Hot answers tagged tcp
EdgeCast is a Content Distribution Network (CDN). They host servers sprinkled in major cities around the world and have a system for serving you files from the server that's nearest to you, so you always get the highest bandwidth and lowest delay. Many of the websites you visit every day host a lot of their files, especially photos and videos, on CDNs like ...
You can try things like using the netstat -o command, or whatever alternative might be available on your platform, to identify the process which is using the port you want to block (assuming you don't know the offending process already). If you have enough access (usually meaning "if it's a program running in your user account"), you can then kill that ...
I'm guessing the NAT adapter is your default route. If so, you won't ever see the IP address of the machine since it's NAT'ed and the router (I.e. your computer) will masquerade with its own IP address. In that case, look for traffic coming from your computer's address. Alternatively, to give the VM it's own real IP address, switch to bridged networking. ...
I presume you are talking about TCP and UDP ports. Say I have two TCP services A and B. A is an IPv4-only service listening on 127.0.0.1:10000. B is an IPv6-only service listening on ::1:10000. Can I start these services on the same machine? Yes. That is, how are IP ports assigned? Per machine? Per interface? Per protocol? Etc… First off ...
There aren't TCP variants; there are TCP congestion control algorithms: sysctl net.ipv4.tcp_congestion_control (The default is usually cubic or reno.)
I finally found it - http://www.codeproject.com/Articles/5453/Enhance-netstat The only difficulty was that I had to compile it in Visual Studio 6.0 (and I liked it. I was navigating through project settings way faster than in VS2013).
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