I've read the reviews up on here and some of them make me laugh. Like the ones where the people have problems using Ivacy and say Ivacy is greedy. There is always somebody like that. Makes it so that an excellent product only gets a 75% rating. I think the other VPNs must be spamming this review page because those negative reviewers are plum loco. I've used Ivacy for 5 years and I have had very few problems. Sure it may go down 1-2 times a year for a few minutes. But all VPNs do. Just change servers if you get bent over that. Lately Ivacy has been perfect for like the last 2 years not going down for me at all. And this crap about slow speeds it nonsense. I download about 12 GB/ hour with my 100Mbs connection. If that isn't fast enough for you then I'm sorry for you you spoiled brat. And using Ivacy I'm way faster than the public DNS servers I choose to use. And those people who can't get Ivacy up and running are technophobes. And I always check out secure at privacy-check websites like IPVanish, PRC or DNSLeaktest.com. But hey there's always somebody who hates ice cream. Know what I'm saying? Ivacy has a 0 log policy. It allows P2P. It doesn't have any bandwidth limits. And here's the kicker: lifetime VPN for $80US(this article is sorely lacking having failed to mention that fact). Although Ivacy doesn't exactly advertise that fact. Ya have to be in the loop to know that, and now you're in the loop. So my 5 years with good 'ol Ivacy has cost me exactly $1.33US/mo(at this writing_Sept. '18)), and every month that figure falls because I'm lifetime. No other VPN costs so little. The other VPNs are scalping the foolish. Imaging paying $100US+ for VPN per year. Ok don't imagine it. Just sign up with 70% of the so called "Good VPNs". Reminds me of the whole telecommunication scam where people overpay for TV or phone service(I don't own a TV (arggggggh I have Kodi !)and I use Tello for Phone because I'm not made out of money, cheap you might say, working the system I say). Other VPN users are slaves to the grind I also say. Anyway Ivacy makes all the other VPN services seem greedy. I'm not worried about 5-eyes. Or lack of TOR compatibility. And I gave up Netflix aeons ago when their price jumped(I was grandfathered in because I was on the original plan but all things come to an end like my Netflix account, I don't suffer because I just ________ any movie I want and who uses VPN to stream Netflix or stream anything anyway?). Seems like the author of this review was grasping at straws to fill in the "Cons" section. I just want anonymity occasionally when I'm online because I like P2P. And no this isn't spam or fanboy ravings. It's just the facts. Have a good life.
CyberGhost makes it easy to unblock Netflix in just a few clicks. The app’s streaming section lists servers by what they unblock, instead of just their location. Netflix is clearly listed right at the top, and clicking it will turn on the VPN and even open Netflix on your behalf. Users can give instant feedback as to whether a particular server works with Netflix with simple thumbs up, thumbs down buttons.
One of the major reasons why people recommend VPN over proxies is that torrent clients reveal your true location and leak information while using proxy. Although, the latest version of torrent clients are designed to do a better job at this but I personally don’t trust proxy services. They can be unreliable and fail to protect you while using torrents. I would rather stick with a VPN just because of this. Currently, I am using PIA (Private Internet Access) but I have also heard good reviews about PureVPN.
Private Internet Access is primarily a VPN provider. We’ll talk a bit more about VPNs later in this post, but what we really want is the SOCKS5 proxy that comes with their VPN service. So, head to Private Internet Access’ web site and sign up for their VPN service. We recommend starting out with a monthly plan to see if you like it before buying a whole year’s subscription.
When it comes to the sheer number of servers to choose from, it’s tough to beat IPVanish. One of the most popular VPNs worldwide, IPVanish takes privacy very seriously and has been built with torrenting in mind. It creates no logs, not even the connection logs used for troubleshooting like ExpressVPN. L2TP and OpenVPN protocols both use 256-bit encryption. IPVanish uses shared IP addresses, and even has a built-in feature that lets users switch IPs periodically, such as every 60 minutes.
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Smart DNS proxies like Unotelly, Overplay, Unlocator, and Unblock-US were a flash in the pan during Netflix’s war on proxies. After Netflix blocked connections from most VPN servers, many users switched to these services instead. A smart DNS proxy is a server that monitors any DNS requests sent from your device. DNS requests are a means of looking up which domain names (e.g. “netflix.com”) are associated with which servers. If it detects a DNS request for Netflix, it sends all the browser traffic for that request through the server to an American Netflix server, thereby changing both your IP address and DNS server.

Hotspot Shield is really popular – especially the free version. One of the main reasons for that is its super fast speeds, which are ideal for downloading. That said, the free version limits the amount of data you can use to 500 MB a day, which may not be enough depending on how big your torrent files are. But since it’s free, it’s worth giving a shot.


Brute force attacks will target a specific website’s login page and attempt to crack the username and password combinations by running through endless variations until they eventually land on the right one. They test one letter or number at a time, and continue cycling through, adding more digits until they eventually figure out how to gain access.
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