Chapter 11. Configuring an Ethernet connection

This section describes different ways how to configure an Ethernet connection with static and dynamic IP addresses.

11.1. Configuring a static Ethernet connection using nmcli

This procedure describes adding an Ethernet connection with the following settings using the nmcli utility:

  • A static IPv4 address - 192.0.2.1 with a /24 subnet mask
  • A static IPv6 address - 2001:db8:1::1 with a /64 subnet mask
  • An IPv4 default gateway - 192.0.2.254
  • An IPv6 default gateway - 2001:db8:1::fffe
  • An IPv4 DNS server - 192.0.2.200
  • An IPv6 DNS server - 2001:db8:1::ffbb
  • A DNS search domain - example.com

Procedure

  1. Add a new NetworkManager connection profile for the Ethernet connection:

    # nmcli connection add con-name Example-Connection ifname enp7s0 type ethernet

    The further steps modify the Example-Connection connection profile you created.

  2. Set the IPv4 address:

    # nmcli connection modify Example-Connection ipv4.addresses 192.0.2.1/24
  3. Set the IPv6 address:

    # nmcli connection modify Example-Connection ipv6.addresses 2001:db8:1::1/64
  4. Set the IPv4 and IPv6 connection method to manual:

    # nmcli connection modify Example-Connection ipv4.method manual
    # nmcli connection modify Example-Connection ipv6.method manual
  5. Set the IPv4 and IPv6 default gateways:

    # nmcli connection modify Example-Connection ipv4.gateway 192.0.2.254
    # nmcli connection modify Example-Connection ipv6.gateway 2001:db8:1::fffe
  6. Set the IPv4 and IPv6 DNS server addresses:

    # nmcli connection modify Example-Connection ipv4.dns "192.0.2.200"
    # nmcli connection modify Example-Connection ipv6.dns "2001:db8:1::ffbb"

    To set multiple DNS servers, specify them space-separated and enclosed in quotes.

  7. Set the DNS search domain for the IPv4 and IPv6 connection:

    # nmcli connection modify Example-Connection ipv4.dns-search example.com
    # nmcli connection modify Example-Connection ipv6.dns-search example.com
  8. Active the connection profile:

    # nmcli connection up Example-Connection
    Connection successfully activated (D-Bus active path: /org/freedesktop/NetworkManager/ActiveConnection/13)

Verification steps

  1. Display the status of the devices and connections:

    # nmcli device status
    DEVICE      TYPE      STATE      CONNECTION
    enp7s0      ethernet  connected  Example-Connection
  2. To display all settings of the connection profile:

    # nmcli connection show Example-Connection
    connection.id:              Example-Connection
    connection.uuid:            b6cdfa1c-e4ad-46e5-af8b-a75f06b79f76
    connection.stable-id:       --
    connection.type:            802-3-ethernet
    connection.interface-name:  enp7s0
    ...
  3. Use the ping utility to verify that this host can send packets to other hosts.

    • Ping an IP address in the same subnet.

      For IPv4:

      # ping 192.0.2.3

      For IPv6:

      # ping 2001:db8:2::1

      If the command fails, verify the IP and subnet settings.

    • Ping an IP address in a remote subnet.

      For IPv4:

      # ping 198.162.3.1

      For IPv6:

      # ping 2001:db8:2::1
      • If the command fails, ping the default gateway to verify settings.

        For IPv4:

        # ping 192.0.2.254

        For IPv6:

        # ping 2001:db8:1::fffe
  4. Use the host utility to verify that name resolution works. For example:

    # host client.example.com

    If the command returns any error, such as connection timed out or no servers could be reached, verify your DNS settings.

Troubleshooting steps

  1. If the connection fails or if the network interface switches between an up and down status:

    • Make sure that the network cable is plugged-in to the host and a switch.
    • Check whether the link failure exists only on this host or also on other hosts connected to the same switch the server is connected to.
    • Verify that the network cable and the network interface are working as expected. Perform hardware diagnosis steps and replace defect cables and network interface cards.

Additional resources

  • See the nm-settings(5) man page for more information on connection profile properties and their settings.
  • For further details about the nmcli utility, see the nmcli(1) man page.
  • If the configuration on the disk does not match the configuration on the device, starting or restarting NetworkManager creates an in-memory connection that reflects the configuration of the device. For further details and how to avoid this problem, see NetworkManager duplicates a connection after restart of NetworkManager service.

