Looking at the packets.
Using TCPDump to capture all traffic going into and out of an interface on Linux:
sudo tcpdump -w issue.pcap -i eth0
You might need to change the interface name in the above command if you're interface is named differently. This command will list all available interfaces; pick the right one (not the loop-back interface):
ip link show
Run the above tcpdump command on the FOG machine, then start the remote target host. Wait until the remote target host fails, then stop tcpdump using ctrl+c. Then transfer the PCAP file to your PC and examine it using Wireshark.
You may get the issue.pcap file by a number of means. The most basic way is by placing the pcap file inside of the /tftpboot directory (or saving it there) and then using TFTP to transfer the file to a Windows machine.
This would save the file to your /tftpboot directory, but you still need to specify the correct interface:
sudo tcpdump -w /tftpboot/issue.pcap -i eth0
Then on a windows machine, you would issue this command to retrieve the file via TFTP:
tftp –i x.x.x.x get issue.pcap
Obviously you need the TFTP windows component installed, and you should turn off your windows firewall. Details about those things can be found here:
If your desktop computer that you want to get the file onto is Linux, then getting the capture file is much easier. You can simply use SCP like so from your desktop:
scp email@example.com:/tftpboot/issue.pcap /home/YourUserName/Documents/issue.pcap
After the capture is completed and you've opened the PCAP file with wireshark, please use the MAC address of the target host as the filter for sender & receiver. The below example filter basically does this: ( Show packet if Sending MAC equals xxxxxxx OR Receiving MAC equals xxxxxx )
Example Filter (change the MAC addresses):
eth.dst == 00:0C:CC:76:4E:07 || eth.src == 00:0C:CC:76:4E:07
Other usefull display filters are bootp (DHCP), tftp and http, for example:
bootp || tftp