Trojan is a type of proxy server that is designed to bypass internet censorship in countries like China, Iran, and other countries where internet access is heavily monitored and censored. Trojan uses the TLS (Transport Layer Security) or WS (WebSocket) protocol to encrypt and tunnel traffic between the client and server, making it difficult for censors to detect and block.
TLS is a cryptographic protocol that provides secure communication between two devices. It uses a combination of symmetric and asymmetric encryption to protect data in transit. WS is a protocol that provides a full-duplex communication channel over a single TCP connection. It is commonly used in web applications to provide real-time communication between a client and a server.
By using Trojan with the TLS or WS protocol, users can bypass censorship and access restricted content, such as websites and social media platforms, that are blocked by their government or internet service provider. It is important to note, however, that the use of Trojan and other circumvention tools may be illegal in certain countries, and users should exercise caution and discretion when using them.
Trojan GFW & Trojan-Go
“Trojan GFW” and “Trojan GO” refers to a tool that uses multiple protocols over TLS to bypass internet censorship and filtering systems, such as the Great Firewall of China (GFW). By disguising itself as a common service, Trojan GFW/GO aims to avoid detection and Quality of Service limitations imposed by internet service providers. The goal of Trojan GFW/GO is to provide a mechanism for bypassing internet censorship permanently and without being identified.