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Utorrent Incoming Tcp Port No Incoming Connection [PORTABLE]



My client is showing that little orange triangle with ! in the bottom right hand corner (no incoming connections. Now and then it will switch to the green (all good) icon briefly, and then go back to the "no incoming connections" icon.




Utorrent Incoming Tcp Port No Incoming Connection



Me thinks you have a port/firewall issue at the gateway that has been introduced with your new wireless network. Port 80 is always open and gives you great browsing and speedtests will work perfect, port 110,21 and 443 and the dns port will be open, BUT all others might be closed. Which would hose utorrent.


Watch as see if you start getting connections on Utorrent. On a side note, new commercial quality firewalls can actually "detect" bit torrent activity on ANY port, but the firewall in question might not be that high quality. This will test it. For example if the firewall is MS ISA, then yeh it will block your torrent activity. Lets just test and see what happens...


A good way around this is to use port forwarding (or port mapping). You can set up port forwarding to forward traffic to the BitTorrent ports to your PC (and vice versa), allowing uTorrent to make a stable connection.


Hi, same here, I've used uTorrent for years, and all of a sudden a week or so ago (maybe more?) none of my torrents would download, no matter how popular they are. All I get is a yellow status with "No incoming connections". Very occasionally it will turn green, or have up/download speeds of


But then I had a hunch... I turned ON the firewall, clicked the advanced button, made sure its as set to ACCEPT all incoming connections, then as each app (uTorrent etc.) launched they asked me if I wanted to allow them through the firewall. I said yes and... voila, I now have perfect tormenting again without a second computer running!


Well I spoke too soon. Today I've lost the connection again on this machine. Just grey, and Unavailable.This time around, launching uT on my other machine has no apparent effect. Qui & relaunch uT on the "problem" machine, and it's red, no incoming connections.


... and once again, a confusing fix. I added the port in question to my router's port forwarding, and switched to Transmission instead of uT, and now everything is fine. uT still fails to get any connection at all under any circumstances.


I found a way to get the imcoming connections working though. Set-up a fixed port for utorrent on your firewall/router/modem. Then in the network preferences of utorrent first select another port (any port but not the one that you'll be using). After that type the correct port-number in the "Incoming TCP port" field. The incoming connections indicator turns green instantly. Unfortunately the solution seems to be unstable since after a few minutes the indicator turns orange again....


I had to restart after install and I also get the orange light for all connections but I am port forwarded properly, and still get the same transfer speeds as with a green light, I dig the new features


After updating to Version 0.9.1 (14581) I show up as firewalled with the error-message: "protocol error 1no/erroneous BT client listening or misconfigured router", and I get NO incoming connections. This means it'll be much harder to maintain a decent share-ratio.


Same thing here. Mine actually starts off orange and then turns red! At first I thought it was my router's problem, but port forwarding is working for all other apps. This thread confirmed my suspicion that utorrent is acting up...


Just tested, and it says the port is open and accepting connections. Nevertheless, µTorrent still tells me I have no incoming connections, and I still show as firewalled on the tracker (in this case Dimeadozen) with the same error-message....


I too am getting the red light - but as far as I can see utorrent is working normally. Utorrent and its (randomly selected) port appear in my Linksys router's uPnP table, and I appear to be uploading and downloading normally. Nevertheless, according to the utorrent port checker the port does not appear to be open, which does suggest this is not purely and simply a UI issue.


I am getting the same bug on 0.9.1 also, the new version of utorrent had fixed some UI bugs which I noticed (on 0.9.4 the "icon only/icon and text" option could not be preserved when relaunching app), but "no incoming connection" issue really annoying me. I am in China, and thepiratebay tracker had been blocked by almighty The GreatWall firewall national wide, and when no incoming connection, dht seemed not working and none of the tpb torrent could be downloaded.


As all the others mentioned above, the router and port had been tested and confirmed working, even more when replaced by version 0.9.0.4 the incoming port issue disappeared and torrent could be downloaded, yet when switching back to 0.9.1 utorrent could not find a single peer for the same torrent and the same port, utorrent and router settings.


