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Hello everyone, just got my VPN yesterday with streaming IP. My question is, when using the streaming IP it says to use TCP protocol and Port 443. But when not using the dedicated streaming IP, should I put it back to UDP and AUTO protocol? Or should I just leave it on TCP and 443 port for both streaming IP and regular vpn?
Good day. Installed latest (1.1.36) TorGuard Android VPN client. I like it, works fine so far. However, UDP is not working correctly when going thru the cellular interface (works fine via WIFI.) I can connect fine, and the client is able to verify it's external IP address, but when I try to browse to a website, nada - the browser appears to connect (the progress bar advances a little) but then nothing else happens, and the browser eventually reports an error (Google Chrome says I'm disconnected.) Works fine if I use TCP instead. Found someone on Stack Exchange with a similar issue and someone replied it was possibly related to MTU - with UDP if the packet is too big it's just dropped, whereas with TCP it's resent in smaller units.I can get to /sys/class/net/rmnetN (there are 8 rmnet's) and some have an MTU of 1500 and some 1430 - This looks pretty normal. I don't know how to open a shell, so unless I install one, I can't use ping to test packet sizes + the phone is not rooted so I can't edit the MTU values for the devices anyway. Is there anything I can do to make UDP work? Regards,
19807409 posted a question in VPN Router SupportCheck DNS requests guide (webarchive) In previous guide, I described how to get rid of your ISP or any other service (even TorGuard itself) hijacking your DNS (webarchive) In this topic I will show how you simply can find out what exactly is going on with port 53 which is default DNS port. Requierments HowTo/Wiki/Links Please read about tcpdump usage and how to on github, I will show here one exampe where I do check DNS requests on tun0 which is my openvpn tunnel connected to TorGuard. You can filter the command from the codebox below, but for simplicity, here it is: # tcpdump -vvv -i YOURINTERFACE port PORTNUMBER # Please lookup here for explanation of other options # - https://github.com/the-tcpdump-group/tcpdump tcpdump -vvv -i tun0 port 53 Logfile of test dump (it is long, that is why I'll put it into spoiler, for better overview) This is example of port 53 (DNS requests) when starting a stream on netflix US : (it will run until you stop it, you can do it by pressing CTRL+C on your keyboard) Results Here we received 26 packets and now we have clear DNS requests overview. What did we find? Let's take one line out of this log, this as example: 05:40:20.548149 IP (tos 0x0, ttl 64, id 59800, offset 0, flags [none], proto UDP (17), length 529) b.resolvers.Level3.net.53 > 10.35.0.6.25006: [udp sum ok] 38042 q: A? ipv4_1-lagg0-c158.1.ord001.ix.nflxvideo.net. 1/8/10 ipv4_1-lagg0-c158.1.ord001.ix.nflxvideo.net. [1h] A 126.96.36.199 ns: ix.nflxvideo.net. [3h48m5s] NS pdns154.ultradns.com., ix.nflxvideo.net. [3h48m5s] NS pdns154.ultradns.net., ix.nflxvideo.net. [3h48m5s] NS ns2.p30.dynect.net., ix.nflxvideo.net. [3h48m5s] NS ns3.p30.dynect.net., ix.nflxvideo.net. [3h48m5s] NS pdns154.ultradns.biz., ix.nflxvideo.net. [3h48m5s] NS pdns154.ultradns.org., ix.nflxvideo.net. [3h48m5s] NS ns4.p30.dynect.net., ix.nflxvideo.net. [3h48m5s] NS ns1.p30.dynect.net. ar: pdns154.ultradns.com. [1d19h29m25s] A 188.8.131.52, pdns154.ultradns.com. [16h59m27s] AAAA 2001:502:f3ff::be, ns3.p30.dynect.net. [3h48m10s] A 184.108.40.206, pdns154.ultradns.org. [15h27m14s] AAAA 2001:502:4612::be, ns4.p30.dynect.net. [3h48m10s] A 220.127.116.11, ns2.p30.dynect.net. [3h48m10s] A 18.104.22.168, pdns154.ultradns.net. [1d3h48m5s] A 22.214.171.124, pdns154.ultradns.net. [2h55m55s] AAAA 2610:a1:1014::be, pdns154.ultradns.biz. [15h27m14s] AAAA 2610:a1:1015::be, ns1.p30.dynect.net. [3h48m10s] A 126.96.36.199 (501) Basicly, all lines do the same if you take closer look, when you press play button on your browser, netflix does contact these servers on port 53. Choosen line in more understandable format Please do not think that preventing netflix to make this check (dns request) will help you with their service, this is not enough. But if you need to redirect anything, then this is how to get required information or simply to log your network. If there are requests, I'll write you a gui for Luci in openwrt where you can make these tests or whatever could be the goal of the requested app. You are free to discuss about your (or my ) results, check your ISP's and if you are conform with anything, well, listening to people on internet is not good, trying it out and doing yourself is good. At the end, whatever you want to do, you can automate it, ie. redirecting all these requests to your StreamIP (lol , this would have worked until the last crackdown but not anymore). Other services still work with that and there are plenty of streaming services. However, its good to know what your network does, at least on important ports like D Hope my terrible english is good enough for writting guides, but sorry for typos or some strange expressions.