11.2. Configuring a static Ethernet connection using the nmcli interactive editor

This procedure describes adding an Ethernet connection with the following settings using the nmcli interactive mode:

  • A static IPv4 address - 192.0.2.1 with a /24 subnet mask
  • A static IPv6 address - 2001:db8:1::1 with a /64 subnet mask
  • An IPv4 default gateway - 192.0.2.254
  • An IPv6 default gateway - 2001:db8:1::fffe
  • An IPv4 DNS server - 192.0.2.200
  • An IPv6 DNS server - 2001:db8:1::ffbb
  • A DNS search domain - example.com

Procedure

  1. To add a new NetworkManager connection profile for the Ethernet connection, and starting the interactive mode, enter:

    # nmcli connection edit type ethernet con-name Example-Connection
  2. Set the network interface:

    nmcli> set connection.interface-name enp7s0
  3. Set the IPv4 address:

    nmcli> set ipv4.addresses 192.0.2.1/24
  4. Set the IPv6 address:

    nmcli> set ipv6.addresses 2001:db8:1::1/64
  5. Set the IPv4 and IPv6 connection method to manual:

    nmcli> set ipv4.method manual
    nmcli> set ipv6.method manual
  6. Set the IPv4 and IPv6 default gateways:

    nmcli> set ipv4.gateway 192.0.2.254
    nmcli> set ipv6.gateway 2001:db8:1::fffe
  7. Set the IPv4 and IPv6 DNS server addresses:

    nmcli> set ipv4.dns 192.0.2.200
    nmcli> set ipv6.dns 2001:db8:1::ffbb

    To set multiple DNS servers, specify them space-separated and enclosed in quotes.

  8. Set the DNS search domain for the IPv4 and IPv6 connection:

    nmcli> set ipv4.dns-search example.com
    nmcli> set ipv6.dns-search example.com
  9. Save and activate the connection:

    nmcli> save persistent
    Saving the connection with 'autoconnect=yes'. That might result in an immediate activation of the connection.
    Do you still want to save? (yes/no) [yes] yes
  10. Leave the interactive mode:

    nmcli> quit

Verification steps

  1. Display the status of the devices and connections:

    # nmcli device status
    DEVICE      TYPE      STATE      CONNECTION
    enp7s0      ethernet  connected  Example-Connection
  2. To display all settings of the connection profile:

    # nmcli connection show Example-Connection
    connection.id:              Example-Connection
    connection.uuid:            b6cdfa1c-e4ad-46e5-af8b-a75f06b79f76
    connection.stable-id:       --
    connection.type:            802-3-ethernet
    connection.interface-name:  enp7s0
    ...
  3. Use the ping utility to verify that this host can send packets to other hosts.

    • Ping an IP address in the same subnet.

      For IPv4:

      # ping 192.0.2.3

      For IPv6:

      # ping 2001:db8:2::1

      If the command fails, verify the IP and subnet settings.

    • Ping an IP address in a remote subnet.

      For IPv4:

      # ping 198.162.3.1

      For IPv6:

      # ping 2001:db8:2::1
      • If the command fails, ping the default gateway to verify settings.

        For IPv4:

        # ping 192.0.2.254

        For IPv6:

        # ping 2001:db8:1::fffe
  4. Use the host utility to verify that name resolution works. For example:

    # host client.example.com

    If the command returns any error, such as connection timed out or no servers could be reached, verify your DNS settings.

Troubleshooting steps

  1. If the connection fails or if the network interface switches between an up and down status:

    • Make sure that the network cable is plugged-in to the host and a switch.
    • Check whether the link failure exists only on this host or also on other hosts connected to the same switch the server is connected to.
    • Verify that the network cable and the network interface are working as expected. Perform hardware diagnosis steps and replace defect cables and network interface cards.

Additional resources

  • See the nm-settings(5) man page for more information on connection profile properties and their settings.
  • For further details about the nmcli utility, see the nmcli(1) man page.
  • If the configuration on the disk does not match the configuration on the device, starting or restarting NetworkManager creates an in-memory connection that reflects the configuration of the device. For further details and how to avoid this problem, see NetworkManager duplicates a connection after restart of NetworkManager service.

