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Some YouTube users have reported that they keep getting the You’re offline, Check your connection error message when trying to play YouTube videos. While the error clearly indicates that your internet is not working and you are offline, several users have reported being experiencing the error even with a working internet connection. Why does this error occur and how you can resolve it, let us find that out in this post.

Why does YouTube keep saying I am offline?

If you keep getting the You’re offline error message on YouTube, it is most likely that your internet is unstable. There might also be some other connectivity issues caused due to outdated or faulty network adapter drivers or DNS server inconsistency. Besides that, your browser’s cache and cookies data can be another reason for this error. Additionally, incorrect date and time configuration on your PC, problematic browser extensions, enabled VPN and adblockers can also cause this issue.

Fix You’re offline, Check your connection error on YouTube

If you keep seeing the You’re offline, Check your connection error on YouTube while trying to play videos, here are the solutions you can use to troubleshoot this error:

Refresh YouTube several times.

Test your internet connection.

Update network drivers.

Set up the correct date and time settings.

Clear browser cache and cookies.

Change your DNS server.

Disable third-party extensions or add-ons.

Turn off VPN and adblockers.

Update your web browser.

Switch to a different web browser.

1] Refresh YouTube several times

It could be a temporary glitch or issue causing the “You’re offline. Check your connection” error on YouTube. Hence, you can try reloading the YouTube page a couple of times by pressing the Retry button and see if the error is gone. Or, you can also hard refresh the YouTube page using the Ctrl+F5 hotkey and check if it helps. If the error persists, you can move on to the next troubleshooting method.

2] Test your internet connection

You can connect to some other network connection and then try visiting YouTube to see if the error is gone. Besides that, you can power cycle your router or reset it to rule out any possibility of router cache causing the error.

Read: Fix YouTube error, Something went wrong.

3] Update network drivers

Outdated or faulty network adapter drivers are known to cause network connectivity issues. Hence, make sure you have up-to-date network drivers to avoid errors like this. To update Network drivers on Windows 11/10, you can use the Settings app. Here’s how:

First, press Win+I to launch Settings and navigate to Windows Update.

Next, tick the checkboxes associated with the pending network driver updates and press the Download & install button.

Windows will restart when the process is done. You can then open YouTube in your browser and see if the error is fixed.

You can also download the latest network drivers directly from the device manufacturer’s website. Or, use the conventional method and update drivers using Device Manager.

See: How to fix No Sound on YouTube on Windows.

4] Set up the correct date and time settings

If the “You’re offline. Check your connection” error keeps appearing on YouTube, it might be the case that your date and time settings are incorrect. So, ensure that you have configured the correct date and time settings including time zone. Here’s how you can do that:

First, open Settings using Win+I.

Now, navigate to the Time & language tab from the left-side pane.

After that, turn on the toggles associated with the Set time automatically and Set time zone automatically options.

When done, reopen YouTube and check if the error has stopped appearing or not.

If this scenario is not applicable to you, move on to the next fix.

5] Clear browser cache and cookies

Your web browser cache and cookies can be the main culprit behind the “You’re offline. Check your connection” error on YouTube. Old and corrupted browser cache and cookies create several issues in web browsers. Hence, clear old browsing data including cache and cookies, and then restart your browser to check if the error is gone. Here, we are going to show steps to delete cache and cookies from Chrome, Firefox, and Edge. Similar steps can be followed in other browsers to clear browser cache and cookies.

These posts will show you how how to clear browsing data & cache in Edge, Opera or  Chrome and Firefox.

If deleting browsing data doesn’t help, you can use the next working solution to fix the error.

Read: Fix YouTube Error 400 on PC.

6] Change your DNS server

It could be an inconsistency with your default DNS server provided by your ISP triggering this error on YouTube. Hence, if the scenario is applicable, you can fix this error by switching to a public DNS server.

Google DNS is the top choice of users. It is more reliable and fast and has been proven to avoid such errors. Here are the steps to set up Google Public DNS on Windows 11/10:

Firstly, evoke the Run command box using Win+R and enter chúng tôi in it to open up the Network Connections window on your PC.

In the appeared Properties window, select the Internet Protocol Version 4 (TCP/IPv4) option and then press the Properties button.

