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MKPeak

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  1. Time to disable Logitech Gaming Software(probably), any apps for your keyboards, or anything else that is running constantly... Time to do some troubleshooting on your end, since most aren't facing the same issue. Let everyone know what caused the issue, since most players aren't having the same issues... Generally this due to what is running on your PC... System Specs?
  2. Windows 10 1809 issue... https://www.maketecheasier.com/latest-windows-10-update-problems/
  3. It could be caused by your Scale and Layout settings. Should be in Display in your Windows settings. Set it to 100%, if it is something different, see if that helps...
  4. Sounds like an ISP/Routing issue... -for reference (Alberta, Canada. this does not match my in game ping.) Try changing your DNS provider. ISP DNS providers are notoriously bad.
  5. Try going to your advanced mouse settings, pointer options, and deselect "Enhance pointer precision"(if you haven't already, old known issue). If that works, or not, let the forum know.
  6. I was under the impression iron sites were zeroed at 100m in game. Wouldn't that mean that if you are aiming at top of your opponent's head, who is 10-25m away, the bullet would travel above the aim point in an arc to 100m.... You may be shooting over their head, try aiming at the neck or mouth when opponents are within 50m. Image I found explaining it(zeroed for 200m) from a The New Rifleman article -
  7. You need to set a static IP for your device when using DMZ.
  8. Game Pass? Are you playing on Xbox? If so you may want to post this is the Xbox section. If others are having the same issue attention will be drawn and eventually the issue should be resolved, or other users that have had the issue previously may be able to help you out. https://forums.pubg.com/forum/180-bug-reports-known-issues/
  9. If you wanna learn more about UE4 I would suggest reading @Rev0verDrive's Topics and Posts.
  10. Internet censorship in Iran From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Internet censorship in Iran has been increasing. In the first few years of the 21st century, Iran experienced a great surge in Internet usage. As of 2013, Iran has 46 million Internet users with a penetration rate of 61.57%.[1] As of 2012, an average of 27% of internet sites were blocked at a given time[2] and as of 2013 almost 50% of the top 500 visited websites worldwide were blocked, including YouTube, Facebook, Twitter, and Google Plus. The blocked sites have a wide range of topics including health, science, sports, news, and shopping.[3] At the beginning of March 2012, Iran began implementing an internal Intranet. This effort is partially in response to Western actions to exploit its Internet connectivity such as the Stuxnet cyberattack which have fueled suspicions of foreign technologies.[4] The government's response has included requiring the use of Iranian email systems, blocking popular webmail services, inhibiting encryption use by disabling VPNs and HTTPS, and banning externally developed security software.[4] History When first introduced, the Internet services provided by the government within Iran were comparatively open. Many users saw the Internet as an easy way to get around Iran's strict press laws.[5][6] Internet censorship increased with the administration of conservative president Mahmoud Ahmadinejad in 2005. Regime opponents in Iran are said to rely heavily on Web-based communication with the outside world. Many bloggers, online activists, and technical staff have faced jail terms, harassment and abuse.[7][8] In 2006 and again in 2010, the activist group Reporters Without Borders labeled Iran one of the 12 or 13 countries it designated "Enemies of the Internet".[9][10] Reporters Without the Borders sent a letter to UN high Commissioner for human rights Navi Pillay to share its deep concern and ask for her intervention in the case of two netizens/free speech defenders, Vahid Asghari and Hossein Derakhshan. One of major accusation of Vahid Asghari was creating a national plan against censorship by the government.[11][12][13] In preparation for the March 2012 elections, the Iran government instituted strict rules on cybercafes and is preparing to launch a national Internet.[14] It also requires all Iranians to register their web sites with the Ministry of art and culture.[15] At the beginning of March 2012, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, Iran's Supreme Leader told Iranian authorities to set up a body to oversee the Internet. The body which is called The Supreme Council of Virtual Space will consist of the president, culture and information minister, the police and Revolutionary Guard chiefs. Their task will be to define policy and co-ordinate decisions regarding the Internet. This is thought to be the country's authorities strongest attempt at controlling the Internet so far.[16] Internet service providers See also: Blogging in Iran Every ISP must be approved by both the Telecommunication Company of Iran (TCI) and the Ministry of Culture and Islamic Guidance, and must implement content-control software for websites and e-mail. ISPs face heavy penalties if they do not comply with the government filter lists. At least twelve ISPs have been shut down for failing to install adequate filters.[17] The state blacklist consists of about 15,000 websites forbidden by the Iranian government.[6] Before subscribers can access Internet service providers, they must first promise in writing not to access "non-Islamic" sites.[18] In 2008, Iran has blocked access to more than five million Internet sites, whose content is mostly perceived as immoral and anti-social. Software See also: Communications in Iran § Internet The primary engine of Iran's censorship is the content-control software SmartFilter, developed by San Jose firm Secure Computing.