VPN uses strong encryption to protect your traffic from being compromised. VPN is the safest method because it hides your true IP, thus your entire Internet connection. When you connect to a third-party VPN, you create a tunnel from your computer to the VPN server. The tunnel bypasses anything on the way, such as hackers, ISP monitors, etc. A popular VPN supporting P2P connections is OpenVPN.


Hi, this was probably asked many times but i have a small yellow triangle in the lower left corner of my screen and when i hover my mouse over it, it says"No incoming connectionsUnless the icon turns green, it could indicate a problem with your internet network configuration."That's not the problem. The problem is i can't figure what is wrong with my "internet network configuration". Everything works fine. I can seed, I can download and a private tor website tracks my data. How can I fix whatever is improperly configured or at the very least remove the yellow triangle?


What I did so far, is installed a Debian on my server. Then I added GatewayPorts yes into my sshd_config file. After that, in PuTTY, I set up the following configuration:- Remote ports do the same- Local ports accept connections from other hostsThen I added a new forward like:4D8080 (IPv4, Dynamic, at my PC's port 8080).


Checking Local ports accept connections from other hosts is neither required nor desired for this. It's used to allow other machines to connect to your computer and make use of the forwarded local and dynamic ports.


If you install socat on you server (apt-get install socat) and on your client machine (using Socat for Windows), you can transform incoming UDP connections to TCP connections, forward them through the tunnel and convert them back to UDP connections on your client machine.


Routing outgoing UDP connections through the SSH tunnel isn't as easy and might even be impossible. The method from above won't work since socat only listens to a specific port, while the destination port of an outgoing connection could be anything. Also, once a TCP packet reaches the dynamically forwarded port, you can't control what happens to it.


It would be possible to set up UDP connections on a peer-by-peer basis, but that's probably not worth the effort. DHT should work fine with incoming connections, once you've conected to the first peer.


you need to do it the other way around ... You need to have remote ports accepting connections from other hosts. And a firewall rule on your server allowing incoming traffic to the listening port set in utorrent preferences. (although i'm not sure if this gets propagated through socks - you need to try it out and check netstat)


The dynamic SOCKS proxy mode (the "D" option) cannot handle incoming connections for you because there's no such provision in the protocol. A proxy protocol is only supposed to handle your outgoing connections after all.


Though Firewalls are necessary when your computer is connected to the Internet, they can cause problems trying to get Internet aware programs working properly. For example, if you wanted to host a game server on your computer, unless you configure your firewall correctly, outside users would not be able to connect to your server. This is because by default a Firewall blocks all incoming traffic to your computer. This causes a problem, because programs that require incoming connections will now not be reachable. To fix this, we need to open the specific Internet port that the program expects to receive incoming connections on. This tutorial will cover how to open specific ports for programs, or to open these ports globally using Zone Alarm.


The safest method when opening ports with Zone Alarm is to specify the specific incoming ports you would like allowed on a per program basis. In this method, you actually incoming traffic on certain Internet ports for a particular program rather than globally for any computer. This is safer, because if we allow a specific port for a program, only that program will be allowed incoming access on the port, rather than any program.


A popular question we see in the forums is how to open up ports or port forward in order to get BitTorrent to work with a firewall. For this tutorial we will use as an example how to open up the incoming port for the popular BitTorrent program uTorrent. These methods, though, can apply to any program that requires a specific inbound port to be opened such as games, web servers, applications, etc.


Simply write down the port you see in the Port used for incoming connections field, in our example 15697, and make sure the checkbox for randomizing ports is unchecked. Now we know the port we need to allow incoming access to your computer when uTorrent is running. For any other program, you simply need to determine the port it needs for incoming connections and use that number in the following steps. These ports can generally be found by Googling for the name of the program and the word firewall. For example: VNC firewall 350c69d7ab


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