Preferred DNS server: Alternate DNS server:

If the error continues, you can use the next troubleshooting method to fix it.

See: 500 Internal Server Error on YouTube explained.

7] Disable browser extensions or add-ons

The next thing you can do to fix the error is to disable or remove extensions/add-ons from your browser. There are many malicious or poorly-coded third-party web extensions that may cause errors and issues in your browsers. Hence, you can try disabling such extensions and see if the error is fixed.

These posts will show you how to disable browser extensions in Chrome, Firefox, Opera or Edge browser.

8] Turn off VPN and adblockers

If you are using a VPN (Virtual Private Network) client or proxy server while using YouTube on your PC, you might experience this error. Your VPN might be interfering with your internet and thus, causing this error. Hence, it is recommended to disable your VPN or proxy server and then see if the error is fixed.

Similarly, if you are using ad-blockers in your browser or computer, turn it off and see if the error has stopped on YouTube.

See: YouTube not connecting to AdSense; Error AS-08, AS-10 OR 500.

9] Update your web browser

If your browser is outdated, you might face errors like this. So, update your web browser and check if the error is fixed.

10] Switch to a different web browser

You can also try using a different web browser and see if you still receive the YouTube error. There are multiple free web browsers to select from. For example, if you are experiencing this error on Chrome, try using Firefox or Edge and see if the problem is fixed.

Hope this helps!

SUBSCRIBE: TheWindowsClub YouTube Channel.

How do I fix my offline connection?

If your network is offline, try performing a power cycle on your router or modem and see if the problem is fixed. Apart from that, update your network driver to its latest version. If nothing helps, you can directly contact your ISP to fix the issue.

Fix: This video is not available on YouTube.

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How To Check The Security Of An Https Connection In Chrome

Most people who use the internet already know that the padlock icon in the URL bar means that the site is secure, but you may not realise exactly what that means or how secure your connection really is with that padlock.

The padlock is a visual indication that your connection to the website has been secured using HTTPS. HTTPS, or Hypertext Transfer Protocol Secure, is a version of the HTTP protocol that uses encryption to secure your data from prying eyes.

Encryption is a process of scrambling data with an encryption cipher and key so that it can only be read by using the decryption key. You can think of it as a lockbox, you can write a message, lock the box, and then only someone with the right key can open the box to read the message. This keeps your data secure from hackers trying to steal account details.

One key piece of information you should know is that the encryption and security of HTTPS only verifies that your connection to the website you typed in the URL bar is secure. It doesn’t imply that the website is secure, or even that it’s the website you meant to browse to. Many phishing and malware websites are moving to use HTTPS as it becomes more accessible, so it’s not safe to just trust any site that uses HTTPS.

Tip: A “phishing” website tries to trick you into submitting sensitive data, such as account information, by faking a legitimate login page. Links to phishing sites are often sent via email. Malware is a catch-all term for “Malicious software” it includes viruses, worms, ransomware, and more.

Note: You should never enter your username and password, or other sensitive information such as bank details over an insecure connection. Even if a site has the padlock and HTTPS, it doesn’t mean you shouldn’t still be careful with where you enter your details.

Chrome Developer Tools

In the security panel overview, there are three sections of information, Certificate, Connection, and Resources. These cover the details of the HTTPS certificate, the encryption used to secure the connection, and detail if any resources were served insecurely respectively.


The certificate section states which certificate authority issued the HTTPS certificate, if it is valid and trusted, and allows you to view the certificate. Beyond verifying that the website you’re connecting to is run by the person who owns the URL, the certificate doesn’t directly affect the security of your connection

Tip: HTTPS certificates work on a chain-of-trust system. A number of root certificate authorities are trusted to issue certificates to website owners, after they prove that they own the website. This system is designed to prevent hackers from being able to generate certificates for websites they don’t own, as these certificates won’t have the chain of trust back to a root certificate authority.


The “Connection” section details the encryption protocol, key exchange algorithm, and encryption algorithm used to encrypt your data. The encryption algorithm should ideally say “TLS 1.2” or “TLS 1.3”. TLS, or Transport Level Security, is the standard for negotiating encryption configurations.

