Submit portable freeware that you find here. It helps if you include information like description, extraction instruction, Unicode support, whether it writes to the registry, and so on.
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when you type a domain name in your browser that you wish to connect to, your application must first convert it to an IP address that it will use to connect to.The way these hostnames are resolved to their mapped IP address is called Domain Name Resolution. On almost all operating systems whether they be Apple, Linux, Unix, Netware, or Windows the majority of resolutions from domain names to IP addresses are done through a procedure called DNS. DNS stands for Domain Name System and is the standard domain name resolution service used on the Internet , There is another way to resolve domain names without using the Domain Name System, and that is by using your HOSTS file. Almost every operating system that communicates via TCP/IP, the standard of communication on the Internet, has a file called the HOSTS file. This file allows you to create mappings between domain names and IP addresses Another way to think of a hosts file is as an address translator and redirector.
Bluelife hosts editör is a Portable hosts-file editor and Allows you to easily add/delete , Block , Update domain names to your hosts file , Simply type the hostname you wish to add and use “Get ip Adress and add the list” button
then use Save button
if you want to Block a domain name just use “Block the domain name and add the list” button
then use Save button , after adding domain Names to the list, you can also use the right click menu to block , unblock … domain names
Add domain names to your hosts file
Delete domain names
Block domain names
Update active ip adresses
Open the domain name with default browser
Rebuild default windows hosts
Backup your hosts file
Restore your hosts file
Open hosts file with notepad function
Compatibility: Xp , Vista , Windows 7 …
Supported Languages: English , Turkish , German , Swedish
Quick post to note that BHE doesn't appear to support '0.0.0.0' as blocking redirect -- a technically incorrect IP that in fact denotes a range, all the more effective because it doesn't involve a wait for an error answer.