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Two potential solutions (I'm sure there are others). 1.) If you want to maximize your privacy you could simply use tor "as-is" and go to a website which will show you a mobile version of a site. For example: http://ready.mobi/ 2.) You could also increase your privacy risk and change the Tor user agent setting itself: Open the Tor Browser and go to the ...


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Change user agent in Tor Browser to mobile device. Open browser, type: about:config find general.useragent.override and replace it with mobile user agent, an example: Mozilla/5.0 (Linux; ; ) AppleWebKit/ (KHTML, like Gecko) Chrome/ Mobile Safari/ To see effect, try to visit any site:


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With that particular code the DNS requests will be sent before connecting with socks, so your IP address will be revealed. To solve this you should modify your code like this: import socks import socket socks.setdefaultproxy(socks.PROXY_TYPE_SOCKS5,'127.0.0.1', 9050, True) socket.socket = socks.socksocket def getaddrinfo(*args): return [(...


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Tor works by routing the traffic through many nodes between you and the host. Here is a good diagram


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You can detect it with the Firefox resource bundle. You just have to be aware of JavaScript programming. The resource:// URI scheme is used by Firefox to call on-disk resources from internal modules and extensions. But some of these resources may also be included to any web page and executed via a script tag. Mozilla developers is not considering the ...


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It probably wouldn't work. If you told the Tor exit relay, "I want to go to 127.0.0.1" (that's the IP of localhost), it would try to connect to itself, because that's what that IP means. Unless the exit relay had a web server running, the connection would fail. I wouldn't be surprised if the Tor software checks for loopback IPs and rejects the connection. ...



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