TLS versions 1.3 and 1.2 are the current standards and are considered secure. TLS 1.0 and 1.1 are both in the process of being deprecated as they are old and have some known weaknesses, although they are still adequate security-wise.

Tip: Deprecated means that their use is being discouraged and steps are being taken to remove support.

The predecessors to TLS were SSLv3 and SSLv2. Almost nowhere supports either of these options anymore, because they have been deprecated due to being considered insecure since 2023 and 2011 respectively.

The next value is the key exchange algorithm. This is used to securely negotiate the encryption key to be used with the encryption algorithm. There are far too many to name, but they generally rely on a key agreement protocol called “Elliptic-curve Diffe-Hellman Ephemeral” or ECDHE. It is not possible to determine the agreed encryption key without using third-party network monitoring software and a deliberately weakened configuration. Explicitly not supporting access to this information in the browser means that it can’t be compromised by accident.

The final value in the Connection section is the cipher suite used to encrypt the connection. Once again there are far too many to name. Ciphers generally have multipart names that can describe the encryption algorithm used, the strength of the cipher in bits, and what mode is being used.

In the example of AES-128-GCM as seen in the screenshot above, the encryption algorithm is AES, or the Advanced Encryption Standard, the strength is 128-bits, and the Galois-Counter-Mode is being used.

Tip: 128 or 256 bits are the most common levels of cryptographic security. They mean that there 128 or 256 bits of randomness making up the encryption key being used. That’s 2^128 possible combinations, or two multiplied by itself 128 times. As with all exponentials, the numbers get very big, very fast. The number of possible 256-bit key combinations is roughly equal to some low-end estimates of the number of atoms in the observable universe. It is unimaginably difficult to correctly guess an encryption key, even with multiple supercomputers and centuries of time.


The resources section shows any page resources, such as images, scripts, and stylesheets, that were not loaded over a secure connection. If any resources were loaded insecurely this section will highlight red and provide a link to show the specific item or items in the network panel.

Ideally, all resources should be loaded securely as any insecure resource could be modified by a hacker without your knowledge.

More information

You can see more information on each domain and subdomain that were loaded by using the column on the left of the panel. These pages show roughly the same information as the overview although Certificate transparency information and some extra details from the certificates are shown.

Tip: Certificate Transparency is a protocol used to counter some historical abuses of the certificate issuing process. It is now a mandatory part of all newly issued certificates and is used to further verify that the certificate is legitimate.

The origin view allows you to look through each of the domains and subdomains that loaded content in the page, so you can review their specific security configurations.

How To Cover Your Tracks While You’re Browsing The Web

This story has been updated. It was originally published on Feb. 17, 2023.

We all want to stay safe and keep our data private while we’re online. Luckily, many modern browsers have a suite of tools to help, though they don’t always do the best job promoting their built-in privacy features.

Here we’re going to put that right. We’ll explain all the key privacy controls in Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, Apple’s Safari, and Microsoft Edge, and clarify how to limit how much of your data companies see.

We’re going to skip over the “do not track” setting you’ll see in your browser. This tells the websites you visit that you don’t want your browsing history logged, but sites largely ignore it, and it’s likely to be removed in the near future.

How to limit tracking on Google Chrome

Google Chrome gives you a lot of options if you dig into the settings menus. David Nield

Cookies are bits of text and code that websites leave on your computer, and they help sites remember your location when you’ve provided it, or keep track of stuff you’ve already added to a shopping basket.

You can browse the web without cookies, but you’ll have to log into sites and reconfigure your settings each time you visit them.

Most people accept the convenience-for-privacy trade-off. Still, cookies aren’t hugely worrying from a privacy standpoint, as individual sites and web apps can’t see cookies left by other sites and web apps. 

[Related: 5 Google Chrome tips that will level up your browsing]

Back on the Privacy and Security screen, choose Site settings to control what websites and web apps can access your location, webcam, microphone, clipboard, and attached USB devices. 

Of course, Google is interested in collecting a lot more data about you as you browse the web (more so than Mozilla, Apple, or Microsoft) and it’s worth remembering that even with protection enabled in your browser, your internet activity can still be logged when you’re signed into sites like Google Maps and YouTube.

