TCP/UDP Port Finder

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Database updated - March 30, 2016

Search results for "110"

Port: 110/TCP
110/TCP - Known port assignments (10 records found)
  • Service
    Details
    Source
  • pop3
    Post Office Protocol - Version 3
    IANA
  •  
    Post Office Protocol v3 (POP3) (Official)
    WIKI
  • pop-3
    PostOffice V.3
    SANS
  • pop3
    Post Office Protocol (POP3). Mail (for receiving email)
    Apple
  • pop3
    Authenticated Post Office Protocol (APOP).
    Apple
  • trojan
    [trojan] ADM worm. Worm / Rootkit / Backdoor. Works on Unix (Linux). Affects Linux RedHat 4.0 to 5.2. Aliases: ADM Inet w0rm, Linux.ADM.Worm
    Simovits
  • promailtrojan
    [trojan] ProMail trojan
    SANS
  • threat
    [threat] Bancos
    Bekkoame
  • threat
    [threat] Civcat
    Bekkoame
  • threat
    [threat] ProMail trojan
    Bekkoame
Port: 110/UDP
110/UDP - Known port assignments (2 records found)
  • Service
    Details
    Source
  • pop3
    Post Office Protocol - Version 3
    IANA
  • pop-3
    PostOffice V.3
    SANS

About TCP/UDP ports

TCP port 110 uses the Transmission Control Protocol. TCP is one of the main protocols in TCP/IP networks. TCP is a connection-oriented protocol, it requires handshaking to set up end-to-end communications. Only when a connection is set up user's data can be sent bi-directionally over the connection.
Attention! TCP guarantees delivery of data packets on port 110 in the same order in which they were sent. Guaranteed communication over TCP port 110 is the main difference between TCP and UDP. UDP port 110 would not have guaranteed communication as TCP.
UDP on port 110 provides an unreliable service and datagrams may arrive duplicated, out of order, or missing without notice. UDP on port 110 thinks that error checking and correction is not necessary or performed in the application, avoiding the overhead of such processing at the network interface level.
UDP (User Datagram Protocol) is a minimal message-oriented Transport Layer protocol (protocol is documented in IETF RFC 768).
Application examples that often use UDP: voice over IP (VoIP), streaming media and real-time multiplayer games. Many web applications use UDP, e.g. the Domain Name System (DNS), the Routing Information Protocol (RIP), the Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP), the Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP).
TCP vs UDP - TCP: reliable, ordered, heavyweight, streaming; UDP - unreliable, not ordered, lightweight, datagrams.
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