Anti virus which i use has “Enable HTTP checking” when i turn it off i had much more smaller ping time and surf, opening pages etc have better response time. I would like to know does Comodo FW have something similar what can increase ping time? If it have it to turn it off too.
Most of the good firewalls nowadays are pretty good at reducing their network impact.
Does Comodo good enough ;D? I am joking, i read many good and only good suggestion for this FW and many people are satisfied.
I must test it. Because my ping is still for a bit bigger, it is about 100-200ms. I do not say it is because FW i just want to exclude 1st fw and then other applications which may this problem with the ping.
Well your “Local” network is fine, seen from your PC your default gateway is 192.168.1.1 and that responds within 1ms so that’s good, and the “next hop” is already your Internet Providers device so the first latency increase starts there which in this case suggests a “low” bandwidth internet connection, these latency’s should not be seen on let’s say a 1Mbit down 512kb up connection… can you please provide the speed your provider sells you?
And if things start to slowdown please use the tracert command again to find where the latency increases compared to this out put (save the image somewhere so you can compare)…
Can you post screenies from Statistics, WAN, ATM & ADSL ?
If it contains your external ip please blurr that out
Cabling is important, from the point where the DSL carrier enters your house, you should try to keep the wires as short as possible
[Telephone Line Socket]–[Splitter]–[Telephone]
The shorter the wires the better the DSL signal will be, if you have a very long wire or low quality between the Telephone Socket and the splitter or between the splitter and the modem/router it will influence the line quality…
well ~ 55ms round trip seems pretty normal on a 128kpbs link, so your 192kps up should show similar values at least to the next hop, depending on how much traffic you have running on the link of course.
See this link for some nice reading on how to interpret all these nice values
Furthermore, by default windows reserves 20% of the connection bandwidth for QoS traffic, this is the case regardless of whether QoS is activated or not.
HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\Software\Policies\Microsoft\Win dows\Psched and EDIT or ADD the DWORD NonBestEffortLimit and set it to 0
If you are connected with a 100Mbit LAN adapter to a router this would reserve 20% of the 100Mbit, you won’t find that anywhere near your slowest path 2048 down 192 up, if you know how to handle the registry you could try to see if it helps, but i have my doubts…
If you have an “adapter” this on your pc that is the direct connection for Internet access like for example a USB device or a PPP adapter over Ethernet THEN this could provide useful.
Please be careful with the registry, it can render your system useless if you make mistakes…
You could create the folder Psched and create the mentioned key under it.
But as your connected over LAN with 100Mbit the Qos won’t reserve traffic unless you go over 80Mbps traffic, and you will never make that on a 2Mbit Internet link, so i would not put time and effort in that…
You can also “untick” the Qos Service on the network adapters properties, this should also disable this behavior for the network interface.
Well i would also untick “internet protocol version 6” and both "Link-Layer Discovery enties.
If you have just one PC on you network it’s of no use… only causing extra “windows noise” on the local link.
The only thing that is important is the short cable, the shorter the DSL connection is next to the point where it enters the building the better the signal will be.
I don’t think that there are much more things to do with the current bandwidth.
Are there other tastes from your provider providing more upload speed? that’s really killing at the moment.
Once the 192kbps is filled your total speed will drop to this, because the “download speed” of 2Mbit can no longer be reached.
One other thing to consider is that the connection is probably over subscribed which means you share bandwidth with other users, so depending on their number of downloads etc your speed could be less then the “sold” rate.
See it like this
— Customer 1 ==> |
— Customer 2 ==> |
— Customer 3 ==> | DSLAM | <==> uplink say 10Mbps max <==> Central Infra ISP
— Customer x ==> |
— Customer 10 ==> |
If they sell every customer a 1Mpbs bandwidth then it would be 1:1 no over subscription
Every other higher bandwidth product is oversubscribed.
Overhere we would have a 2Mbit down with at least 512 kbps up…