FileZilla Server 0.9.43

FileZilla Server is an FTP server that supports FTP and FTP over SSL/TLS. FTP over SSL/TLS provides secure encrypted connections to the server. FileZilla supports SSL, the same level of encryption supported by your web browser, to protect your data. When using SSL your data is encrypted so that prying eyes cannot see it, and your confidential information is protected. It also supports on-the-fly data compression, which can improve the transfer rates. Unfortunately, the compression setting can have mixed results, so it is advised to use it with care. It is possible for files that are already compressed to be transferred over the network using more than their original data size.

FileZilla Server 0.9.43, what's new:

Fixed vulnerabilities:

  • Security fix: Disallow renaming and deleting of aliases through FTP commands

New features:

  • Removed outdated and untested Kerberos GSSAPI support
  • Removed support for the nonstandard OPTS UTF8 OFF command which is not part of the FTP specifications
  • Added TLS 1.2 support
  • Minimum RSA key size for generated certificates is now 1280 bit
  • Build system: Modernized and cleaned up workspace files for Visual Studio 2013
  • Build system: Removed all non-Unicode configurations

Bugfixes and minor changes:

  • Fix handling of leading/trailing whitespace in filenames
  • Fix display of file name at the end of a transfer
  • The 8+3 account setting is now stored in the correct XML element
  • Increase number of tries searching for a free port after the PASV/EPSV command
  • Fix text clipping on the miscellaneous page in the settings dialig
  • Fixed memory leaks when changing settings
  • The numbers to the PORT command are now always treated as decimal numbers as per the FTP specifications even if they have leading zeroes

Download: FileZilla Server 0.9.43 | 1.9 MB (Open Source)
View: FileZilla Home page | Installation and Setup

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Thanks for the update. i use this as a FTP server so my XBox console running XBMC can stream video from the PC through the network to the XBox as the XBox has FTP client support.

I used to use XBMC on an Xbox but found it couldn't handle high resolutions or high bitrates, have you considered getting a raspberry pi for $35 and running raspbmc? It can do 1080p fine, and you don't have to use ftp to connect to another xbmc device, xbmc can use a built in upnp share.

Yeah, SD x264 on XBMC for XBox1 (using a fairly recent version i think i got v3.3.1 on it (newest is v3.3.3 (although they got a v3.5 BETA 1 out)) works but it does have issues like i noticed when water is on screen or tree's or lots of flashing lights on a bright scene etc it taxes the CPU and it gets choppy a bit because of 100% CPU usage but it's mostly good in most cases though for SD video playback on x264 encodes. i seem to notice it acting up more in TV shows than it does in movies. but it's good enough for SD video playback at the end of the day. but obviously many people are using HD nowadays in which case the XBox1 is useless in that regard.

Yeah, thanks for the info. but getting a standalone type of device right now for SD/HD x264 video playback would not benefit me all that much in my current situation. but if i used it on plenty of 1080p HDMI type of TV's then getting a standalone device would damn near be required. but then again i might just try the HDMI port on the back of my PC's video card first though and see how that plays out.