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Hi Zibri, I've been intrigue ever since I saw this, but I dont have ADSL, just cable, its there a way to do this on cable?thanks for the hard work!!!cristv77
I believe there used to be a way to force old style (motorola surfboard) cable modems to give higher speeds by running your own tftp server on the same IP as the providers tftp server, then pinging from your tftp server - the modem then assumed this was the "correct" tftp server and downloaded configuration info from your server instead of the providers. I don't whether the more modern cable modems use the same configuration method.
Hi Zibri, well that is a unix command line, how can i use that line on windows?Thank you.(Ciao Zibri, ho un moden broadcom, e volevo provare a usare la tua command line per l'SNR, come posso usarla su Windows 7? Grazie )
Same question as Frederico... any way to do it on Windows?
It's the router that's basically running a linux system... you run commands from a telnet client (Putty in Windows). You'll need of course to open/hack the telnet port.Anyway this suggestion let me get a full 8000 Mbs from 6500 Mbs at best! Option "mod" set to "d" G.DMT was useful too.Thanks Zibri!!!
hmm the modulation should not change anything since it's the dslam that set it.g.dmt is the ADSL standard (till 8mb/s)if you want to see the real speed between your router and the dslam you can do:adslctl bert --start 16then after 16 seconds:adslctl --showthen you get the hex number of bits tested and divide by 16that's the real speed you have.Everything else slowing you is you pc comfiguration and your provider greed :)
Don't know why, but it seems that if I let it sync with Adsl2 modulation, the speed will be lower. It might have been just bad luck with my test; "snr" is the setting that changed the game.