The privacy controls for controlling what Google records about your activities aren’t available in Chrome, so we won’t dive into them here, but you can find them in your Google account—get more details on these and how to configure them here.

How to limit tracking on Mozilla Firefox

Firefox lets you decide how strict you want to be. David Nield

The first screen you’ll see is Browser privacy—here, you’ll be able to choose three levels of privacy protection from your browser. Choose Standard to block third-party cookies (the ones that track you across the internet) from most sites in Private mode; Strict, to block them from all sites whether you’re in Private mode or not; and Custom to set these options more specifically.

Firefox consults a public list of known tracking cookies to try to keep your browsing private without breaking the functionality of sites and web apps. Farther down the page, you can check the box next to Delete cookies and site data when Firefox is closed to wipe the browser of any crumbs any time you hit that X button in the corner of your screen. 

Below that menu, you can set the types of data that Firefox can collect, including data about the extensions you have installed and technical details about how the browser is performing.

How to limit tracking on Apple’s Safari

Like the other big browsers, Apple’s Safari will help stop some trackers. David Nield

To get to the privacy controls for Apple Safari, open the Safari menu from the bar at the top of your screen, then choose Preferences and Privacy. You’ll see cross-site tracking—or third-party cookies—is disabled by default.

Below that cross-site tracking option is an option labeled Block all cookies. As with the other browsers, you can choose to block all kinds of cookies if you don’t mind the inconvenience of having to repeatedly log in and set your site preferences.

[Related: 23 useful Mac settings hiding in plain sight]

As with the other browsers here, Safari has a private browsing mode that doesn’t keep track of your browsing history and doesn’t keep any cookies from that particular session once the browser window has been closed.

How to limit tracking on Microsoft Edge

Microsoft Edge has gotten a lot better lately. David Nield

You should also open the Privacy, search, and services menu, where you can choose from Basic, Balanced, and Strict tracking prevention. From the same screen, you can even view all the sites Edge has stopped from tracking you.

As we’ve explained above, all of these options give you the option of stopping cross-site tracking from ad networks while letting individual sites keep the cookies they need to run.

As with other browsers, the private browsing mode offered by Microsoft Edge doesn’t permanently store any cookies, so if you want a quick web session that your browser doesn’t remember, it may be easier to use that mode rather than change the main cookie settings.

There are a smattering of other security settings here, but as far as privacy goes, the cookies are most important. Beyond that, websites and web apps will ask for permission to access your location, webcam, microphone, and so on when needed. To control these permissions, go back to the Cookies and site permissions menu and open the various options under Site permissions.

How To Check Your System Uptime On Windows 10, 8, 7

How to check your system uptime on Windows 10, 8, 7






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Sometimes you want to know for how long your computer has been running, and to do that you need to find your PC’s uptime. Checking the uptime of your PC is rather simple, and today we’re going to show you how to do it on Windows 10.

How to check system uptime in Windows 10?

Solution 1 – Use Task Manager

Task Manager is a useful tool that allows you to see all currently running and startup applications. Even though Task Manager is perfect for monitoring active processes, it also allows you to monitor system performance. Thanks to this feature you can monitor your CPU, memory and disk usage in real-time. In addition, you can also see other relevant information including your system uptime. To check your uptime with Task Manager, do the following:

Press Ctrl + Shift + Esc to start Task Manager.

Using the Task Manager is one of the simplest and fastest ways to check your uptime, so be sure to try it out. Keep in mind that sometimes uptime in Task Manager isn’t always correct. This issue appears due to Fast Startup feature, so if you want to be certain that your uptime is correct, you might want to disable it.

Solution 2 – Use Command Prompt or PowerShell

When Command Prompt starts, enter the following command:

After a few moments the results will appear in a list and you’ll be able to see your uptime.

Optional: If you want to see less detailed information about your uptime, you need to use the following command:

If you’re not a fan of Command Prompt, you can run the same commands in PowerShell. To do that, follow these steps:

Once the PowerShell opens, enter (get-date) – (gcim Win32_OperatingSystem).LastBootUpTime or ((get-date) – (gcim Win32_OperatingSystem).LastBootUptime).ToString(‘g’) commands to see system uptime.

