Now that Bluetack has been gone for over 4 months,
its users are looking for another service to get updated their IPfilter.
The IPfilterX Project has been around since 2001
and I would like you to consider becoming one of my users.
A similar grid exists for listing connections established by applications, connected hosts, or sockets actively listening for communications. Grid lists information for each connection made by an app, protocol, source, and target IPs, plus the ports they’re connected to/from, and current status (Figure O). For additional security, you can terminate connections at will from the list or ban IP addresses to prevent future connections from taking place.
Such information, available at a glance, includes packet loss bandwidth — both incoming and outgoing. Whitelisted or blacklisted IPs, with relevant details in transmission rates for those connections, is also included. Lastly, the Network Services List button details many common and not so common services for both UNIX and OS X. This information is quite helpful when troubleshooting an issue with a rule that needs to be modified due to incorrect port assignments or to prevent clashing with another offered service
Alternative Methods: ________________Apple PF Control :
-T command [address …]
Specify the command (may be abbreviated) to apply to the table. Commands include:
-T kill Kill a table.
-T flush Flush all addresses of a table.
-T add Add one or more addresses in a table. Automatically create a nonexisting table.
-T delete Delete one or more addresses from a table.
-T expire number
Delete addresses which had their statistics cleared more than number seconds ago.
For entries which have never had their statistics cleared, number refers to the
time they were added to the table.
-T replace Replace the addresses of the table. Automatically create a nonexisting table.
-T show Show the content (addresses) of a table.
-T test Test if the given addresses match a table.
-T zero Clear all the statistics of a table.
-T load Load only the table definitions from pf.conf(5). This is used in conjunction
with the -f flag, as in:
Simple interface without annoying pop ups
Rules editor (create your own rules)
Internal blocklist rules (block Windows spy / telemetry)
Dropped packets information with notification and logging to a file feature (win7+)
Allowed packets information with logging to a file feature (win8+)
Windows Subsystem for Linux (WSL) support (win10)
Windows Store support (win8+)
Windows services support
Free and open source
Remember that’s not the IP Blocker Program that you choose to make the difference