Posted By: Robert KiefferThe next time you’re stuck on the side of the road or stranded in the middle of nowhere, try this quick and easy trick.
The idea behind this hack is to have a simple php script that will allow you to turn your Raspberry Pi into a remote terminal for accessing your home network, whether you’re on the road, a hotel room, or a hotel reservation.
The script is pretty simple, and should be pretty self-explanatory:Just follow these steps, and your Pi will connect to your internet service provider (ISP) and launch a script which will install a PHP script to run.
You’ll be asked to choose which type of internet connection you want to use (local or wireless), which IP address you want the script to connect to, and if you want it to run on a network or local area network (LAN).
It is important to note that this hack only works if your ISP has a local network.
This can be a bit tricky, but it should be fairly straightforward.
When you’re finished, your Pi should be connected to your network.
You can use the command ip addr show to see which IP addresses your Pi is currently on.
If your Pi doesn’t have an IP address, you can check the DHCP server address by typing the command nmap -n -e .
The output will show your IP address.
If you get an IP number, then your Pi has been connected to an ISP and is in a wireless network.
You’ll be prompted for your password when the script is launched, but this is optional.
You could also use the sudo command to edit the script.
After you’ve added your password, your pi should appear in your browser.
If not, it’s probably because your router or router’s DHCP server hasn’t been updated with the new version of your router.
If you’re having trouble connecting to your Pi, or if you need to update the firmware, check your router’s support page for instructions on how to update it.
Once your Pi shows up in the browser, click “Add a connection” to create a new connection and then “Run this script”.
This will launch a web browser on your Raspberry that will display your Pi’s IP address and the hostname of the script it’s running on.
If your script is running in a web-based environment, you’ll be presented with a screen with the following information:A list of all the devices connected to the network, as well as the devices that will be connected in the future.
The last line, “If you need a VPN connection, use the VPN command”, is a simple list of options.
If the Pi is connected to a network, it will also show this information.
If the script you’re running is running on a server (that’s where your Pi connects to), you can use a command like ip addr get -p or ip addr set -p to set the connection’s IP and port number.
The command below will show you all the information in the following format:You can then launch the script by typing ip addr or typing ./python.php.
Alternatively, you could use a simple text editor like Notepad++ or Notepad or vim to write the script and save it to your SD card.
Once you’re done editing the script, your Raspberry will reboot and display a page similar to the following:The next screen will be similar to this:This will give you an option to reboot your Pi to see what has changed.
This is because the script will start again after it finishes running.
The final screen will show a message saying that the script was successful and the script can now be executed.
After a reboot, your computer should display the following screen:You’re now connected to whatever network your Raspberry is connected.