Griffin18

Griffin18

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When working on the Internet, you probably often hear such concepts as external and internal IP addresses, static and dynamic IPs, private and public IP addresses, gray and white IPs. It is quite possible to get confused in all these terms. Today I will try to help you understand all this network terminology.


IP addresses are divided into four types:

Internal (aka private, local, “gray”) IP

External (aka public, global, “white”) IP

Static IP

Dynamic IP


Internal “gray” IP address


Internal (private) IP addresses are not used on the Internet. Internal addresses include those used in local networks. The internal IP address can only be accessed within the local subnet.



Private addresses include IP addresses whose values are in the following ranges:

10.0.0.0 – 10.255.255.255

172.16.0.0 – 172.31.255.255

192.168.0.0 – 192.168.255.255

These are IP addresses reserved for local networks.



External “white” IP address



External (public) IP addresses are used on the Internet. A public IP address is the IP address under which devices on the Internet see you, and it is unique throughout the Internet. A device with a public IP address can be accessed from anywhere on the global network.



Due to the fact that there is a limited number of public addresses, they resort to translating network addresses from private to public (using NAT technology). For this purpose, routers are used, which allow several users (with internal IP addresses) to simultaneously access the Internet through one public IP address provided by the ISP. As a rule, home users are provided with one public IP address for the entire local network.

Thus, when accessing the Internet, the internal address is converted using NAT technology into a public one. As a result, the user with the local network address sees the Internet, but the Internet does not see the user’s computer (instead, he sees the address of the NAT gateway).





Static IP


An IP address is called static (constant, unchangeable) if it is assigned by the user in the device settings, or is assigned automatically when the device connects to the network and cannot be assigned to another device.



Dynamic IP


An IP address is called dynamic (non-permanent, changeable) if it is assigned automatically when a device connects to the network and is used for a limited period of time specified in the service that assigned the IP address (DHCP).





If you need to change your IP address, you can try anti-detection browsers like AdsPower, Linken Sphere and Multilogin.
 

BorisRazor

BorisRazor

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it seems like you’re not newreg but you’re writing vicious crap
 
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