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15 days ago:One of the frontends decided to take a break. It's back up and running now.
17 days ago:The forum is back online, and the replica has been rebuilt. Going to do the wiki as well while I'm at it.
17 days ago:The forums will be briefly unavailable while I apply some updates and rebuild a broken replica.
27 days ago:New banners are up. Grats to Dreamophobia, tiap, Fatal1t3, Greatho, Trombe1, aiwotorimodose and Luminere.
E-Hentai Galleries 0.302
Posted Sat, 26 July 2014, 19:39 UTC by Tenboro
- Credit and Karma logs were moved to under My Settings.

- The number of levels for maximum number of gallery thumbnail rows was reduced from 7 to 4. Hath perks and donation levels now overlap - in other words, you no longer have to donate to max out the number of rows, but donators get the hath perks for free.

- Similarly, the hath perks and donation level bonus for number of images loaded outside H@H now also overlap. (This is really less relevant today, since ~98% of all images are served by H@H.)

- The default maximum number of favorites was increased from 500 to 1000. The old first tier of More Favorites was therefore removed. The old second tier was also removed, but it will still work for those who previously bought it. The old third tier (5000) is now the first tier.

- People who already both donated and bought hath perks that are now covered by donations, as well as those who had the removed More Favorites perks, will have the hath refunded shortly have been refunded. As some of the hath perks are now stronger, some costs have also been adjusted.

- Because an increasing number of people are using scripts to automatically download the archives for all galleries, which is causing a huge increase of the load on the archivers, a couple of cost tweaks have been implemented:
-- Archives for galleries that were both uploaded more than a month ago and that have not been downloaded for more than a month, and are therefore unlikely to be cached, now have a higher cost to reflect the work of recreating it. (In other words, this will not affect the ~175000 most popular galleries or anything posted the last month.)
-- The archive download cost will now change dynamically depending on how many archives you have downloaded the past week. (This factor will not take effect if the recreation cost modifier was applied.)
-- Instead of a percentage discount, donation stars now instead grant a number of free archive downloads per day (averaged over a week). You can see the numbers on the donation screen.

(Patch was pushed somewhat prematurely to avoid having to do merges in the future. Various other changes may be observed due to ongoing backend changes.)
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Supporting your favorite artists
Posted Sat, 14 June 2014, 15:31 UTC by Tenboro
You may or may not have already heard of Patreon. Launched in 2013, this is a website that allows you to become the patron of one or more artists or content creators, by pledging either a fixed monthly amount, or an amount per released work up to a given limit per month. It has been gaining popularity lately, and is a great way to support your favorite artists and reward them for their hard work.

Crucially, unlike many other services traditionally used to send donations, Patreon does allow NSFW artists to use their service. While this will disallow PayPal as a payment option, credit cards are still an option for those who wish to support artists who create adult content.

You will find that some artists already have a Patreon link posted on their platform of choice, and more are adding it all the time. You can also search for specific artists on the site itself. And if the artist you want to support doesn't use it yet, you could always suggest that they check it out.

So if you have a few bucks to spare, and you want to support those who create the things you love, this is a great way to do it!
> Comment on this story (64 comments)
E-Hentai Galleries 0.301
Posted Sat, 03 May 2014, 13:53 UTC by Tenboro
(Internal changes only)

This patch builds on some of the changes from the maintenance the other day to add a new backend search for gallery names. The new system allows us to do full-text searches while still using indexed lookup for all name searches, which cuts the lookup time for a search terms that weren't previously indexable (primarily, those using non-roman letters and those that combined multiple terms with quotes) by a factor of somewhere between 25 and 50 - without decreasing the search accuracy in any way.

Early stats show that this change dropped the CPU load on the cluster nodes by about 30%, which is fairly significant.

If you spot any weirdness with name searching, make sure to post about it here.
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E-Hentai Galleries 0.300
Posted Thu, 24 April 2014, 15:32 UTC by Tenboro
Because we never really have "major" versions.

- Added two additional viewing modes to the Multi-Page Viewer. In addition to the old left-aligned style, you can now also choose a center-aligned style without scaling, as well as a fit-to-width style that will scale up images to fit the full width of your browser window.

- Added an option to hide the MPV thumbnail bar.

- Both of these options can be changed from the right bar of the MPV, as well as under My Settings.

- Some functionality that was previously unavailable with the site in Read Only Mode, like more/large thumbnails, will now work.

Report any issues here.
> Commenting is closed (62 comments)
The OpenSSL Heartbleed Exploit And You
Posted Tue, 08 April 2014, 12:53 UTC by Tenboro
About half a day ago, there was bit of a bombshell dropped on the open source crypto-community, when it was announced that the extremely common OpenSSL cryptographic library was vulnerable to an information disclosure exploit, dubbed Heartbleed. Among other things, this library is frequently used to provide SSL/TLS (HTTPS) encryption for website traffic. The exploit would allow a remote unauthenticated attacker to disclose 64KB of random memory space on a server by triggering a flaw in how SSL/TLS heartbeats were implemented. Crucially, the attack could be repeated ad nauseam without producing anything suspicious in the logs until the desired information was obtained - most critically, the server's private certificate keys.

Vulnerable versions of the library have been widely deployed - about 2/3rds of the internet is powered by the technology in question, and you should assume that the majority of those use a vulnerable version, which has been available (and recommended) since March 2012. In the most common configurations, obtaining a server's private keys would allow an adversary to decrypt all traffic that has ever been transferred using the certificate in question - in other words, SSL/TLS encryption for a large number of sites has for all intents and purposes been broken for more than two years.

While we don't use encryption for most non-important stuff, our configuration for the parts that do have never been fully vulnerable to this attack. Prior to January of this year we were using an older version of OpenSSL that was not vulnerable. A new server using a vulnerable version of OpenSSL was deployed in January, but at the same time we also deployed Perfect Forward Secrecy, which generates fresh encryption keys per-session and therefore fully mitigates the decryption of historic and future traffic based on certificate keys. In other words, the only part of this we have ever been vulnerable to would have been an active Man-in-the-Middle attack, and I have no reason to believe this has taken place. Still, this should now be patched and no longer vulnerable, and I've reissued our certificates just to be safe. So while I don't think it's strictly necessary, if you subscribe to the Paranoid Approach to security, you may consider changing your password.

I still feel it is important to inform people that the majority of SSL/TLS traffic they have transferred over the internet for the last couple of years should be considered compromised, as if it was transferred in plain text. Perfect Forward Secrecy was only available at 6.3% of all HTTPS-enabled websites as per April 2014, so chances are high that any given site does not implement it. This doesn't just apply to websites, but everything that uses SSL/TLS, such as mail servers, chatting services and the Tor network. Furthermore, there is no way for a visitor to tell if a site has been or currently is vulnerable. For the foreseeable future, you should therefore assume that SSL/TLS is worthless as far as protecting your data goes, until the service in question tells you otherwise.

tl;dr: SSL/TLS (HTTPS) is broken, we're mostly not affected.
> Commenting is closed (77 comments)
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