Show downloads denied with 'too many files' or 'too many megabytes' as queued and automatically requeue them every so often.
See the Changelog for list of features and fixes currently only available in the nightly builds.
A funny thing happened a few days ago when I was going through my apartment, filling trash-bag-after-bagfuls of junk I've accumulated over the past decade. I came across an old D-Link DIR-600 router I had purchased for my mother-in-law several years ago and then promptly forgot to bring along to the other side of the bay. Later on, I tried giving it to a neighbor in need, fully upgraded to the latest firmware, but the upgrade rendered it virtually unusable, unable to hold a TCP connection for longer than about half a minute at a time. Barely thinking twice about it, I moved to throw it away. Except, well, it's just so cute.
Perhaps the problem's been fixed since then with yet another update, I thought! No such luck. D-Link never saw fit to relieve the hapless customer of the uselessness of their purchase. Stupid firmware, stupid firmware, I went on. If only there was firmware not quite as stupid. And then I remembered DD-WRT, a custom-made firmware I once had the fortune of having ruin a different router with an irreversible flash. What did I have to lose? For many, DD-WRT has since been supplanted by a different, more open-y project, appropriately dubbed OpenWRT. A bit of a marvel (and I guess, not unlike DD-WRT), it is fashioned as a Linux distribution of sorts. As most routers use Linux as their software and very similar hardware, OpenWRT can be installed on a staggering array of routers of dozens of makes and hundreds of models (Not my main router though, a rather fantastic D-Link DIR-655.)
It worked so well, I am now using the DIR-600 with OpenWRT as my main router. But the nicest surprise, sifting through many of the firmware's options via the web interface, was support for the otherwise Mac-exclusive NAT-PMP. I've been wanting to add NAT-PMP support to SoulseekQt for a while now, it being the Mac equivalent of UPnP which SoulseekQt already uses for the oh-so-important task of automatically forwarding its listening ports, thereby quadrupling or quintupling the percentage of Soulseek users connections can be formed with. But I balked at the notion of paying a minimum of $100 for a Mac router, something I would have no use for other than to test the new feature. Long story made a bit longer, it seems to be working here, and now you Mac users out there can try it out and tell me if it works for you:
Just be sure to check 'Use NAT-PMP port mapping' under Options->General. A successful port forward should result in something like this in the Diagnostics->Port Forwarding tab:
[Thu May 2 20:37:26 2013] Successfully added NAT-PMP mapping for port 4720
[Thu May 2 20:37:26 2013] Successfully added NAT-PMP mapping for port 4721
(Be sure to check Options->UI->Show Diagnostics if the diagnostics tab is not visible, then restart the client and ideally uncheck the option again when you're done.)
If NAT-PMP appears successful, and given that your ISP isn't making these ports inaccessible some other way, you can use Options->Login->Check Ports to see if they're actually visible to the outside Internet world.