I'm sorry if my question was awkward. Like I said, it works well.

I never asked for useless development. I'm just surprised last commits are not included in a release.

We also had a constructive chat in November (with Diab Neiroukh) on this list. You made an appreciated change, but the question remained opened.

I really admire your work and simply asked if something was planned. I understand you have priorities and won't bother you any longer.



Le 22/09/2022 à 14:04, Lewis Donzis a écrit :
----- On Sep 22, 2022, at 6:43 AM, Jason A. Donenfeld ja...@zx2c4.com wrote:
On Wed, Sep 21, 2022 at 10:22 AM Bruno <ban...@ut1.org> wrote:


Windows Client project don't feel alive either. Last commit has 6 months
and last release is 9 month old.

Same, here https://git.zx2c4.com/wireguard-windows/log/ and here

Version 0.5.3 works well, but I suppose it can be even better!

That seems pretty uncalled for. Folks asking for a wireguard-apple
update have good reason to do so -- there are outstanding bugs and
pull requests. But for wireguard-windows/wireguard-nt? C'mon now --
that's received some *extremely* active development, stabilizing after
nearly weekly updates for some time. Are there outstanding pull
requests for it? So your note here really isn't appreciated. The
WireGuard project doesn't churn out code and updates just for the sake
of writing code and doing updates. Things need to have rationale.
There will be updates to wireguard-windows/wireguard-nt at some point
when development makes sense there. But right now? Is there something
pending? Instead maybe be thankful that that software has reached a
point of stability where project development energies can go into more
pressing tasks, such as wireguard-apple.


I could not agree more.  What a world we live in where code that hasn't been touched for 
a few months is considered stale, rather than being rewarded and appreciated for 
reliability and stability.  Jason, congratulations on not needing to touch that code for 
six months!  Much of the beauty of Wireguard is its simplicity, to the point that it can 
be done "right", and it really shouldn't need to be touched!

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