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Another problem is, that most modern websites requests resources from other hosts (JS libraries from a CND or even from a server controlled by the website owner) and the URI contains the DNS name in the most cases. You would have to know the IP addresses and proper HOST header of all the resources the desired website needs and stop your browser to resolve ...


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Most likely not. IPv6 support is still quite patchy in many parts of the world. The delay is most likely caused by bad routing or network packets having to go through too many hops. You can test out your IPv6 connection here. The hosts file is used to bypass DNS and make your access to websites matching domains listed slightly faster, not slower. A whois ...


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These days Google uses HTTPS even for their search, which makes it relatively easy for you to verify that your connection is secure. This does not absolutely grantee that your connection isn't being rerouted by an attacker, but it does guarantee they're not able to view or manipulate your traffic and therefore the attacker would have little motivation to do ...



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