Supreme Traffic Bot bills itself as the ultimate traffic generator software of the decade. That’s a pretty high bar, and it begs the question; is it all it claims to be, or is it just another low-quality piece of software tapping into worthless traffic?
To start, let’s take a look at the features include in Supreme Traffic Bot.
Their first advertised feature is generating real visits in real time. You can watch those visits arrive through a built-in browser. STB claims to have a higher chance of a legitimate visit count compared to other bots. They also add in that the bot works on any Windows PC, which presumably includes the numerous people still running on Windows XP. Does it work on Windows 98? Probably not, but I don’t have a setup that can test.
STB has delays you can set. These delays effectively increase the “time spent on site” metric, which makes a view more likely to be counted. An immediate bounce is a sure sign of a bot, and such views are often discarded by advertisers. Delays are also useful in boosting video views, because an immediate bounce doesn’t load enough of the video to count.
Multi-threaded operation is a given for any modern traffic bot, and Supreme Traffic Bot is no different. However, they do support up to an astonishing 200 concurrent threads. This is akin to having 200 computers, each with a browser, loading your site. Because they all happen nearly simultaneously or staggered due to the delay, they look more like a horde of incoming users than a sequential refresh bot. The bot allows you to push hits through a variety of simulated browsers, including various versions of Chrome, IE and Firefox.
Again standard for traffic bots, STB has a built-in proxy checker. When you upload a proxy list, it checks each proxy for validity before using it to give you a view. It will also test proxies for efficiency based on its own internal mechanism, to make sure a proxy isn’t being over-used. This is most important for public proxy lists, though it can be useful to weed out the few bad apples in private lists as well.
Finally, Supreme Traffic Bot has a built-in system for automating various tasks, complete with a basic GUI programming interface. You don’t need to know code in order to create these scripts; you essentially just click “record” and perform the actions, and the bot monitors the actions and can repeat them later. You can flag certain actions to be dynamically done, such as using a list to generate email accounts, or to solve captchas.
Of course, if you know enough code to create the scripts manually, you can do that as well. Or, more realistically, you can paste in scripts you found from someone else on a black hat forum.
The price listed for Supreme Traffic Bot varies from time to time. I’ve seen it at $65, it’s often $68, sometimes lower depending on sales or affiliate promotions. I recommend looking around for a deal, you can probably find one.
When you purchase the software, you are sent a link to the member’s area of the STB site, where you can download the latest version of the software. You also need a license key, which is sent to your email as well.
One drawback to the software is if you’re not satisfied, you’re out of luck. Their official return policy states that once the license key is sent out, the sale is final. Since this happens as soon as payment goes through, you have no opportunity to try the software and ask for a refund. The only exception is if the software straight-up doesn’t work. If that’s the case, you need to contact their support within 7 days of purchase, and support needs to fail to get it running. Only then will they issue a refund.
Well, let’s get this out of the way first; Supreme Traffic Bot is not a bad piece of software. It is, however, very much a permanent investment. You only have to pay once – it’s not a subscription fee – and you get lifetime access to updates and support. You have virtually no recourse if it doesn’t satisfy you. It’s also specifically designed for intermediate or advanced users. Many of the advanced features either assume you know what you’re doing with traffic generators, or you’re a quick study.
While the bot does recognize captchas when it sees them, including identifying which of the dozen or so captcha services exist, it doesn’t solve them on its own. You’re going to need access to your own captcha solver, which can be somewhat expensive depending on which of the many services you choose.
I’ll say this up front; STB works, and it works better than a lot of other traffic bots out there. If all you’re looking to do is make a few bucks by sending views to a website with CPM ads implemented, you could definitely do far worse. When the bot claims you can get a 0% bounce rate and you have a high chance of your views counting, it means it.
On the other hand, the $68 price tag is deceptive. To get the most out of Supreme Traffic Bot, you need a third party captcha solver, which is an additional fee. Some cost up front, some are subscriptions, some charge per solved captcha, so it’s impossible to estimate your cost. You also are best off using a private proxy list rather than a public list, because a public list is going to be prone to dead proxies and proxies that fail the quality checks. Private lists cost money as well, so you’re going to have that cost to consider.
I shouldn’t have to say this, but I will, because I’m asked about it frequently. Supreme Traffic Bot is not real traffic. It’s not a traffic exchange. It’s not advertising. It’s 100% you running a piece of software to send connections out through proxies with spoofed information, with the goal of tricking ads that pay you per view. The bot won’t click ads – unless you program a script to do so – and it definitely won’t buy products. If you’re relying on product sales, all you’re doing with Supreme Traffic Bot is wasting your money.
It’s good for what it’s designed to do, but it’s worthless for anything outside of that narrow niche.
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