> Of course, if you have static IP addresses or ports you can assign,
> then you can use those. For instance, if the NAT/Firewall has a static IP
> address, you can use port forwarding to forward, say, port 999 to Linux A.
> Then you can use the IP address of the firewall with port 999 for Linux B's
> peer setting: 126.96.36.199:999.
Ok, thanks for confirming this. Also thanks to all those who replied. I
one more question.
I have the following setup as stated before in my last message
Linux A--------NAT/Firewall---| Internet |-----------Linux B
Linux A has an internal IP address of 192.168.1.1. The NAT/Firewall is set
so that all packets going to a particular IP (lets say 188.8.131.52) gets NATed to
Linux A. So based on what everyone is telling me, I should set Linux
B's "peer" setting as 184.108.40.206:999? If that is the case what should be Linux
A's "me" setting (192.168.1.1 or 220.127.116.11 or 0.0.0.0)?