11.3. Configuring a static Ethernet connection using RHEL System Roles

This procedure describes how to use RHEL System roles to remotely add an Ethernet connection for the enp7s0 interface with the following settings by running an Ansible playbook:

  • A static IPv4 address - 192.0.2.1 with a /24 subnet mask
  • A static IPv6 address - 2001:db8:1::1 with a /64 subnet mask
  • An IPv4 default gateway - 192.0.2.254
  • An IPv6 default gateway - 2001:db8:1::fffe
  • An IPv4 DNS server - 192.0.2.200
  • An IPv6 DNS server - 2001:db8:1::ffbb
  • A DNS search domain - example.com

Run this procedure on the Ansible control node.

Prerequisites

  • The ansible and rhel-system-roles packages are installed on the control node.
  • If you use a different remote user than root when you run the playbook, this user has appropriate sudo permissions on the managed node.
  • The host uses NetworkManager to configure the network.

Procedure

  1. If the host on which you want to execute the instructions in the playbook is not inventoried yet, add the IP or name of this host to the /etc/ansible/hosts Ansible inventory file:

    node.example.com
  2. Create the ~/ethernet-static-IP.yml file with the following content:

    ---
    - hosts: node.example.com
      become: true
      tasks:
      - include_role:
          name: linux-system-roles.network
    
        vars:
          network_connections:
            - name: enp7s0
              type: ethernet
              autoconnect: yes
              ip:
                address:
                  - 192.0.2.1/24
                  - 2001:db8:1::1/64
                gateway4: 192.0.2.1
                gateway6: 2001:db8:1::fffe
                dns:
                  - 192.0.2.200
                  - 2001:db8:1::ffbb
                dns_search:
                  - example.com
              state: up
  3. Run the playbook:

    • To connect as root user to the managed host, enter:

      # ansible-playbook -u root -v ~/ethernet-static-IP.yml
    • To connect as a user to the managed host, enter:

      # ansible-playbook -u user_name --ask-become-pass -v ~/ethernet-static-IP.yml

      The --ask-become-pass option defines that ansible-playbook command prompts for the sudo password of the user defined in the -u user_name option.

    If you do not specify the -u user_name option, ansible-playbook connects to the managed host as the user that is currently logged in to the control node.

Additional resources

  • For details about the parameters used in network_connections and additional information about the network system role, see the /usr/share/ansible/roles/rhel-system-roles.network/README.md file.
  • For details about the ansible-playbook command, see the ansible-playbook(1) man page.

11.4. Configuring a dynamic Ethernet connection using nmcli

This procedure describes adding an dynamic Ethernet connection using the nmcli utility. With this setting, NetworkManager requests the IP settings for this connection from a DHCP server.

Prerequisites

  • A DHCP server is available in the network.

Procedure

  1. Add a new NetworkManager connection profile for the Ethernet connection:

    # nmcli connection add con-name Example-Connection ifname enp7s0 type ethernet
  2. Optionally, change the host name NetworkManager sends to the DHCP server when using the Example-Connection profile:

    # nmcli connection modify Example-Connection ipv4.dhcp-hostname Example ipv6.dhcp-hostname Example
  3. Optionally, change the client ID NetworkManager sends to an IPv4 DHCP server when using the Example-Connection profile:

    # nmcli connection modify Example-Connection ipv4.dhcp-client-id client-ID

    Note that there is no dhcp-client-id parameter for IPv6. To create an identifier for IPv6, configure the dhclient service.

Verification steps

  1. Display the status of the devices and connections:

    # nmcli device status
    DEVICE      TYPE      STATE      CONNECTION
    enp7s0      ethernet  connected  Example-Connection
  2. To display all settings of the connection profile:

    # nmcli connection show Example-Connection
    connection.id:              Example-Connection
    connection.uuid:            b6cdfa1c-e4ad-46e5-af8b-a75f06b79f76
    connection.stable-id:       --
    connection.type:            802-3-ethernet
    connection.interface-name:  enp7s0
    ...
  3. Use the ping utility to verify that this host can send packets to other hosts.

    • Ping an IP address in the same subnet.

      For IPv4:

      # ping 192.0.2.3

      For IPv6:

      # ping 2001:db8:2::1

      If the command fails, verify the IP and subnet settings.

    • Ping an IP address in a remote subnet.

