The first thing you’ll want to do is give your device a static IP address and static DNS servers. To avoid unnecessary work on my part, here are the required steps for each platform: PC, PS3, Xbox 360 How to determine your new IP: Go to a PC and right click on the network symbol in the statusbar, click “Open Network and Sharing center” and then “Change adapter settings”. Right click on the active connection, click “Status” and then “Details”. Write down the IPv4 address and the Default Gateway. Your IPv4 address will most likely be something like “192.168.1.123”, change the last three digits to whatever you like, as long as it’s between 2 and 254. Ideally you’ll want to use something close to this one to make sure it’s in the DHCP.aspx) range of your router. For the DNS servers I recommend you use 184.108.40.206 and 220.127.116.11. These are the public DNS servers from Google and I find them to be very reliable. While this should not make a huge difference, it may prevent crappy ISP DNS servers from fucking stuff up.
Same thing as the previous step: it would take ages to write a tutorial for every router. Instead, I recommend you use Portforward.com to find your router and follow their tutorial for your specific router. When you’re in, check back here. Disable UPnP in your router, for my Asus router it’s in the WAN tab but you might have to search a bit. It should be listed somewhere. UPnP does the same thing as this but not as efficiently and it might interfere with port forwarding. If port forwarding doesn’t work for whatever reason, your router might have a DMZ option. DMZ is a shotgun-approach, it stands for Demilitarized Zone and what it does is it places your device outside of the firewall, leaving it completely vulnerable. This doesn’t pose that big of a threat for the PS3 and the Xbox 360 but I would not recommend doing this on PC. Your choice. An extra word of warning for certain Asus routers: there is a setting buried deep in the menus called ‘NAT acceleration’. For my AC66U it’s in LAN -> Switch Control. This seems helpful but it interferes with QoS and port forwarding, disable it. It makes wired traffic bypass the CPU to speed things up a bit but it is only useful for speeds above 200MB/s. If you use wireless (WHY WOULD YOU DO THIS?) then you’re fine.
The network smoothing factor was a setting added in a patch for BF3. It provides smoother animations at the cost of higher latency. For PC this setting is easily accessible in the options under gameplay, just fiddle around with it and see what works best for you, there is no fixed best value. As a rule of thumb, lower is better but there’s a sweet spot, usually around 20-30%. This setting is accessible on Xbox 360 as well but it requires you to edit your savefiles. Turn down the graphics a bit while you’re at it. Not sure which settings work but it can’t hurt.
TCP: 80, 443, 9988, 20000-20100, 22990, 17502, 42127 UDP: 3659, 14000-14016, 22990-23006, 25200-25300
Turn on your PS3, and then navigate to the Settings option on the main menu. After you have selected
Network Setting, move to the right and select Internet Connection Settings in the list that comes up.
Select Custom for the setup method. On the next page select Wired or Wireless connection depending
upon how your PS3 is connected to your network. So select Manual Settings!
The fov fix works on ps3 ,just choose the right one and install. Remember that you will lose the old data game play but your multiplayer data will stay the same.
So dont worry about your service stars and how many noobs you killed. Like who cares right, you want better hitreg and you just want to kill kill kill...
Watch turtorial video. if you need any help call your mom.....momy!!!
Afther you done this you can test the connection on your ps3 and yes have fun. Tested and working by roOTCr4k