Jump to content

Tech 425

Staff Leaders
  • Content Count

  • Donations

  • Joined

  • Last visited

  • Days Won


Everything posted by Tech 425

  1. Tech 425

    Funny Pictures

    This Thread is for Pictures that don't belong in the Motivational Posters Thread.
  2. Tech 425

    Please Read - A Change is Coming

    Post fixed, Dang computer
  3. Soon the iPod/Mobile movies Section will be gone and there will be a 4K Movie Section added
  4. Tech 425


    Hello Jeff16985, Welcome to CyberPhoenix I hope you enjoy your stay and come back often Please follow CyberPhoenix Rules and if you don't see something you want then use Search We also have a Request Section if you can't find something you want Become a CyberPhoenix VIP for Premium Accounts and alot more Administrator
  5. Tech 425

    Funny Pictures

    Sorry I'm Not Going to Watch that Movie
  6. Awesome list and Post is Pinned Thank you Sir
  7. How to enable DNS-over-HTTPS (DoH) in Firefox The DNS-over-HTTPS (DoH) protocol is currently the talk of the town, and the Firefox browser is the only one to support it. However, the feature is not enabled by default for Firefox users, who will have to go through many hoops and modify multiple settings before they can get the DoH up and running. But before we go into a step-by-step tutorial on how someone can enable DoH support in Firefox, let's describe what it does first. How DNS-over-HTTPS works The DNS-over-HTTPS protocol works by taking a domain name that a user has typed in their browser and sending a query to a DNS server to learn the numerical IP address of the web server that hosts that specific site. This is how normal DNS works, too. However, DoH takes the DNS query and sends it to a DoH-compatible DNS server (resolver) via an encrypted HTTPS connection on port 443, rather than plaintext on port 53. This way, DoH hides DNS queries inside regular HTTPS traffic, so third-party observers won't be able to sniff traffic and tell what DNS queries users have run and infer what websites they are about to access. Further, a secondary feature of DNS-over-HTTPS is that the protocol works at the app level. Apps can come with internally hardcoded lists of DoH-compatible DNS resolvers where they can send DoH queries. This mode of operation bypasses the default DNS settings that exist at the OS level, which, in most cases are the ones set by local internet service providers (ISPs). This also means that apps that support DoH can effectively bypass local ISPs traffic filters and access content that may be blocked by a local telco or local government -- and a reason why DoH is currently hailed as a boon for users' privacy and security. This is one of the reasons that DoH has gained quite the popularity in less than two years after it launched, and a reason why a group of UK ISPs nominated Mozilla for the award of 2019 Internet Vilain for its plans to support the DoH protocol, which they said would thwart their efforts in filtering bad traffic. As a response, and due to the complex situation in the UK where the government blocks access to copyright-infringing content, and where ISPs voluntarily block access to child abuse website, Mozilla has decided not to enable this feature by default for British users. The below step-by-step guide will show Firefox users in the UK and Firefox users all over the world how to enable the feature right now, and not wait until Mozilla enables it later down the road -- if it will ever do. Step 1: Type about:config in the URL bar and press Enter to access Firefox's hidden configuration panel. Here users will need to enable and modify three settings. Step 2: The first setting is network.trr.mode. This turns on DoH support. This setting supports four values: 0 - DoH is disabled 1 - DoH is enabled, but Firefox picks if it uses DoH or regular DNS based on which returns faster query responses 2 - DoH is enabled, and regular DNS works as a backup 3 - DoH is enabled, and regular DNS is disabled A value of 2 works best. Step 3: The second setting that needs to be modified is network.trr.uri. This is the URL of the DoH-compatible DNS server where Firefox will send DoH DNS queries. By default, Firefox uses Cloudflare's DoH service located at https://mozilla.cloudflare-dns.com/dns-query. However, users can use their own DoH server URL. They can select one from the many available servers, from this list, here. The reason why Mozilla uses Cloudflare in Firefox is because the companies reached an agreement following which Cloudflare would collect very little data on DoH queries coming from Firefox users. Step 4: The third setting is optional and you can skip this one. But if things don't work, you can use this one as a backup for Step 3. The option is called network.trr.bootstrapAddress and is an input field where users can enter the numerical IP address of the DoH-compatible DNS resolver they entered in Step 3. For Cloudflare, that would be For Google's service, that would be If you used another DoH resolver's URL, you'll need to track down that server's IP and enter it here, if ever necesarry. Normally, the URL entered in Step 3 should be enough, though. Settings should apply right away, but in case they don't work, give Firefox a restart. Note: I have already done this to my Firefox and I used Cloudflare IP and It works Great with my VPN Unlimited
  8. Tech 425

    PC Doctor

    Ok I will look and see what I can find my Good Friend
  9. Very Awesome Instructions
  10. Tech 425

