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The general conception of an onion service is that both the client and the service should have anonymity, both from an eavesdropper and also each other. If the client and service wish to identify themselves and their location to each other, they can do so by some application-level mechanism (such as by logging in), but Tor itself is going to work very hard ...


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There is a possibility that the snowflake project might be of use to you. While the frontpage talks mostly about browsers, there is an experimental Go-based standalone implementation which might be able to run on your behind-the-NAT server. It isn't a proper Tor relay, merely a way for those who are severely restricted to get into the Tor network proper, ...


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I got a t-shirt last month :) So to answer your first question, yes I believe they still do it. Regarding your second question I'm fairly certain, based on a previous email conversation I had with them, that you need to keep up the speed for the duration. I could be wrong however because their manual also recommends a shorter uptime (in days) if that means a ...


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Email tshirt@torproject.org and ask directly. While people from the Tor Project often look at stackexchange it's always best to just ask directly if there is a contact method. With that said, the page does not mention an expiration date though I can tell you there was a contest last month for creating bridges that has expired. Your best option really is to ...


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My understanding is the HSDir is stored in a "Distributed Hash Table" (DHT) (google the phrase). Is keeps the information spread between a number of DHTs. The active members change daily(?). The minimum number of needed members for the DHT pool as something I am trying to learn.


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