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Most people's Internet bandwidth is downstream. Your own router does not make the packet scheduling decisions for downstream traffic, it is the ISP's routers that do that. They will almost certainly have some form of QoS scheduling even if it's as basic as WRED. Without any scheduling, a router will operate FIFO (first in, first out) with tail drop. That ...


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Quality of Service doesn't evenly distribute services based on the number of clients requesting the data, rather, it rations the bandwidth based on the services being requested. Example; one user is requesting Netflix, the other is just surfing web pages. If streaming video is higher on the list of priorities than HTML, then the first user's data will be ...


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Spin up instances of various types and test them with your expected application and configuration. With spot instances, it's likely that you could test a significant portion of the available instance types with less than $5 US.


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OpenVPN per client traffic control To have a simple solution for traffic control on a per client basis, you could do something like the following. This solution only works for a /24 VPN subnet. Tested on Ubuntu 14.04. OpenVPN server example configuration: port 1194 proto udp dev tun topology subnet server 10.8.0.0 255.255.255.0 keepalive 10 60 comp-lzo ...


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The item "regional data transfer - in/out/between EC2 AZs or using IPs or ELB" accounts for data transfer: Between EC2 instances not using the private IP Between EC2 instances on different availability zones Between EC2 instances and ELBs If your cost for "regional data transfer - in/out/between EC2 AZs or using IPs or ELB" is $151.48, then that means ...



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