    Funny Pictures

    Ok now I got to get in my Space Ship and come to Earth and get this Awesome Sign
  11. Tech 425

    Overclocked my RAM, CPU & GFX Card

    Thanks my Friend and this Fall (I think that's what y'all Earthlings call it ;) I will build me a new tower and I will get intouch with you :)
  12. Windows 10 Pro 64bit Uranus A-holes that like virus/malware for Lunch Norton 360 VPN Unlimited - Lifetime Account = I use a VPN Server in Switzerland form Pluto and Uranus has no clue what I'm doing Opera Browser (I use VPN Unlimited, But have also used Opera built in VPN)
  13. Tech 425

    A Witch Doctor

    Dang Mother and I was looking for Bitch Doctor
  14. Tech 425

    Best Position for Prayer

    Yep as a Communication Technician I would have to agree with the Repairman said
  15. Well sadly I couldn't find any except the outdated WhiteSmoke 17 years ago I invented the best Grammer/SpellChecker and I'm sorry I can't part with my Daughter
  16. Tech 425

    Beretta Pistol Testimonial

    = I'm Glad I wasn't the "Soon to be Ex-husband"
  17. Tech 425

    Motivational posters

    Yep this is why I'm Devoiced
  18. Just so everyone knows "WhatsApp" is owned by Facebook and I wouldn't trust them with my Dogs poop
  19. Yep I want 5G and I'm in talks with putting 5G on Pluto and when the Note 10 comes out I will visit Earth
  20. Tech 425

    Women’s Health Issues

    Yep this is Very True
  21. Tech 425

    Goodbye Mother-in-law

    Now that's Funny, But I said "Bye Bye Witch" to mine
  22. Tech 425

    Beer Shampoo

  23. Here's a Bizarre Way to make a Soda Can Fully Transparent The world produces a staggering 180 billion aluminum cans every year, but it's a safe bet many of the people consuming those beverages don't know about a hidden material concealed inside the metal cylinders. For decades, aluminum can manufacturers have lined the inside of their cans with plastic. Why? Well, it's to protect the beverage from the can… and also to protect the can from the beverage. By insulating the drink inside the can from the metal can itself, the lining prevents acids and other chemicals in the beverage from corroding the aluminum — while at the same time preventing the aluminum from interacting with the liquid and affecting its flavor. Different manufacturers use a number of different kinds of polymer or epoxy liners for this purpose, and the amazing thing is, it's possible to actually reveal these hidden liners inside the can by dissolving the aluminum on the outside. A viral video by science education company MEL Science reveals how easy it is to do this — But please be aware, as the video itself states, you shouldn't attempt this at home. That's because the technique involves a dangerous chemical, and it also produces fumes, so it requires a very well-ventilated area (others strongly advise only doing it with a fume hood). Nonetheless, the technique is relatively simple to perform. All you need is an aluminum can, sand­pa­per, a large beaker that the can will easily fit inside of, drain clean­er (containing sodi­um or potas­si­um hy­drox­ide so­lu­tion), a wood­en rod, and a large glass con­tain­er — plus protective gear of course, including gloves, glass­es, and a mask. As the video explains, you simply buff the external surface of the can with the sandpaper, until its paint is removed and you're left with a silver, shiny cylinder. Then, you can open the can with the ring-pull, and use a wooden rod to suspend the can inside the beaker. Drain cleaner is then poured inside the beaker, surrounding the can. After two hours or so, the aluminum should be completely dissolved, and you're left with what almost looks like an optical illusion: a squidgy, seemingly invisible cylinder of soft drink, contained inside the transparent plastic liner. Of course, if you do attempt this at home with all the right equipment and supervision — not that you should, mind you — make sure you don't drink the beverage, as it may be contaminated by other chemicals at this point. While the soda liner is something of an industry secret, it's a known thing in the scientific community, and science enthusiasts have been showing off the results of this technique for years online, revealing the hidden plastic concealed in the can. The use of certain plastics in these liners has also been a cause of scientific concern, with some research suggesting BPA-lined cans could be linked to health problems. For that reason, much of the industry has moved away from BPA liners, although some companies, including the most obvious soft drink maker, seem to still be holding out.
  24. Tech 425

    My New Computer

    I haven't built a tower in many years (I use to have 13 towers, 4 monitors, 4 inkjet printers, 2 B&L Laser printers, 2 Color Laser printers = Dang Ex-Wife Smoked on shot them up (Drugs) I've got 7 Laptops now, But I want a powerful tower system now and not for gaming - It's I just have the Need for Speed Oh and I'm in y'alls boat also as I'm Disabled and will have to buy parts a little at a time Thank you all for the info on y'alls builds as it will help me
  25. Tech 425

    Emergency Landing

    Ok now here is my question? What would the Captain say to my people on Pluto?