by takazede
Published: 13/09/2022 (2 weeks ago)




The correct port number for the remote is 80. I looked at Is that the correct port?

The port number for the remote should be set in the computer’s settings. If you look in Control Panel, Administrative Tools, there’s a setting for “Port Number for remote access.” On my workstation, it was set to 23; on my laptop, it’s set to 80.
If the computer is on the same subnet as the remote computer, there’s no need to forward port 80. If the computer is on a different subnet (that is, the two computers are not on the same LAN), you have to forward port 80 at your network router or firewall.


By default any computer on the internet can connect to port 80 of any host.
You can block it with your firewall (if you have one, or can’t have one because it is blocked by your ISP).
You can also manually open port 80 in your firewall (for which you need an exception).
Note that there could be many malicious web sites on the internet, that request a connection to port 80 without meaning the user wants to connect to the site.
On the other hand, if you look at you will see that there are only few sites that do that. So probably you don’t have to worry.
If you see that a site is requesting a connection to port 80, you should use the IP address of the site (or the name) in the address bar (as a query string) and also disable your cache as suggested by dqc.
If you open port 80 and any legitimate site asks to connect with that port, you will be able to connect.
I hope you have read our questions.
I think this answer should be merged in the correct answer of the previous question, where OP has posted the scripts to follow for the solution.

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PC@max: You will need to make sure that you have all components installed and bootable in order to use the USB key. There is a guide to upgrading supported notebooks on the Community Supported Release web site.
If you try to install an unsupported release on your notebook, GRUB will not show the next boot menu in the system boot order.
For a test, boot from the USB key and select “Try Ubuntu”. Make sure that “Try Ubuntu” boots fine; if it does not then you will need to correct the Grub settings.
There will also be a test of the graphics card in order to determine if it works.
To install Ubuntu, follow the steps in the “Installing from the CD” section of the “Creating a USB installation key” guide.
If you don’t use the LUKS-encrypted home folder, you will need to create the installation medium manually.
I’m not going to tell you how to do that, because it’s very easy to get wrong and you should not have to do it.
If you are not using LUKS, make sure you don’t format the partition containing your /home directory during the installation process.
Also, you will need to manually encrypt your home directory afterwards.
If, however, you are going to use the LUKS-encrypted home folder, you need to do it manually. See the instructions in the “Encrypting your home folder” section of the “Installing Ubuntu” guide.
Your encrypted home directory must contain a