      For IPv4:

      # ping 198.162.3.1

      For IPv6:

      # ping 2001:db8:2::1
      • If the command fails, ping the default gateway to verify settings.

        For IPv4:

        # ping 192.0.2.254

        For IPv6:

        # ping 2001:db8:1::fffe
  4. Use the host utility to verify that name resolution works. For example:

    # host client.example.com

    If the command returns any error, such as connection timed out or no servers could be reached, verify your DNS settings.

Additional resources

  • For details about setting a client identifier for IPv6, see the dhclient(8) man page.
  • See the nm-settings(5) man page for more information on connection profile properties and their settings.
  • For further details about the nmcli utility, see the nmcli(1) man page.
  • If the configuration on the disk does not match the configuration on the device, starting or restarting NetworkManager creates an in-memory connection that reflects the configuration of the device. For further details and how to avoid this problem, see NetworkManager duplicates a connection after restart of NetworkManager service.

11.5. Configuring a dynamic Ethernet connection using the nmcli interactive editor

This procedure describes adding an dynamic Ethernet connection using the interactive editor of the nmcli utility. With this setting, NetworkManager requests the IP settings for this connection from a DHCP server.

Prerequisites

  • A DHCP server is available in the network.

Procedure

  1. To add a new NetworkManager connection profile for the Ethernet connection, and starting the interactive mode, enter:

    # nmcli connection edit type ethernet con-name Example-Connection
  2. Set the network interface:

    nmcli> set connection.interface-name enp7s0
  3. Optionally, change the host name NetworkManager sends to the DHCP server when using the Example-Connection profile:

    nmcli> set ipv4.dhcp-hostname Example
    nmcli> set ipv6.dhcp-hostname Example
  4. Optionally, change the client ID NetworkManager sends to an IPv4 DHCP server when using the Example-Connection profile:

    nmcli> set ipv4.dhcp-client-id client-ID

    Note that there is no dhcp-client-id parameter for IPv6. To create an identifier for IPv6, configure the dhclient service.

  5. Save and activate the connection:

    nmcli> save persistent
    Saving the connection with 'autoconnect=yes'. That might result in an immediate activation of the connection.
    Do you still want to save? (yes/no) [yes] yes
  6. Leave the interactive mode:

    nmcli> quit

Verification steps

  1. Display the status of the devices and connections:

    # nmcli device status
    DEVICE      TYPE      STATE      CONNECTION
    enp7s0      ethernet  connected  Example-Connection
  2. To display all settings of the connection profile:

    # nmcli connection show Example-Connection
    connection.id:              Example-Connection
    connection.uuid:            b6cdfa1c-e4ad-46e5-af8b-a75f06b79f76
    connection.stable-id:       --
    connection.type:            802-3-ethernet
    connection.interface-name:  enp7s0
    ...
  3. Use the ping utility to verify that this host can send packets to other hosts.

    • Ping an IP address in the same subnet.

      For IPv4:

      # ping 192.0.2.3

      For IPv6:

      # ping 2001:db8:2::1

      If the command fails, verify the IP and subnet settings.

    • Ping an IP address in a remote subnet.

      For IPv4:

      # ping 198.162.3.1

      For IPv6:

      # ping 2001:db8:2::1
      • If the command fails, ping the default gateway to verify settings.

        For IPv4:

        # ping 192.0.2.254

        For IPv6:

        # ping 2001:db8:1::fffe
  4. Use the host utility to verify that name resolution works. For example:

    # host client.example.com

    If the command returns any error, such as connection timed out or no servers could be reached, verify your DNS settings.

Additional resources

  • For details about setting a client identifier for IPv6, see the dhclient(8) man page.
  • See the nm-settings(5) man page for more information on connection profile properties and their settings.
  • For further details about the nmcli utility, see the nmcli(1) man page.
  • If the configuration on the disk does not match the configuration on the device, starting or restarting NetworkManager creates an in-memory connection that reflects the configuration of the device. For further details and how to avoid this problem, see NetworkManager duplicates a connection after restart of NetworkManager service.

11.6. Configuring a dynamic Ethernet connection using RHEL System Roles

This procedure describes how to use RHEL System Roles to remotely add a dynamic Ethernet connection for the enp7s0 interface by running an Ansible playbook. With this setting, the network connection requests the IP settings for this connection from a DHCP server. Run this procedure on the Ansible control node.