Both Command Prompt and PowerShell will give you the same results, and you can use any of these tools to see your system uptime.

Solution 3 – Use systeminfo command

Expert tip:

Open Command Prompt.

A list of information will appear. Look for System Boot Time value.

Solution 3 – Use net statistic command

Another way to view your system uptime is to use a net statistic command. This command will show you information about your network as well as your PC’s uptime. To use this command, follow these steps:

Open Command Prompt.

List of information will now appear. Now you just have to find Statistics since value and see your system’s start time from there.

We have to mention that this command isn’t designed for checking system uptime, but it can be used for that purpose as well.

Solution 4 – Use wmic os command

If you want to check your system’s startup time, you can do it with wmic os command. To use this command you just have to follow these steps:

Open Command Prompt.

Now you’ll see an array of numbers that represents your startup time.

The information isn’t most readable, but after a closer look you’ll notice that the array represents the exact date and time your system was started. As you can see, this is an easy way to check your system’s start time. Only downside is that the information isn’t represented in most user-friendly format, so you might have a bit of trouble reading it.


Still experiencing troubles? Fix them with this tool:


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Love The Body You’re In

Love the Body You’re In Tips for staying positive, avoiding self-criticism tonight

For many students, looking in the mirror is harder than it should be. Too often, they don’t like what they see and wish they could change. In today’s culture, it can be hard not to fall prey to images of the idealized body. A 2006 survey published in NASPA’s Journal of Student Affairs Research and Practice found that 75 percent of college students are dissatisfied with their weight. Equally disquieting is an earlier survey published in the International Journal of Eating Disorders that found that more than 90 percent of women on a college campus had dieted, with almost a quarter dieting “often” or “always.”

To encourage students to have a more positive body image, the Student Health Services Wellness Program is hosting a panel discussion tonight, February 23, titled Lovin’ the Body You’re In. The Wellness Program’s purpose is to help make the BU community aware of health and wellness initiatives at BU. Speaking at the discussion, being held at the Howard Thurman Center at 6:30 p.m., are Kimberly Dennis, medical director of Timberline Knolls, a residential treatment facility for women outside Chicago; Kate Ackerman, an internist and endocrinologist at Children’s Hospital Boston and Massachusetts General Hospital; Whitney Post, president and cofounder of the Eating for Life Alliance, which works with colleges to ensure they have the resources to help prevent and treat body image disturbances; and several BU medical staff, including Margaret Ross, director of Behavioral Medicine at Student Health Services.

“Everyone is going to deal with this on some level. It’s a continuum,” says Post a former Olympic rower. “What’s important is opening up a dialogue and realizing you’re not the only one.”

That is just what tonight’s panelists hope to achieve.

“What I love about these events is hearing from so many different voices,” Post says. “If you show different perspectives, it’s demonstrating that every person is different, every journey is different.”

While every journey may be different, one common trigger associated with poor body image is stress. Being at college is a time of transition and vulnerability. For many students, it’s their first time living away from home. It’s easy, experts say, to feel overwhelmed by so many new experiences all at once.

“If you’re in a new environment, a new school, this can breed insecurity. You compare yourself to others, compare your body to others, because you want to fit in,” says Dawn Hynes, cofounder of the Eating for Life Alliance. “You’re going to match up the way you look: what can I do to be more like them? What can I do to change myself?”

Such comparisons can be minor at the outset, but can ultimately lead to unhealthy long-term habits. And the negative stresses so commonly associated with college life—academics, socializing, dating—are often targeted at the body.

“So often we feel that if we look a certain way, then we’re going to have what we need,” Post says.

Dennis believes that Americans need to recognize the troublesome disconnect we often suffer between how we view others and how we view ourselves. “A lot of times people can see the beauty in other people,” she says, “but not in themselves.”

One of the most important things students can do, Dennis says, is build meaningful and supportive relationships and make time for face-to-face interactions. Another important step for students to take, according to experts, is to talk about how they feel. Being open with peers, and helping one another stay positive when discussing physical appearance, can make a difference.

“It’s about changing the conversation,” says Hynes. “Saying you’re not comfortable with that conversation; allowing yourself to have the conversation, but not have it be so negative.”

