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A couple of things I would recommend disabling are 'Client for Microsoft Networks' and 'File and Printer Sharing for Microsoft Networks'. To get to those, go to the Network and Sharing Center, click on Change adapter settings, and then right click the network card(s) and select Properties. Just untick the network services you don't need. There may be ...


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Without involving a third party? No there is not. You could use cloudflare (or the like) for both, and that would effectively hide their origin. The real question though, is: why do you care about this?


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If all the virtual hosts are without SSL, you could connect the server with nc or telnet and test HEAD / HTTP/1.1 Host: example.com (or even GET) for every host needed and see whether you got the correct response. I'm using this since I find it easiest, but probably most would like to experience this with a browser. To be able to test with a web browser ...


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The problem was actually that the webserver was blocking traffic from my IP only. However the block was put in place because of traffic using port 389 from my IP. Port 389 is LDAP, so now I am wondering what would cause my network to send packets that use this port but that is another question I think. Thanks for all the comments and suggestions about ...


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Either your IP is blocked from the external web-service, and you cannot circumvent this directly without going through a VPN or proxy. You could check to see if you have not directly blocked it yourself in whatever browser you are using (I assume Chrome). You could also force the port, I.e: https://www.myhost.com:443/ or http://www.myhost.com:80/ ...


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The best tool I know about is Comcast. With it, you can limit your bandwidth as well as your latency and packet-loss. As the owner of the project say "Simulating shitty network connections so you can build better systems."



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