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Found 5 results

  1. Hi, I have written an alternative client for AirVPN that I would like to share with you. Just as Eddie, it supports other providers, too, as long as OpenVPN config files are provided. For AirVPN and Mullvad it offers a convenient update function that just requires you to enter your credentials in order to download the latest server configurations. Furthermore, it allows you to choose among the plethora of protocols offered by AirVPN (including OpenVPN over SSL/SSH) except the experimental ones (I might add support for those in the future, once they become available for all servers). Qomui (Qt OpenVPN management UI) as I have named it, is written in Python and PyQt and should run on any GNU/Linux distribution. It allows you to easily create double-hop connections. In other words, you can route your requests via two OpenVPN servers. This feature works provider-independent. For example, you could choose a Mullvad server for the first hop, and AirVPN for the second (I have successfully tested this with AirVPN, Mullvad and ProtonVPN). Thereby, it avoids a major downside of similar offers by some providers, namely the fact that if one provider controls all "hops" he or she could potentially still see, log or inspect all your traffic. In the latter case, you would gain little in terms of privacy. With the ability to "mix" providers, Qomui does not suffer from the same problem and hence offers some tangible benefits. Obviously, you would still have to sacrifice some speed/bandwith, though. Depending on your DE (looking at you, Gnome!), Qomui will also display a systray icon that shows the country of the server you are currently connected to. Additional features include protection against DNS leaks and a firewall that optionally blocks all outgoing network connections except for the OpenVPN server you have chosen. Since it is never recommended to run graphical applications as root, which is a major flaw of most OpenVPN clients, all commands that require root privileges are handled by a background service that can be controlled via systemd. The following screenshot gives you an idea of what Qomui looks like (on Arch/Arc Dark Theme). If you are interested, you can download Qomui from github: https://github.com/corrad1nho/qomui Of course, I'd be happy for any kind of feedback. If you find bugs or Qomui does not run properly or not at all on your machine, please let me know. I'm happy to help! At last, a big thank you to AirVPN and its amazing community. The fact that you rely more on explaining technical details than empty promises, has helped me to learn a lot. It is also one of the main reason why I chose AirVPN. Commendably, Eddie is also released as open-source software. Only Mullvad does that, too, to my knowledge. Why doesn't every provider do that? You are selling a service, not software! Why would I trust in proprietary software? Funnily, I have never really used Eddie, though, since I was accustomed to manually adding config files to NetworkManager as my first provider did not offer a GNU/Linux client. My interest in features such as OpenVPN over SSL made me look into more convenient solutions, though. Ultimately I decided to write my own program as I wanted to learn some Python and this provided a perfect practical challenge. I have actually used Qomui daily on multiple machines during the past few months and constantly tried to improve it. So I'd thought it'd be about to time to share it (it's an alpha release, though). Have a nice weekend! Corrado
  2. For anyone who likes programming with Python, I started a project called AirPy on Github, https://github.com/Delphae/AirVPN AirPy is a Python wrapper around the AirVPN API which everybody can use, which some of you already heard of. The API is very useful to determine your connection, your server connected to and your user info Take a look at https://airvpn.org/api/ to learn more about the free to use API of AirVPN. But the output is in JSON, XML and so on. To use the output in a Python program, in a Python console or in Jupyter I have created the AirPy module. I started it, just for fun. And to get familiar with Python and Object Oriented Programming (I learned programming the old school way: procedures and functions :-)) On Github you will find the AirPy code as well as an example, in Python, how to use the AirPy module. Import the AirPy module with your personal API key and set the default country from AirPy import Airvpn APIKEY = "7de2aa122b7a42b9882d2f5b1e8ff30168ca6468" air = Airvpn(APIKEY,'nl') # when you are located in the Netherlands air = Airvpn(APIKEY,'gb') # when you are located in the UK, and so on Examples print (air.user) print (air.user.connected) print (air.user.login) print (air.connection) print (air.connection.server_name) print (air.sessions[0]) servers = air.servers() for server in servers: print (server) print (air.best()) print (air.rand()) So, if you think it is useful, use it. If you want to contribute, please do. If you have suggestions and improvements, do not hesitate to write them in this post.
  3. Hi, I am writing a program in python 3.0 and i want to use the airvpn python script. I have already installed and config the airvpn module, Does anyone have an idea how to change the server (country) every 5 min? Thanks! -- <3 --
  4. Hi, I writed the following python script to connect to Airvpn and update DNS accordingly, etc. It is the first version and I did it mostly to practice a python (also now I'm not able to run eddie on gnome). Any feedback just let me know, also if you have suggestions on how to do things better in python. here the link: https://github.com/machavez84/airvpnConnect Please read theREADME.me file. Regards.
  5. Think of sshuttle as a "poor man's VPN". You start sudo sshuttle -r 1.2.3.4 0/0 and when you surf to http://ipchicken.com you're IP is 1.2.3.4, as if you were on a VPN. But sshuttle takes a whole different approach via python. If it works, it is great to use with a rental VPS or sth. like that. It may not work on all Linux versions, but if it does, it is less hassle to run and set up than "softether VPN".
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