How to choose the VPN servers China for your needs (part 3)

March 13, 2017

This article is part 3 of the series “How to choose VPN servers China for your need”. Let’s find more necessary ways to choose the best plan.

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  • Do you need to geo-shift your location?

If your purpose is to appear as if you are in another country so you can access content only available in that are then you will need a VPN with servers located in the region you wish to exit the virtualized network in.

Do you need UK access for that Olympic coverage your hope? Ensure that your vendor has UK servers. Do you need a US IP address so you can watch YouTube videos in peace? Pick a vendor with a long list of US exit nodes. Even the greatest VPN provider around is useless if you cannot access an IP address in the geographic region you want.

  • Do you need anonymity and plausible deniability?

If your demands are more serious than watching Netflix or keeping some war kiddie at the coffee shop/ hotel from snooping on your social media activity, the VPN server china free may not be for you. Many VPNs promise anonymity, but few can actually provide it – and you are still trusting the VPN vendor with access to your traffic, which is not ideal. For that, you likely want something more like Tor, which is a better anonymity solution than VPNs.

However, many users rely on VPNs to create some plausible deniability when doing things like file sharing on Bit Torrent. They can put one more brick on the wall obscuring them from others in the swarm by making their traffic appear as if it is original from a different IP address. Again, it is not perfect, but it is useful.

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If that sounds like you, you want a VPN provider that does not keep logs and has a very large user base. The bigger the service, the more people poring through every exit node and the more difficult it’s to isolate a single user from the crowd.

Lots of people avoid using VPN based out of the US on the premise that US law will compel these providers to log all VPN activities. Counterintuitively, there are no such data logging requirements for US-based VPN providers. They may be compelled under another set of laws to turn over data if they have any to turn over, but there is no requirement they even keep the data in the first place.

Additionally logging concerns, an even bigger concern is the type of server in china VPN protocol and encryption they use. Considering protocol, logging and encryption standards is a good point to transition into the next section of our instruction where we switch from questions focused on our demands to questions focused on capabilities of the VPN service providers.