Unusual traffic from your computer network – Google Support
Send feedback help content & informationGeneral Help Center experience If devices on your network seem to be sending automated traffic to Google, you might see “Our systems have detected unusual traffic from your computer network. ”
What Google considers automated traffic
Sending searches from a robot, computer program, automated service, or search scraper
Using software that sends searches to Google to see how a website or webpage ranks on Google
What to do when you see this message
The error page most likely shows a reCAPTCHA. To continue using Google, solve the reCAPTCHA. It’s how we know you’re a human, not a robot. After you solve the reCAPTCHA, the message will go away and you can use Google again.
Learn how to solve a reCAPTCHA.
I don’t see a reCAPTCHA
If you don’t see a reCAPTCHA, try these steps in order:
Check for malware on your computer. Malware is malicious software that can be installed on your computer without your knowledge. Some malware can cause Google to show this message. Learn how to detect and remove malware.
Contact your network administrator. If you share a Wi-Fi network with others, like at a school or business, another computer in your network might be sending automated searches to Google. Your network administrator or IT professional might be able to locate and stop the source of the problem.
Reset your modem or router. If you don’t have a network administrator, try resetting your modem or router to see if that fixes the issue.
Once the automated searches have stopped, you should be able to search normally on Google.
I shouldn’t be getting blocked
The blocking might be related to your use of a Virtual Private Network (VPN) browser plugin or program. You might try uninstalling the VPN from your computer or network and see if that makes a difference.
Some VPNs send traffic that violates the law or websites’ terms of service. If you’re an Internet Service Provider (ISP), explain to your users why they should uninstall these VPNs. When the abuse to Google’s network stops, we automatically stop blocking the IP(s)/ISP(s) that were sending the bad traffic.
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Why do I redirect to Google ipv4-URL CAPTCHA when I do …
I am trying to find some solution in the Google regarding keyword, it’s works fine for several times.
The last time I just tried to search “” on Google, it shown me the following page; note the hostname in the URL.
This problem appears also in my Android phone. I don’t understand why, Just want to know why this occurred.
asked Dec 7 ’15 at 9:00
It’s written at the bottom of the page:
Our systems have detected unusual traffic from your computer network.
This page checks to see if it’s really you sending the requests, and
not a robot. Why did this happen?
answered Dec 7 ’15 at 9:18
Ewan MellorEwan Mellor6, 3821 gold badge22 silver badges39 bronze badges
Because of google find un-usual traffice from your end. so google just wants to confirm that user is human it is not a any pre-command bug which can give un-usual traffice to google server.
be pations and give correct captacha code.. either you can close your browser and do your search once again on google.
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Firewall considerations for Google reCAPTCHA – Chronicles …
Some websites leverage Google’s reCAPTCHA service to provide a means to stop bots from abusing the site. This blog post describes how to identify what outbound firewall IP addresses and ports that are is reCAPTCHA? A free service that protects your site from spam and advanced analysis techniques to tell humans and robots in the form of a widget that you could easily add to a page. There are essentially two approaches to opening up your outbound firewall: (1) Allow outbound access to all Google IP addresses on ports 80 and 443 (see below), or (2) use a proxy server to access control on Google IP Addresses and Ports
Run the following commands from the servers that is hosting your code that requires access to Google reCAPTCHA:
dig -t TXT \
Note <– lists IPv4 <– lists IPv6 <– lists IPv4 addresses2. If you are opening up your firewall for IPv4 ports, then copy all IP subnets identified in the output, and open up ports 80 and 443 to example:References