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This is due to the Comcast's ill-configured network, which marks all packets as low priority which causes confusion with your routers WMM protocol. See my answer here along with the link for a detailed description of the problem. The easy solution involves disabling WMM in your router's settings.


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This is actually an issue with Comcast on certain Linksys or Cisco routers. Comcast's network is ill-configured and marks all the packets as low priority. More information can be found at Comcast help forums. The easy solution is to disable WMM. In my router this was in 'Media Prioritization', 'Settings'. With this option disabled I am able to get full ...


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The answer is simple. Set up a VPS with IPv6 connectivity and set up OpenVPN using a TAP interface (as opposed to TUN) on both the VPS and your local machine. Make sure you are connecting to the VPS over IPv6. Make sure the TAP interfaces on both ends have private IPv4 addresses on the same subnet. Ping the VPS's private IPv4 address to make sure you have ...


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How can my computer have two different public IP addresses? Your ISP has assigned you a IPv4 address and a IPv6 address. How is this possible? Your operating system and hardware supports both IPv4 and IPv6


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Your computer could have a million public IP addresses if configured as such. There's no 1:1 ratio required between computers and IP addresses. I think you've answered your own question, though, even if you don't know it. Your computer (and the network you're on) has both IPv4 and IPv6 support. Chrome seems to be preferring IPv6 and firefox, IPv4.


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In order to allow computers in the 192.168.0.x LAN to ping computers in the 192.168.1.x LAN, routerB must be configured to forward ICMP traffic between its WAN and LAN. To do this, go to portforward.com, and search for instructions by routerB's model number. they have instructions for most common router models. configure routerB's NAT to allow ICMP echo ...


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The diameter of the internet doesn't grow that much. The Internet grows but is also well interconnected so the maximum path length is pretty constant. It is like 6-degrees-of-separation but on a larger scale. My guess would be that with a TTL of 32 you can reach >99.9% of the Internet and a TTL of 64 will get you everywhere. Unfortunately I can't find any ...



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