The Canadian Gamers Organization (CGO) has agreed to file a detailed submission to the CRTC about its complaints over Rogers Communications Inc.’s Internet traffic shaping practices, the group said late Tuesday. The move comes after the commission extended the deadline for the submissions from Oct. 10 to Oct. 14, the CGO said. CGO founder Jason Koblovsky noted his loosely assembled group of gamers has limited resources and that the original deadline fell on a holiday. He has also said the group filed at least one series of detailed testing information in its original CRTC complaint in August. “The CGO will comply with the CRTC’s request for further detailed information, although we don’t understand why this is necessary. Any future requests for detailed information from the Commission to CGO should be based on future and separate complaints the CGO may file, if we feel necessary,” Koblovsky wrote in an email to the CRTC Tuesday. The group had questioned the commission’s request for detailed information about the frequency and manner in which its members had been affected by throttling issues while playing time-sensitive online video games. Those details are required under the commission’s new guidelines for filing such complaints. Koblovsky wrote that the CGO had agreed to the requests “in the spirit of co-operation” and in the hopes of doing its part to resolve throttling issues. Rogers has said the problems the CGO reported related to a misclassification of the time-sensitive gaming traffic, and that affected applications have since been “whitelisted,” or exempted from traffic management, to prevent problems.