On Sunday 02 September 2007 03:13:21 Joe wrote:

Gosh, I suddenly remember why I dropped yahoo webmail....

> Ok, no so true.  I am watching tcpdump output from the two binaries. The
> old binary sends its reply to, while the new one sends its
> reply to  Same config file and I tried the always-broadcast
> flag, and it only sets the bit for the client, but the server still
> broadcasts its reply to the client on the subnet mask.
> Old client reply (ml.. is server af is client):
> 1188694380.961642 ml:ml:ml:ml:ml:ml > ff:ff:ff:ff:ff:ff, ethertype IPv4
> (0x0800), length 342: (tos 0x10, ttl  16, id 0, offset 0, flags [none],
> proto: UDP (17), length: 328) >
> BOOTP/DHCP, Reply, length: 300, xid:0x77915dc3, flags: [Broadcast] (0x8000)
> Your IP:
>           Client Ethernet Address: af:af:af:af:af:af [|bootp]
> new client does not do this and clients do not get their ip address. I read
> somewhere that linux had a problem doing this in 2.2 kernels and it has
> something to do with the routing table in linux.  Not sure what is going on
> here, but the routing table looks fine.

<slash mangled quotes>

So what does the tcpdump exchange look like with the new binary and the 
always-broadcast flag? And we're talking server binaries, right?

People using reply to all on lists, must think I need 2 copies.
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