The NoteBook of EricKong

  BlogJava :: 首页 :: 联系 :: 聚合  :: 管理
  610 Posts :: 1 Stories :: 190 Comments :: 0 Trackbacks

Outgoing Tunnels :


Local port forwarding (an outgoing tunnel) forwards traffic coming to a local port to a specified remote port.

Example: On Unix, when you issue the command

$ ssh2 -L 1234:localhost:23 username@host

all traffic coming to port 1234 on the client (localhost) will be forwarded to port 23 on the server (host).

Note that the localhost definition will be resolved by the SSH Tectia Server after the connection is established. In this case localhost therefore refers to the server (host) itself.

Note: It is important to understand that if you have three hosts, client, sshdserver, and appserver, and you forward the traffic coming to the client's port x to the appserver's port y, only the connection between the client and sshdserver will be secured. See Figure Forwarding to a third host. The command you use would be similar to the following:

$ ssh2 -L x:appserver:y username@sshdserver


clientserver-tunnelarch2-5.gif
Figure : Forwarding to a third host

When using SSH Tectia Client on Windows, the tunneling settings can be made under Profile Settings -> Tunneling.


Incoming Tunnels :

Remote port forwarding (an incoming tunnel) does the opposite to local port forwarding: it forwards traffic coming to a remote port to a specified local port.

For example, if you issue the following command

$ ssh2 -R 1234:localhost:23 username@host

all traffic which comes to port 1234 on the server (host) will be forwarded to port 23 on the client (localhost).

When using SSH Tectia Client on Windows, the tunneling settings can be made under Profile Settings -> Tunneling.


posted on 2012-04-23 12:21 Eric_jiang 阅读(235) 评论(0)  编辑  收藏 所属分类: 硬件工程

只有注册用户登录后才能发表评论。


网站导航: