ******@TK2MSFTN GP04.phx.gbl...
>Keep in mind, a virtual directory doesn't make it the root of a site. You
have to ensure that your directory is marked as an application. To do
this go into the management control console (MMC) for IIS. Find the
directory, right-click on it and select properties. Make sure that under
the Home Directory there is an application created in the Application
Settings area. If not, click the create application button.

ASP.Net doesn't care what the directory is, but if it's not marked as an
application it looks to the root application or the one immediately above
it for URL references as well as the bin directory.
--

Hope this helps,
Mark Fitzpatrick
Former Microsoft FrontPage MVP 199?-2006

"John Kotuby" <jo***@powerlis t.comwrote in message
news:%2******* *********@TK2MS FTNGP05.phx.gbl ...
>>Hi all,

Maybe this is a simple problem found in ASP.NET 2.0 course 101, but I
must have missed it. When I create a page in Visual Web Developer and
use URLs like "/images/picture.gif " or a link like <a
href="../../Search/page.aspx">,
everything works fine as long as I publish the site to a root web like
http://localhost.

However, I am developing on my local C drive in c:\development\ project.
I have created a virtual web site from that folder in IIS. To access it
I type in http://localhost/project.

Here's the problem. When I try to either run the website in IE7 using
http://localhost/project or debug the website from within VS2005, either
on the "default site" or the selected site http://localhost/project, I
lose all my images, stylesheets and even end up with broken links. But
on a Root website evrything is fine.

For example I get 404 File not found http://localhost/search/page.aspx,
when the resource is actually at
http://localhost/project/search/page.aspx.

I have tried using "~/images/picture.gif" and that doesn't work
either... same with the URL paths.

Somebody said I had to create a virtual Domain out of the
c:\developmen t\project folder, but I don't know what he meant. Also, it
takes forever to "publish' the website to the root server. It would be
so much faster if I could just debug in the development folder right
after making and compiling a change.

Thanks to all....



Feb 22 '07 #9
Well, there are 2 problems with this approach.

1. ~/ does not work for images (or any other HTML tag) if they are not
declared as server controls. And to make every image a server control is
simply an overkill.

2. If you are not using absolute path (means the one that starts with / )
then you going to have a problem with the user controls or Master pages that
are used in 2 pages in different subfolders. Which is usually a case for a
mid size project when you try to partition your pages into separate
subfolders.

George.

"Mark Fitzpatrick" <ma******@fitzm e.comwrote in message
news:Oe******** ******@TK2MSFTN GP04.phx.gbl...
You'll always have to address it as localhost, that simply is the name of
the local loopback adapter and just represents the ip address 127.0.0.1.
When you set the project directory in IIS to be an application, then it is
the root for anything under it. In the scenario where projectA is an
application, but projectB isn't set as an application, the root of
projectA resolves to localhost/projectA. For projectB it would be
localhost since the root application is the first application in the
hierarchy.

You shouldn't need to publish to the root if the links and images are
crafted correctly. For links you'll need to either use completely
relative, or use the ~/ to denote it as relative to the application root,
but also you must make sure that the runat="server" attribute is set. A
URL such as /images tells it to use the root from the domain name or IP
address, not the root from the application.
--

Hope this helps,
Mark Fitzpatrick
Former Microsoft FrontPage MVP 199?-2006
"John Kotuby" <jo***@powerlis t.comwrote in message
news:%2******** *********@TK2MS FTNGP05.phx.gbl ...
>Mark,

Thanks again...

I created an application in IIS manager for the c:\Development\ Project
virtual web folder and the application name came back as "Project".

I still need to reference http://localhost/project to get to the default
page, it appears. And still the links are broken.

Should I be able to access the site now without using "localhost" in the
URL, or does creating an application set the Root of the site as the
"Project" folder?

It seems that VS2005 is still looking at //localhost as the Root folder.
Driving me nuts... but I can continue to work by publishing the site to
the root of another IIS server in the office.

... John

"Mark Fitzpatrick" <ma******@fitzm e.comwrote in message
news:ur******* *******@TK2MSFT NGP04.phx.gbl.. .
>>Keep in mind, a virtual directory doesn't make it the root of a site.
You have to ensure that your directory is marked as an application. To
do this go into the management control console (MMC) for IIS. Find the
directory, right-click on it and select properties. Make sure that under
the Home Directory there is an application created in the Application
Settings area. If not, click the create application button.

ASP.Net doesn't care what the directory is, but if it's not marked as an
application it looks to the root application or the one immediately
above it for URL references as well as the bin directory.
--

Hope this helps,
Mark Fitzpatrick
Former Microsoft FrontPage MVP 199?-2006

"John Kotuby" <jo***@powerlis t.comwrote in message
news:%2****** **********@TK2M SFTNGP05.phx.gb l...
Hi all,

Maybe this is a simple problem found in ASP.NET 2.0 course 101, but I
must have missed it. When I create a page in Visual Web Developer and
use URLs like "/images/picture.gif " or a link like <a
href="../../Search/page.aspx">,
everything works fine as long as I publish the site to a root web like
http://localhost.

