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BDFL - Memuneh
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  Reply # 1951249 3-Feb-2018 22:07
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Pumpedd:

 

Thanks to a poster it seems resolved by swapping to a different client.

 

 

Was changing client or changing port that caused the issue to go away? Is it using UPNP - in which case changing the client likely changed the port and the router configuration?







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  Reply # 1951252 3-Feb-2018 22:22
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freitasm:

 

Pumpedd:

 

Thanks to a poster it seems resolved by swapping to a different client.

 

 

Was changing client or changing port that caused the issue to go away? Is it using UPNP - in which case changing the client likely changed the port and the router configuration?

 

 

I changed client...but still no idea why my previous client just stopped working as my I hadnt changed anything on my comp. Don't want to dwell too much on it as I know it is probably against FUG to discuss it.


BDFL - Memuneh
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  Reply # 1951263 3-Feb-2018 22:45
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Meow
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  Reply # 1951279 4-Feb-2018 00:07
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@Pumpedd UPnP or a port forward is often required from a torrent client to download my Linux ISO's at full speed. For a good torrent client I recommend either Transmission (cross-platform), Deluge or qBittorrent. Without the port forward in place (either via automatically forwarding via UPnP or manually by a port forward) you won't get the best speeds as peers are unable to connect to you.







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  Reply # 1951288 4-Feb-2018 08:04
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It was qBittorent that has ceased working. I switched to Deluge yesterday and that is working fine. I have been using qBittorent for several years without incident, thats why I suspect something has changed at VF's end, as I haven't even installed any new software etc this last week.


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  Reply # 1951300 4-Feb-2018 09:27
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michaelmurfy:

 

@Pumpedd UPnP or a port forward is often required from a torrent client to download my Linux ISO's at full speed. For a good torrent client I recommend either Transmission (cross-platform), Deluge or qBittorrent. Without the port forward in place (either via automatically forwarding via UPnP or manually by a port forward) you won't get the best speeds as peers are unable to connect to you.

 

 

Also note that some firewalls have different settings, e.g. my Synology router has an option to DENY traffic if a firewall rule doesn't exist - even if port forward is there. This means if DENY is set as default then even UPnP will be blocked unless a firewall rules is explicitly added (obviously traffic will flow if the firewall setting is to ALLOW traffic if port forward exist but no firewall rule required). One is a strictly secure the other is relaxed... Hence my question about the router configuration and UPnP - the software settings may have changed and the router got confused...





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