Technical on site.

BBS System or Webpage

Get Started Boleting Board System

About Us

My name is Antonio. System Information bachellor. I like the old systems but I enjoy the new advantages that the new processors offer us. My Favorites links:

I have been dedicated to IT for more than 20 years. I am passionate about network security.


Service monitoring area.


Minetest. An open source voxel game engine. Play one of our many games, mod a game to your liking, make your own game, or play on a multiplayer server.

Get a list of Minetest Server Status.

Port Minetest UP


TetriNET is a multiplayer online Tetris game for up to six people, that supports team play.

Get a list of Tetrinet Status.

Port Tetrinet Down

BBS Server

A bulletin board system (BBS) is a computer or an application dedicated to the sharing or exchange of messages or other files on a network.

Get a list of BBS Server Status.

SSH Port 22 UP
Telnet Port 23 UP
FTP Port 21 UP


Efectolinux blog. How to use Fedora GNU Linux is explained Help other people overcome problems in using GNU Linux Projects

Call To Action

How to download Discord.

Others BBS

BBS Listings. press here

Speed Test

Some users of the system.

Provided by

Frequently Asked Questions

  • How do i connect via ssh?

    The connection address for ssh is

  • The connection address for Telnet is

  • A bulletin board system or BBS (also called Computer Bulletin Board Service, CBBS) is a computer server running software that allows users to connect to the system using a terminal program. Once logged in, the user can perform functions such as uploading and downloading software and data, reading news and bulletins, and exchanging messages with other users through public message boards and sometimes via direct chatting. In the early 1980s, message networks such as FidoNet sprung up to provide services such as NetMail, which is similar to email.

  • Early modems were generally very simple devices using acoustic couplers to handle telephone operation. The user would first pick up the phone, dial a number, then press the handset into rubber cups on the top of the modem. Disconnecting at the end of a call required the user to pick up the handset and return it to the phone. Examples of direct-connecting modems did exist, and these often allowed the host computer to send it commands to answer or hang up calls, but these were very expensive devices used by large banks and similar companies.

  • The first public dial-up BBS was developed by Ward Christensen and Randy Suess. According to an early interview, when Chicago was snowed under during the Great Blizzard of 1978, the two began preliminary work on the Computerized Bulletin Board System, or CBBS. The system came into existence largely through a fortuitous combination of Christensen having a spare S-100 bus computer and an early Hayes internal modem, and Suess's insistence that the machine be placed at his house in Chicago where it would be a local phone call to millions of users. Christensen patterned the system after the cork board his local computer club used to post information like "need a ride". CBBS officially went online on 16 February 1978. CBBS, which kept a count of callers, reportedly connected 253,301 callers before it was finally retired.

  • The demand for complex ANSI and ASCII screens and larger file transfers taxed available channel capacity, which in turn propelled demand for faster modems. 14.4 kbit/s modems were standard for a number of years while various companies attempted to introduce non-standard systems with higher performance, normally about 19.2 kbit/s. Another delay followed due to a long V.34 standards process before 28.8 kbit/s was released, only to be quickly replaced by 33.6 kbit/s, and then 56 kbit/s. These increasing speeds had the side effect of dramatically reducing the noticeable effects of channel efficiency. When modems were slow, considerable effort was put into developing the most efficient protocols and display systems possible. Running a general-purpose protocol like TCP/IP over a 1200 bit/s modem was a painful experience. With 56 kbit/s modems, however, the overhead was so greatly reduced as to be unnoticeable. Dial-up Internet service became widely available in 1994, and a must-have option for any general-use operating system by 1995.