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mtz_federico

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About mtz_federico

  • Title
    Member
  • Birthday November 26

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Profile Information

  • Location
    ::1
  • Gender
    Not Telling
  • Interests
    Networking, servers, coding (python, swift), ipv6, bgp, open-source, etc
  • Occupation
    Student

System

  • CPU
    Intel i5 4440
  • Motherboard
    Asus ROG Maximus VII
  • RAM
    8 GB
  • Case
    NZXT H440
  • Storage
    2 X 1 TB HDD, 1 X 250 GB SSD
  • PSU
    Cooler Master
  • Keyboard
    Steelseries Apex M750 TKL
  • Mouse
    Razer Orochi
  • Operating System
    POP_OS! && MacOS
  • Laptop
    MacBook Pro 13-inch 2017

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  1. Are you using Jumbo Frames? How is the cpu usage when you run the tests?
  2. Wifi is terrible for low latency, I recommend trying to use an ethernet cable (at least to test the internet and see if the problem is wifi or not)
  3. You could try openDNS, if you create an account you can block specific domains (just like pihole, but without blocking the ads)
  4. I don't think they are going to keep it or at least is going to be more expensive because we are running out of ipv4 addresses but they might already give you a publicly routable ipv6 address
  5. Does it only happen with your PC? when you say disconnect, what happens? does the internet not work or does it say that the cable is unplugged, etc? My first tought was DHCP lease but if it is only happening on your PC then it is probably not that
  6. do a traceroute and check how many hops are internal ips (192.168.x.x / 10.x.x.x / 172.16.x.x). Do you pay your landlord for internet or an isp? if it is your landlord then you might be connected to their router. if it's an isp you could be double natted and receive a direct ethernet connection (l know that webpass (now google fiber) does that)
  7. It is usually used for point to point connections (one in one building and another in one building) but it should work as an access point (make sure that it is possible before buying one). Just keep in mind that it is 5 Ghz Only. Since the theoretical range is 15 Km (9.3 mi) if you point it directly to your garage and the garage is not made of concrete and within 5 mi (ish) you should be able to get good coverage. If it is made out of concrete or if you have 2.4 Ghz only devices you could put two outside (one in the garage and one in your house) and connect it to an access point or a router ac
  8. By monitoring what do you mean? making sure they work? checking system load? If you only need to check that they work you could make a script that runs every 5 to 10 minutes and checks certain pages on each server
  9. there is no such thing as a real ip, there are only public and private ipv4 addresses. cgnat is used in the transition proccess to ipv6 to allow users to access ipv4 services while sharing a public ipv4 address. Your NIC steps are not going to do anything since the computer is at least behind 1 NAT
  10. check your ip in website like https://www.abuseipdb.com/ to see if it has been reported.
  11. dns over https doesn't cause ip leaks
  12. You could also (but it is more complicated and not for home networks) use bgp to find the best path to an ip. But I don't think that using bgp is considered as "load balancing"
  13. If you can install the apps and make changes with a few commands and not have to interact with the screen (selecting options, etc) then it should be pretty straight forward.
  14. I have learned by doing things, watching and reading about networking. For example I learned to use ssh and linux when I wanted to run a minecraft server in a linux server when I was 13. but you might not have enough time to mess around. I recommend you to read a bit on what you want to learn, then try to deploy it (use virtual machines in case you mess up) and try to use it, then once you feel comfortable read on best practices and try to implement them. Making notes about how to do certain things is useful in case you need to redo it in the future.
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