Fast connecting to host, almost instant access fix
I thought that I'd share this with everyone, since this has turned out to be usefull to me. I had a personal issue with the filebrowser's "Host" connection procedure, that I had to first initially browse to the host, wait about 10-20 seconds, for the first attempt to fail (I understand that this is not a fixable issue, just the nature of it), then re-browse to the host again to get a connection, ps2clientloader immediately goes green on the first attempts failure, that establishes the connection. Well, I had an idea: since I don't use the default launch, anyway, I edited my laucnhelf.cnf's second line so that it reads (this is the first 2 lines):
CNF_version = 3
LK_auto_E1 = host:/C:/Connecting to Host
Then I made the timeout 0, so now, ulaunch elf immediately attempts to connect on startup to this fictitious program (I started with an actual elf in C:\, it will fail, anyway) on startup, getting past that first attempt failure have to copy over then run, I can set a key to whatever.elf I have in progress on my pc, and run it just as quickly from there. In the end, I suppose that a couple of seconds more at every startup is far less bothersome to me than the whole 2 try, 20 second old way to connect, given the frequency that I use the host protocall, whcih again, I can now use just like any other adress, except the HDD, whautomaticly, and I noticed something quite odd: instead of 10-20 seconds, it gets over that in 2 or 3 seconds, showing me that "not found" dialog, and connecting, now my R2 menu keys to host apps or directories, as well as regular menu keys to host apps, work the instant that ulaunch defaults to it's browser, again, in a couple of seconds.
I use the host protocall frequently, exparamenting with whatever, and this saves me lots of time, I no longerich still takes substantially longer to startup than this arrangement takes to access host directories.
I hope that this is usefull to anyone else, it was one of my few good ideas, floating in a sea of bad ones.