[18] However, Secure denies ever having sold the software to Iran, and alleges that Iran is illegally using the software without a license.[19] As of 2006, Iran's SmartFilter is configured to filter local Persian-language sites, and block prominent English-language sites, such as the websites of the BBC and Facebook.[20] The software effectively blocks access to most pornographic sites, gay and lesbian sites, reformist political sites, news media, sites that provide tools to help users cloak their Internet identity, and other sites nebulously defined as immoral on various grounds. Iran has been accused by its critics of censoring more Internet sites than any other nation except China.[9] Iran has since developed its own hardware and software for filtering purposes. The architecture of the Iranian Internet is particularly conducive to widespread surveillance as all traffic from the dozens of ISPs serving households is routed through the state-controlled telecommunications infrastructure of the Telecommunication Company of Iran (TCI).[21] The Kurdish Wikipedia was blocked for several months in 2006, according to Reporters Without Borders.[22] In April 2016, Wired featured an article on Toosheh, a way to distribute files in an MPEG Transport Stream received from the satellite Yahsat.[23] American proxy server Iranians can sometimes access 'forbidden' sites through proxy servers, although these machines can be blocked as well. In 2003, the United States began providing a free proxy server to Iranian citizens through its IBBservice Voice of America with Internet privacy company Anonymizer, Inc. The proxy website changes whenever the Iranian government blocks it.[24] However, even the U.S. proxy filters pornographic websites and keywords. "There's a limit to what taxpayers should pay for," an IBB program manager was quoted as saying.[24] The forbidden keywords are controversial—banning "gay" effectively bars access to a host of gay and lesbian sites—and have had unintended consequences. The banning of "ass", for example, blocks access to the website of the United States Embassy.[25] A complete list of the blacklisted keywords on the American server can be found here. Following the 2009 Iranian presidential election, the U.S. Senate ratified a plan to help curb "censorship in the Islamic Republic". The legislation dubbed the Victims of Iranian Censorship (VOICE) Act was allocated $50 million to fund measures "to counter Iranian government efforts to jam radio, satellite, and Internet-based transmissions."[26] Deep packet inspection Main article: Deep packet inspection § Iran The possibility that Nokia Siemens Systems sold, in 2008, TCI a deep packet inspection countrywide capacity for monitoring or even altering content of Internet voice and mail communication was raised in a Wall Street Journal report in June, 2009.[27] The company has denied that what it sold to TCI had such capacity but only lawful intercept capacity relative to child pornography e.g.;[28] Andrew Lighten, a NSN employee, however, states[29] that the company does not have products for Deep Packet Inspection, and only provided Iran lawful interception capability for 3G UMTS mobile networks, which he states, is a fundamental requirement of the UMTS network as defined by the ETSI standards. Internet connection speed restrictions Iranian government uses speed throttling as a means of frustrating users and limiting communication. Significant speed drop of internet communications in the days following the 2009 Iranian presidential election, weeks leading to 2013 election, and during times of international political upheaval, including during the Arab Spring are examples of such behavior.[3] In October 2006, the Iranian government ordered all ISPs to limit their download speeds to 128kbit/s for all residential clients and Internet cafes. Although no reason for the decree was given, it is widely believed the move was designed to reduce the amount of western media (e.g. films and music) entering the country.[30] There is also a newfound state awareness of how domestically produced content considered undesirable can pervade the Internet, highlighted by the 2006 controversy over the appearance of a celebrity sex tape featuring a popular Iranian soap opera actress (or a convincing look-alike).[9] (See the Iranian sex tape scandal) As of 2010, most major ISPs in Tehran offer 1 Mbit/s for 2,190,000 rials/month (around 60 dollars/month), 2Mbit/s for 3,950,000 rials/month (around 115 dollars/month) for unlimited data traffic. 1 Mbit/s with 2 GB traffic limitation costs 189,000 rials/month (around 9 dollars/month). Note these prices are just for Tehran. Prices are usually higher in other cities. Restriction for the residential client speed of 128kbit/s is still in place and the speeds mentioned above are just for offices and commercial firms. [31] Monitoring See also: Lawful intercept According to the American newspaper Washington Times, Iran is using lawful intercept capabilities of telecommunications system to monitor communications by political dissidents on the Internet. A "monitoring center" installed by Nokia Siemens Networks (NSN) for Irantelecom intercepts Web-based communications and archives them for Iranian law enforcement officials. Lily Mazahery, a human rights and immigration lawyer who represents Iranian dissidents, reported that one of her clients was arrested because of instant messaging he had participated in with Ms. Mazahery, According to a newly passed legislation, Internet Service Providers (ISP) in Iran are required to store all the data sent or received by each of their clients. ISPs may delete the data no sooner than 3 months after the expiry of each client's contract.[33] Out of country protests following the 2009 elections resulted in Iran increasing their monitoring of online social networks, especially targeting Facebook. Upon re-entry to the country, citizens that have lived abroad have been questioned and detained due to the contents of their personal Facebook pages.