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  1. TCP alternative QUIC reaches IETF's Standards Track after eight years of evolution Google spawned it, Cloudflare backed it, Microsoft made its own cut. Boffins worry it didn't improve privacy Quick UDP Internet Connections (QUIC) have graduated to Internet Engineering Task Force’s standards track. The QUIC spec, aka RFC 9000, appeared on May 27th, marking the end of the beginning for a story that started in 2013 when Google revealed it was playing with QUIC, which it then described as "an early-stage network protocol we are experimenting with that runs a stream multiplexing protocol over a new flavor of Transport Layer Security (TLS) on top of UDP instead of TCP." QUIC’s best trick is to allow a client and server to send data, even if they have never connected. Cutting out the extra round trips needed to establish a TCP link means less traffic and faster connections. That’s especially welcome on wireless networks, which are nearly always shared and see contention for resources. Just in case you haven’t noticed, there’s about three billion wireless devices out there on cellular networks, so anything that makes networks behave better for them is welcome by users, network operators, content providers, and plenty of other stakeholders. Internet-grooming company Cloudflare liked QUIC so much it’s offered it as a service for a few years now. Microsoft has used QUIC to carry SMB traffic and proclaimed it “the future of distributed systems.” True to form, Microsoft has also created its own version of QUIC and open-sourced it. Google’s already baked QUIC into its Chrome browser and that gives it a presence on hundreds of millions of devices. But QUIC has not been widely adopted elsewhere. A Cloudflare post celebrating QUIC’s ascension to the standard track says it can detect “around 12% of Internet traffic using QUIC with HTTP/3”. QUIC’s new status has seen Cloudflare take its QUIC service out of beta and offer it to all comers, in the hope of making it more prevalent. It’s hard to argue against anything that speeds networks. But be careful what you wish for, because in January 2021 networking boffins rated QUIC as more vulnerable to web fingerprinting than HTTPS, a technology QUIC was intended to supplant. ® Source
  2. PortExpert - Cybersecurity at your finger tips PortExpert give you a detailed vision of your personnal computer cybersecurity. It automatically monitors all applications connected to the Internet and give you all the information you might need to identify potential threats to your system. Monitor of application using TCP/UDP communications User-friendly interface Identifies remote servers (WhoIs service) Allows to open containing folder of any applications Allow to easily search for more info online Automatic identification of related service : FTP, HTTP, HTTPS,... Capability to show/hide system level processes Capability to show/hide loopbacks Time freeze function Web page : https://www.kcsoftwares.com/?portexpert Download : https://kcsoftwares.com/files/portexpert_lite.exe
  3. PortExpert - Cybersecurity at your finger tips PortExpert give you a detailed vision of your personnal computer cybersecurity. It automatically monitors all applications connected to the Internet and give you all the information you might need to identify potential threats to your system. Monitor of application using TCP/UDP communications User-friendly interface Identifies remote servers (WhoIs service) Allows to open containing folder of any applications Allow to easily search for more info online Automatic identification of related service : FTP, HTTP, HTTPS,... Capability to show/hide system level processes Capability to show/hide loopbacks Time freeze function Web page : https://www.kcsoftwares.com/?portexpert Download : https://kcsoftwares.com/files/portexpert_lite.exe
  4. DrJohn

    TCP Optimizer 4.1.1

    TCP Optimizer 4.1.1 Size : 1 Mb TCP Optimizer 4 (latest stable release that works with Windows XP, 7, 8, 8.1, 10, 2012 Server, etc.) Details: The TCP Optimizer is a free, easy Windows program that provides an intuitive interface for tuning and optimizing your Internet connection. There is no installation required, just download and run as administrator. The program can aid both the novice and the advanced user in tweaking related TCP/IP parameters in Windows, making it easy to tune your system to the type of Internet connection used. The tool uses advanced algorithms, and the bandwidth*delay product to find the best TCP Window for your specific connection speed. It provides for easy tuning of all related TCP/IP parameters, such as MTU, RWIN, and even advanced ones like QoS and ToS/Diffserv prioritization. The program works with all current versions of Windows, and includes additional tools, such as testing average latency over multiple hosts, and finding the largest possible packet size (MTU). The TCP Optimizer is targeted towards broadband internet connections, however it can be helpful with tuning any internet connection type, from dialup to Gigabit+ It is completely free, requires no installation, and has been downloaded over 9 Million times. If you need help with the program, check the TCP Optimizer documentation, read our broadband tweaking articles, the Optimizer FAQ, and/or visit our Forums. The program can be freely (re)distributed, as long as you give us proper credit as the author, and it is not sold for profit. Homepage: https://www.speedguide.net/downloads.php Download: https://www.speedguide.net/files/TCPOptimizer.exe History: https://www.speedguide.net/articles/tcp-optimizer-revision-history-5811
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