Error 629 generally means that the remote computer (ISP) is closing / disconnecting the port. This might be due to incorrect connection settings such as incorrect username and / or password.
Error 629 generally means that the remote computer (ISP) is closing / disconnecting the port. This might be due to incorrect connection settings such as incorrect username and / or password. Having checked these settings, if error 629 persists, it would be wise to check ISP server status for any server outages or other ISP related problems.
Error 629 usually means that a specific remote computer (ISP) is shutting down by disabling a port. This can be caused by incorrect login settings, in most cases it is an incorrect username / and even password. After checking these settings and seeing error 629, it is a good idea to check the ISP server for server crashes or a host of other ISP related issues.
Instead, you receive the following error message: Problem with VPN connection: Error: 629 The bandwidth service was closed by the remote computer. Make sure you have WFBS Critical Hotfix Build 1396 installed.
This article lists the error codes you may receive when setting up a dial-up or VPN connection. Error codes with numbers much higher than 900 are only visible when trying to connect to a Routing and Remote Access server running Windows 2200 or later.
How do I fix Error 629?
Possible solution to error 629: Restart your computer and wait for all applications to fully load before trying to log in again. Restore the dial-up connection. If the crisis is still not resolved, remove and reinstall the broadband modem.
How do I fix Error 629 on Windows 10?
Possible solution to error 629: Restart your computer and wait for many applications to load and try logging in again. Restore the dial-up connection. If your problem is not currently resolved, uninstall and reinstall your broadband modem.
What is the error code 629?
Error 629 usually means that the remote computer (ISP) is permanently dropping/disabling the port. This is most likely caused by an incorrect login setup, such as an incorrect username and/or password.
Ermias is a tech writer with a passion for helping people solve Windows problems. He loves to write and share his knowledge with others in the hope that they can benefit from it. He’s been writing about technology and software since he was in college, and has been an avid Microsoft fan ever since he first used Windows 95.