Книга: Iptables Tutorial 1.2.2

ICMP Destination Unreachable

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ICMP Destination Unreachable


The first three fields seen in the image are the same as previously described. The Destination Unreachable type has 16 basic codes that can be used, as seen below in the list.

? Code 0 - Network unreachable - Tells you if a specific network is currently unreachable.

? Code 1 - Host unreachable - Tells you if a specific host is currently unreachable.

? Code 2 - Protocol unreachable - This code tells you if a specific protocol (tcp, udp, etc) can not be reached at the moment.

? Code 3 - Port unreachable - If a port (ssh, http, ftp-data, etc) is not reachable, you will get this message.

? Code 4 - Fragmentation needed and DF set - If a packet needs to be fragmented to be delivered, but the Do not fragment bit is set in the packet, the gateway will return this message.

? Code 5 - Source route failed - If a source route failed for some reason, this message is returned.

? Code 6 - Destination network unknown - If there is no route to a specific network, this message is returned.

? Code 7 - Destination host unknown - If there is no route to a specific host, this message is returned.

? Code 8 - Source host isolated (obsolete) - If a host is isolated, this message should be returned. This code is obsoleted today.

? Code 9 - Destination network administratively prohibited - If a network was blocked at a gateway and your packet was unable to reach it because of this, you should get this ICMP code back.

? Code 10 - Destination host administratively prohibited - If you where unable to reach a host because it was administratively prohibited (e.g., routing administration), you will get this message back.

? Code 11 - Network unreachable for TOS - If a network was unreachable because of a bad TOS setting in your packet, this code will be generated as a return packet.

? Code 12 - Host unreachable for TOS - If your packet was unable to reach a host because of the TOS of the packet, this is the message you get back.

? Code 13 - Communication administratively prohibited by filtering - If the packet was prohibited by some kind of filtering (e.g., firewalling), we get a code 13 back.

? Code 14 - Host precedence violation - This is sent by the first hop router to notify a connected host, to notify the host that the used precedence is not permitted for a specific destination/source combination.

? Code 15 - Precedence cutoff in effect - The first hop router may send this message to a host if the datagram it received had a too low precedence level set in it.

On top of this, it also contains a small "data" part, which should be the whole Internet header (IP header) and 64 bits of the original IP datagram. If the next level protocol contains any ports, etc, it is assumed that the ports should be available in the extra 64 bits.

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