BU provides several resources for assessing, monitoring, supporting, or referring students who are struggling with negative body image or eating issues. Two good places to start are the Nutrition and Fitness Center at Sargent College and Student Health Services, which has a website where students can hear from those who have experienced similar issues. Full-time students are eligible for a complete nutritional assessment and behavioral medicine services. Most primary care services are free for full-time students.

The Center for Anxiety and Related Disorders and the Center for Psychiatric Rehabilitation are additional resources available to students.

Organizers of Lovin’ the Body You’re In hope to accentuate the positive, offering practical tips and tools for students on how to maintain a healthy lifestyle and feel better about their bodies. “It’s about focusing on the strengths that make you the person you are,” says Ross. “It’s about learning the art of self-acceptance, self-appreciation, and self-care.”

Lovin’ the Body You’re In is tonight, Wednesday February 23, from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. in the Howard Thurman Center, George Sherman Union lower level, 775 Commonwealth Ave. Hosted by BU’s Wellness Program, the event is cosponsored by Timberline Knolls Residential Treatment Center and the Eating for Life Alliance. It is free and open to the public

Laura Davidson can be reached at [email protected].

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How To Test Your Vpn Connection For Privacy Leaks

When you rely on a VPN, you certainly don’t want your private information slipping out, revealing details about who you are, where you are, and which sites you’re visiting. That’s exactly what VPN leaks are. They either come from your browser or your DNS connection. In either case, bad configuration can completely subvert your VPN connection.

You should always test your VPN to make sure that nothing is leaking. It doesn’t take long, and there are several places online to check to be sure that you’re not revealing anything about yourself.

1. DNS Leak Test

The first and most obvious place to test your VPN is DNSLeakTest. It’s a site that’s designed to ensure that your DNS connection isn’t connecting to any servers outside your VPN.

DNS leaks are some of the most common VPN leaks. In a DNS leak your primary connection goes through your VPN like it should, but your DNS still goes to your ISP’s servers. Because your DNS reveals where you’re going and where you’re located, DNS leaks effectively render your VPN useless.

Open your browser and go to chúng tôi When you first arrive, you’ll see a message telling you where you’re located and showing you a map. If that location isn’t where your VPN server is located, something is definitely wrong. Hopefully, it is your server location, and you can keep going.

There are two buttons on that main screen, too: one for the standard test and another for the extended version. Run the extended test.

As the test runs through, it will try to find DNS servers that you’re using. When it completes, you’ll see the servers listed. In a successful test, you’ll only see your VPN’s DNS server.

2. DoILeak

Next, you can try Do I Leak. This one is an automated script that tests for both DNS leaks and browser leaks. Browser leaks are settings configured in your web browser that reveal information about you and your computer. They’re usually related to multimedia features, and most can be disabled without causing many issues.

The test will run through and probe multiple potential leak sources. After it’s done, it’ll print out the results of your tests in a convenient table. Each row will show you the results of a different test. Some things are more important than others.

3. BrowserLeaks

Take a look at the basic IP address test first. It’ll give you location and DNS information. From there, you can take a look around. Java, Flash, WebRTC, WebGL, and Canvas Fingerprinting are probably the most important ones for you to look at.

BrowserLeaks takes things a step further by providing information on how to remedy the leaks that it finds at the bottom of each test page. Be sure to check them out if something turns up.

4. Torrents

Finally, if you use your VPN for torrents, you want to make sure that you’re constantly protected. None of these tests specifically target torrenting. There is a great tool for torrents that actually interacts with your torrent client using a magnet link.

The tool is called ipMagnet, and it provides you with a magnet link that you can paste into your torrent client. Allow it to run for a while. It’ll update automatically in your browser to reflect what’s happening in your client. You should only see your VPN IP listed in the ipMagnet results table.

By using these valuable tools and tests, you can ensure that your VPN is working as intended, and your information is secure. It’s not a great situation that you need to run tests to verify security of your VPN connection, but that is the case. Fortunately, once you have everything configured and secured, you won’t need to test or check things as often. They usually stay secure.

Nick Congleton

Nick is a freelance tech. journalist, Linux enthusiast, and a long time PC gamer.

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