Prerequisites

  • A DHCP server is available in the network.
  • The ansible and rhel-system-roles packages are installed on the control node.
  • If you use a different remote user than root when you run the playbook, this user has appropriate sudo permissions on the managed node.
  • The host uses NetworkManager to configure the network.

Procedure

  1. If the host on which you want to execute the instructions in the playbook is not inventoried yet, add the IP or name of this host to the /etc/ansible/hosts Ansible inventory file:

    node.example.com
  2. Create the ~/ethernet-dynamic-IP.yml file with the following content:

    ---
    - hosts: node.example.com
      become: true
      tasks:
      - include_role:
          name: linux-system-roles.network
    
        vars:
          network_connections:
            - name: enp7s0
              type: ethernet
              autoconnect: yes
              ip:
                dhcp4: yes
                auto6: yes
              state: up
  3. Run the playbook:

    • To connect as root user to the managed host, enter:

      # ansible-playbook -u root -v ~/ethernet-dynamic-IP.yml
    • To connect as a user to the managed host, enter:

      # ansible-playbook -u user_name --ask-become-pass -v ~/ethernet-dynamic-IP.yml

      The --ask-become-pass option defines that ansible-playbook command prompts for the sudo password of the user defined in the -u user_name option.

    If you do not specify the -u user_name option, ansible-playbook connects to the managed host as the user that is currently logged in to the control node.

Additional resources

  • For details about the parameters used in network_connections and additional information about the network system role, see the /usr/share/ansible/roles/rhel-system-roles.network/README.md file.
  • For details about the ansible-playbook command, see the ansible-playbook(1) man page.

11.7. Configuring an Ethernet connection using control-center

Ethernet connections are the most frequently used connections types in physical or virtual machines. This section describes how to configure this connection type in the GNOME control-center:

Note that control-center does not support as many configuration options as the nm-connection-editor application or the nmcli utility.

Prerequisites

  • A physical or virtual Ethernet device exists in the server’s configuration.
  • GNOME is installed.

Procedure

  1. Press the Super key, enter Settings, and press Enter.
  2. Select Network in the navigation on the left.
  3. Click the + button next to the Wired entry to create a new profile.
  4. Optional: Set a name for the connection on the Identity tab.
  5. On the IPv4 tab, configure the IPv4 settings. For example, select method Manual, set a static IPv4 address, network mask, default gateway, and DNS server:

    IPv4 settings control center
  6. On the IPv6 tab, configure the IPv6 settings. For example, select method Manual, set a static IPv6 address, network mask, default gateway, and DNS server:

    IPv6 settings control center
  7. Click the Add button to save the connection. The GNOME control-center automatically activates the connection.

Verification steps

  1. Display the status of the devices and connections:

    # nmcli device status
    DEVICE      TYPE      STATE      CONNECTION
    enp7s0      ethernet  connected  Example-Connection
  2. To display all settings of the connection profile:

    # nmcli connection show Example-Connection
    connection.id:              Example-Connection
    connection.uuid:            b6cdfa1c-e4ad-46e5-af8b-a75f06b79f76
    connection.stable-id:       --
    connection.type:            802-3-ethernet
    connection.interface-name:  enp7s0
    ...
  3. Use the ping utility to verify that this host can send packets to other hosts.

    • Ping an IP address in the same subnet.

      For IPv4:

      # ping 192.0.2.3

      For IPv6:

      # ping 2001:db8:2::1

      If the command fails, verify the IP and subnet settings.

    • Ping an IP address in a remote subnet.

      For IPv4:

      # ping 198.162.3.1

      For IPv6:

      # ping 2001:db8:2::1
      • If the command fails, ping the default gateway to verify settings.

        For IPv4:

        # ping 192.0.2.254

        For IPv6:

        # ping 2001:db8:1::fffe
  4. Use the host utility to verify that name resolution works. For example:

    # host client.example.com

    If the command returns any error, such as connection timed out or no servers could be reached, verify your DNS settings.

Troubleshooting steps

  1. If the connection fails or if the network interface switches between an up and down status:

    • Make sure that the network cable is plugged-in to the host and a switch.
    • Check whether the link failure exists only on this host or also on other hosts connected to the same switch the server is connected to.
    • Verify that the network cable and the network interface are working as expected. Perform hardware diagnosis steps and replace defect cables and network interface cards.

