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An IP address is a label which is assigned to every device which is connected to a network.

2
votes
Yes, if it's listening on an external interface then you would be able to visit the IP and talk to the service. For this reason, you should make services you wish to be anonymous bind to the local lo …
answered Nov 30 '16 by cacahuatl
1
vote
No one can make a 100% guarantee of these things, and generally speaking the question "Is x secure?" or "Is x safe?" is only even meaningful in the context of "...against y". If programs use Tor inco …
answered Jul 27 '16 by cacahuatl
0
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"What do I put in for the bridges, proxy type, ip, and port?" Assuming you are configuring Tor Browser's Network Settings, you should only need to configure any of these settings if you can't connect …
answered Jun 27 '16 by cacahuatl
1
vote
There are ways to do this but since this would totally break many of Tor's protections and stop you being anonymous, I will not help you shoot yourself in the foot. Read the manual: https://www.torpr …
answered Jul 5 '16 by cacahuatl
2
votes
Generally all extensions are bad. If they affect how the browser behaves they are fingerprintable and therefor reduce your anonymity because your browser no longer acts like other peoples. Firstly, m …
answered Nov 11 '16 by cacahuatl
1
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If you change your IP, your relay will be "down" until the next consensus is published with an updated IP address. It won't be able to be used until the next consensus is published at the top of the …
answered Apr 25 '17 by cacahuatl
3
votes
You'd need to run two Tor instances, one for the published relay and the other for the bridge. The important part will be in specifying the correct IP address to bind to and listen on for the obfs4pr …
answered Nov 25 '16 by cacahuatl
1
vote
ExitNodes {GB} StrictNodes 1 If StrictNodes is set to 1, Tor will treat the ExcludeNodes option as a requirement to follow for all the circuits you generate, even if doing so will break functional …
answered Jun 12 '16 by cacahuatl
2
votes
I want to monitor a website without making it a priori evident that it is being monitored Problems: The set of exits isn't (very) large, you'll repeat after a given time scale. The exits are we …
answered Nov 7 '16 by cacahuatl
1
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Your logic is not okay so far. Here are some links you might find useful: A call to arms: Helping Internet services accept anonymous users The Trouble with CloudFlare Ultimately there is no techni …
answered May 15 '16 by cacahuatl
0
votes
Tor strips (or really just discards) all network level information up to (and excluding) the application Application Layer. Anything sent on the application layer is transmitted as-is and Tor takes n …
answered Jul 28 '17 by cacahuatl
1
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This is a pretty simple task, just to answer the question, here is how you'd do it.... But before you read how, repeat after me: "I should never actually do this!" Hypothetically, if this was ever …
answered Aug 22 '16 by cacahuatl
1
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It could certainly reason about it, as you stated, by checking a list of Tor relays and checking to see if the originator was a known Tor relay or not but it can't be certain of it. False negative: A …
answered Apr 30 '17 by cacahuatl
0
votes
The list of Exit IP addresses is published by CollecTor. It is not, and never can be, 100% accurate, there is no way to ascertain certainly by IP address if the connection is coming from Tor.
answered Jul 3 '16 by cacahuatl