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NAT or not, you have different subnets and the way traffic routes from within a subnet and outside of a subnet works the same with IPv4. If you're on 10.1.2.0/24 and you send to anything else on 10.1.2.0/24, your traffic is not processed by the router. The device sees that the destination is on the same network and will use ARP to get the hardware address of ...


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You can be pretty sure that the browser you use cann't influence the internet speed you have. Another thing is, how fast can your browser show the transmitted HTML text, pictures or video files. You can try to speed-up your browser, take a look: http://www.wikihow.com/Speed-up-Browsers Using this hints you can improve the speed of your current browser but ...


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Browsers do not affect the bandwidth. They are completely independent of each other. Your data makes no sense. However, I do have an idea. Speedtest.net will ping servers in your area to find the one with the lowest latency to do a test. I suspect, their might have been network congestion and the IE test went to a further/slower server to test from. ...


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You could try using a Static IP Address, by configuring the router to issue a specific IP Address to the PC in question, then configuring the PC to use the static IP Address issued by the router. Not sure if it will work, but by creating direct static communication between the devices might eliminate the confusion during reboots.


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It's not the router, kabeldeutschland.de is blocking that IP. From the tracert is clear that the data packages are going out of your router. Call tech support of your ISP (Superkabel?) and ask them if they can reach 85.10.200.167



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