11.8. Configuring an Ethernet connection using nm-connection-editor

Ethernet connections are the most frequently used connection types in physical or virtual servers. This section describes how to configure this connection type using the nm-connection-editor application.

Prerequisites

  • A physical or virtual Ethernet device exists in the server’s configuration.
  • GNOME is installed.

Procedure

  1. Open a terminal, and enter:

    $ nm-connection-editor
  2. Click the + button to add a new connection.
  3. Select the Ethernet connection type, and click Create.
  4. On the General tab:

    1. To automatically enable this connection when the system boots or when you restart the NetworkManager service:

      1. Select Connect automatically with priority.
      2. Optional: Change the priority value next to Connect automatically with priority.

        If multiple connection profiles exist for the same device, NetworkManager enables only one profile. By default, NetworkManager activates the last-used profile that has auto-connect enabled. However, if you set priority values in the profiles, NetworkManager activates the profile with the highest priority.

    2. Clear the All users may connect to this network check box if the profile should be available only to the user that created the connection profile.

    ethernet connection general tab

  5. On the Ethernet tab, select a device and, optionally, further Ethernet-related settings. ethernet connection settings
  6. On the IPv4 Settings tab, configure the IPv4 settings. For example, set a static IPv4 address, network mask, default gateway, and DNS server: IPv4 settings nm connection editor
  7. On the IPv6 Settings tab, configure the IPv6 settings. For example, set a static IPv6 address, network mask, default gateway, and DNS server: IPv6 settings nm connection editor
  8. Save the connection.
  9. Close nm-connection-editor.

Verification steps

  1. Use the ping utility to verify that this host can send packets to other hosts.

    • Ping an IP address in the same subnet.

      For IPv4:

      # ping 192.0.2.3

      For IPv6:

      # ping 2001:db8:2::1

      If the command fails, verify the IP and subnet settings.

    • Ping an IP address in a remote subnet.

      For IPv4:

      # ping 198.162.3.1

      For IPv6:

      # ping 2001:db8:2::1
      • If the command fails, ping the default gateway to verify settings.

        For IPv4:

        # ping 192.0.2.254

        For IPv6:

        # ping 2001:db8:1::fff3
    • Use the host utility to verify that name resolution works. For example:

      # host client.example.com

      If the command returns any error, such as connection timed out or no servers could be reached, verify your DNS settings.

11.9. Configuring the DHCP behavior of a NetworkManager connection

A Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) client requests the dynamic IP address and corresponding configuration information from a DHCP server each time a client connects to the network.

When you configured a connection to retrieve an IP address from a DHCP server, the NetworkManager requests an IP address from a DHCP server. By default, the client waits 45 seconds for this request to be completed. When a DHCP connection is started, a dhcp client requests an IP address from a DHCP server.

Prerequisites

  • A connection that uses DHCP is configured on the host.

Procedure

  1. Set the ipv4.dhcp-timeout and ipv6.dhcp-timeout properties. For example, to set both options to 30 seconds, enter:

    # nmcli connection modify connection_name ipv4.dhcp-timeout 30 ipv6.dhcp-timeout 30

    Alternatively, set the parameters to infinity to configure that NetworkManager does not stop trying to request and renew an IP address until it is successful.

  2. Optional: Configure the behavior if NetworkManager does not receive an IPv4 address before the timeout:

    # nmcli connection modify connection_name ipv4.may-fail value

    If you set the ipv4.may-fail option to:

    • yes, the status of the connection depends on the IPv6 configuration:

      • If the IPv6 configuration is enabled and successful, NetworkManager activates the IPv6 connection and no longer tries to activate the IPv4 connection.
      • If the IPv6 configuration is disabled or not configured, the connection fails.
    • no, the connection is deactivated. In this case:

      • If the autoconnect property of the connection is enabled, NetworkManager retries to activate the connection as many times as set in the autoconnect-retries property. The default is 4.
      • If the connection still cannot acquire a DHCP address, auto-activation fails. Note that after 5 minutes, the auto-connection process starts again to acquire an IP address from the DHCP server.
  3. Optional: Configure the behavior if NetworkManager does not receive an IPv6 address before the timeout:

    # nmcli connection modify connection_name ipv6.may-fail value

Additional resources

  • For further details about the properties described in this section, see the nm-settings(5) man page.