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Deathloop Port Forwarding

The game was full of death. The walls were covered in blood, and body parts littered the floor.

Deathloop is a first-person cooperative horror shooter where two players can fight their way through hordes of zombies together or go head to head for fun!

Getting Started With Deathloop Port Forwarding

Devices on your home network connect to the internet through a router. The router features a firewall that acts as a security feature by blocking unauthorized incoming requests. This way, hackers and malicious traffic cannot access your network. While this holds, games like Deathloop will play better if you open some ports. Port forwarding Deathloop is a useful gaming trick that stabilizes your connection, reduces lags, pings, enables you to host the game, make video calls, and chat with other gamers online, giving you an amazing gaming experience. However, we understand that the port forwarding process may be a little bit complex. Therefore, read on for a step-by-step guide on how to handle the port forwarding process.

Related: What is Port Forwarding

Things You’ll Need Beforehand

For a successful Deathloop port forwarding, you will need the following details beforehand:

  • The IP address of your router;
  • The IP address of your gaming console could be your PlayStation, PC, or Xbox One.;
  • A list of the TCP and UDP ports of Deathloop that you need to forward.

Finding your Router IP Address

An IP address is a special number separated by dots that identifies devices within a network. To find out this address, follow the steps below:

  • Click the Start bar or press the Windows button on your keyboard.
  • Input Command Prompt on the Windows search bar and press Enter
  • On the open Command Prompt window, type ipconfig/all
  • You will see your router’s IP address next to the Default Gateway title

Related: How to Find Router IP Address on any Device

How to Port Forward Deathloop

Deathloop port forwarding is a simple process comprising the steps below:

  • First, log in to your router. Most router models feature a web interface. This means that to log in and access its setup page for port forwarding, you will need a browser such as Microsoft Edge, Chrome, or Mozilla Firefox. To log in, follow the steps below:
  • On the address bar of your chosen browser, enter your router’s IP address, and press Enter to load. A window will pop up, prompting you to log in with your credentials.
  • Use your router default credentials to log in or your updated username and password if you had changed them in the past. If you cannot remember these details, try the different password combinations for your router model, but if this fails, you will need to hard reset your router. A hard reset should be the last resort as it restores your router to factory settings.
  • Locate the Port Forwarding or Port Triggering section of your router. Once on your router’s homepage, scroll to the Port Forwarding section, which could be under the Virtual Server or Apps and Gaming, depending on your router model.
  • Enter a name in the Service box to remind you why you created this entry. This name will not affect the port forwarding configuration.
  • Enter the IP address of your console in the appropriate box
  • Select the Protocol in the Protocol dropdown. If your router supports the Both protocol, you will create one entry. Otherwise, you will create two if it only has the TCP and UDP protocols.
  • Enter the TCP and UDP ports of Deathloop in the appropriate boxes depending on whether you are forwarding a single port or a range of ports. Different router models will label these boxes differently.
  • Reboot your router to effect the changes
  • Test your ports to check whether they are open.

Ports to Forward for Deathloop

The following comprises a list of ports that you will forward for Deathloop:

Deathloop – Steam

TCP:27036-27037, 27015-27030
UDP:27000-27031, 4380, 27036

DeathloopPlayStation 5

TCP:3478-3480, 1935
UDP:3074, 3478-3479
adil advani

Adil Advani is committed to sharing his valuable insights into everything security, privacy, and gaming. When not working, he loves experimenting with different things, traveling with friends, and playing online games.

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