[34] Post 2009-election developments In April 2011, a senior official, Ali Agha-Mohammadi announced government plans to launch a "halal internet",[35] which would conform to Islamic values and provide "appropriate" services.[14] Creating such a network, similar to one used by North Korea, would prevent unwanted information from outside of Iran getting into the closed system. Myanmar and Cuba use similar systems.[36] As of early 2012, Iran's ministry of information and communication technology was reportedly testing a countrywide "national Internet" network it is planning to launch aimed at substituting services run through the World Wide Web.[14] The government is also working on "software robots to analyse exchanging emails and chats", in order to find more "effective ways of controlling user's online activities." One Iranian IT expert source defended the program as aimed not "primarily" at curbing the global Internet, but at securing Iran's military, banking and sensitive data from outside cyber-attacks such as Stuxnet.[14] In addition, by late January 2012, Internet cafe owners are required to check the identity cards of their customers before providing services. According to the news website Tabnak, an Iranian police statement states: In May 2012 Iran criticized Google for dropping the name "Persian Gulf" from its maps, leaving the feature unlabelled. Six days after Khamenei's statement, Iran announced that Google and Gmail would be added to the list of banned sites, to be replaced by a domestic Internet network largely isolated from the World Wide Web. Iranian media reported that the new system would be ready by March 2013.[37] The new network already hosts some government and academic sites.[38] The isolation of the separate network was also touted as an improvement to network security, in the wake of the Stuxnet worm attack on Iranian's main uranium enrichment facility. A computer virus was also found in Iran's major Kharg Island oil export terminal in April. Communications and Technology Minister Reza Taqipour said, "Control over the Internet should not be in the hands of one or two countries. Especially on major issues and during crises, one cannot trust this network at all."[37] In September 2012 Iran's top leader, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, called on Western leaders to censor the film trailer for Innocence of Muslims, which was posted to YouTube, a Google affiliate. Khamenei alluded to bans on Nazi-related or anti-gay sites in some countries, asking "How there is no room for freedom of expression in these cases, but insulting Islam and its sanctities is free?".[39] As of mid-2014, the government of President Hassan Rouhani is seeking to ease Internet restrictions in the country, with Ali Jannati, the culture minister, likening the restrictions to the ban on fax machines, video recorders and video tapes that was implemented following the 1979 revolution.[40] In December 2016, Iranian Prosecutor Ahmad Ali Montazeri, who heads Iran's Internet censorship Committee banned and closed 14,000 websites and social networking accounts in Iran.[41] He underlined that President Rouhani and the Interior Minister Rahmani Fazli agree with him and have addressed "serious warnings" on this issue.[41] Blocking in 2017–18 protests See also: Telegram in Iran During the 2017–18 Iranian protests, the Iranian government blocked Internet access from mobile networks and blocked access to Instagram and the messaging mobile app Telegram in an effort to stymie protests. At some points, the government completely blocked Internet access in parts of the country.[42][43] A January 2018 report by four special rapporteurs of the Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rightsexpressed deep concern about the blocking and stated: "Communication blackouts constitute a serious violation of fundamental rights."[43]
  11. As @Takarii previously mentioned this is caused by your Service Provider(ISP) or Government blocking access to certain websites and IP addresses. It has nothing to do with Bluehole/PUBG Corp. To learn more about this issue you can read this Wikipedia article - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Internet_censorship_in_Iran If you are unable to access the Wikipedia link than that means that your ISP or Government is blocking access to Wikipedia, or specific articles, also. Try using a VPN to view or I can Copy + Paste the article.
  12. Would have edited previous post but ran out of time... Also try going to your Power Options, Change advanced power settings, USB settings, USB selective suspend setting, set that to Disabled and see if that does anything.
  13. What type of keyboard are you using? Which drivers did you update? There are multiple things that could cause this. Here are a few things that may help - 1. If you can I would try a different keyboard and see if the problem persists. 2. Try a different USB port. 3. If your Keyboard is connected through a USB Hub or front I/O, try connecting it to the PC's back panel. 4. Make sure you don't have Accessibility Options enabled, like "Sticky/Slow Keys" in your Windows Settings/Keyboard Program.(iCue, Logitech Game Software, etc...) 5. Update or rollback your keyboard's firmware. Try these out and see if they work. Let us know either way. Edit: 6. Go into Device Manager, Keyboard, right click, Properties, Power Management, Make sure "Allow the computer to turn off this device to save power" is not checked. Edit 2: Found this also -
  14. OK... What other games are you running?
  15. Your System does not meet the minimum requirements for PUBG. A comparison of your specs vs the minimum requirements - CPU - https://cpu.userbenchmark.com/Compare/Intel-Core-i5-4210U-vs-Intel-Core-i5-4430/m12662vsm1920 (Below Minimum) GPU - https://gpu.userbenchmark.com/Compare/Nvidia-GeForce-840M-vs-Nvidia-GTX-960/m8643vs3165 (Below Minimum) RAM - 6 GB vs 8 GB (Below Minimum)
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