When the notebook is in the another network (another internet access), all works fine. The user clicks on a desktop shortcut, and open a website at 184.108.40.206:80 (address is translated to internal web server 10.0.1.33:80).
if the notebook is in a local network (10.0.1.0/24) and user clicks on the same shortcut (same dns name, same ip address 220.127.116.11:80), the user can't establishe a connection, because the router could not translate an address - because the connection come from NAT inside interface!!!
The problem here is in the design. The static NAT entry you configured will only translate traffic coming in the outside interface. There isn't any feature (that I know of) that will let you hair-pin the connection from the internal network, through the router, and translated back into the internal network.
Some workarounds I can think of:
1. Make a different hyperlink for internal users to click
2. Get creative with DNS (resolve the IP differently for internal users than external users)
3. Somehow configure the HTTP server to use 18.104.22.168 as an alias. Cisco routers have this feature, where they can respond to requests destined for another IP. (You'd need to pair this with PBR on the router, so packets get forwarded back out the FA interface to servers MAC address...might be more trouble than its worth)
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