However, I am developing on my local C drive in c:\development\ project.
I have created a virtual web site from that folder in IIS. To access it
I type in http://localhost/project.

Here's the problem. When I try to either run the website in IE7 using
http://localhost/project or debug the website from within VS2005,
either on the "default site" or the selected site
http://localhost/project, I lose all my images, stylesheets and even
end up with broken links. But on a Root website evrything is fine.

For example I get 404 File not found http://localhost/search/page.aspx,
when the resource is actually at
http://localhost/project/search/page.aspx.

I have tried using "~/images/picture.gif" and that doesn't work
either... same with the URL paths.

Somebody said I had to create a virtual Domain out of the
c:\developme nt\project folder, but I don't know what he meant. Also, it
takes forever to "publish' the website to the root server. It would be
so much faster if I could just debug in the development folder right
after making and compiling a change.

Thanks to all....



Feb 22 '07 #10

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Can someone tell me how to detect "Action Cancelled" page with out polling. I have a frame set and I want to make sure the other frame is displaying what it is supposed to without polling. For some reason the page does not file OnError or OnLoad events. Any help is appreciated. Thanks
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1311
by: Cirene | last post by:
I have 1 master page in the root of my website that I would like to share with all pages, even those in my /admin and /client directories. But when pages in the subdir's are viewed the img, css, etc... references are incorrect because they are "root based". Any suggestion as to how to overcome this? Or do I have to create another Master Page for the subdir pages? Thansk!
0
9839
by: Hystou | last post by:
Most computers default to English, but sometimes we require a different language, especially when relocating. Forgot to request a specific language before your computer shipped? No problem! You can effortlessly switch the default language on Windows 10 without reinstalling. I'll walk you through it. First, let's disable language synchronization. With a Microsoft account, language settings sync across devices. To prevent any complications,...
0
11256
Oralloy
by: Oralloy | last post by:
Hello folks, I am unable to find appropriate documentation on the type promotion of bit-fields when using the generalised comparison operator "<=>". The problem is that using the GNU compilers, it seems that the internal comparison operator "<=>" tries to promote arguments from unsigned to signed. This is as boiled down as I can make it. Here is my compilation command: g++-12 -std=c++20 -Wnarrowing bit_field.cpp Here is the code in...
0
10857
jinu1996
by: jinu1996 | last post by:
In today's digital age, having a compelling online presence is paramount for businesses aiming to thrive in a competitive landscape. At the heart of this digital strategy lies an intricately woven tapestry of website design and digital marketing. It's not merely about having a website; it's about crafting an immersive digital experience that captivates audiences and drives business growth. The Art of Business Website Design Your website is...
1
10946
by: Hystou | last post by:
Overview: Windows 11 and 10 have less user interface control over operating system update behaviour than previous versions of Windows. In Windows 11 and 10, there is no way to turn off the Windows Update option using the Control Panel or Settings app; it automatically checks for updates and installs any it finds, whether you like it or not. For most users, this new feature is actually very convenient. If you want to control the update process,...
0
10481
tracyyun
by: tracyyun | last post by:
Dear forum friends, With the development of smart home technology, a variety of wireless communication protocols have appeared on the market, such as Zigbee, Z-Wave, Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, etc. Each protocol has its own unique characteristics and advantages, but as a user who is planning to build a smart home system, I am a bit confused by the choice of these technologies. I'm particularly interested in Zigbee because I've heard it does some...
0
9658
agi2029
by: agi2029 | last post by:
Let's talk about the concept of autonomous AI software engineers and no-code agents. These AIs are designed to manage the entire lifecycle of a software development project—planning, coding, testing, and deployment—without human intervention. Imagine an AI that can take a project description, break it down, write the code, debug it, and then launch it, all on its own.... Now, this would greatly impact the work of software developers. The idea...
0
5877
by: TSSRALBI | last post by:
Hello I'm a network technician in training and I need your help. I am currently learning how to create and manage the different types of VPNs and I have a question about LAN-to-LAN VPNs. The last exercise I practiced was to create a LAN-to-LAN VPN between two Pfsense firewalls, by using IPSEC protocols. I succeeded, with both firewalls in the same network. But I'm wondering if it's possible to do the same thing, with 2 Pfsense firewalls...
0
6076
by: adsilva | last post by:
A Windows Forms form does not have the event Unload, like VB6. What one acts like?
3
3303
bsmnconsultancy
by: bsmnconsultancy | last post by:
In today's digital era, a well-designed website is crucial for businesses looking to succeed. Whether you're a small business owner or a large corporation in Toronto, having a strong online presence can significantly impact your brand's success. BSMN Consultancy, a leader in Website Development in Toronto offers valuable insights into creating effective websites that not only look great but also perform exceptionally well. In this comprehensive...

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