New answers tagged home-networking
The outline you posted makes sense, and is similar to what I'd do if I was the one setting it up: One switch per apartment with its own subnet (192.168.xxx.0/24, for example), and each of these switches connected to a router that provides DHCP on all of these subnets. The router would then connect to the modem. An advantage of doing it this way is that the ...
This is quite easy - I bet this is a network attached printer: You closed your laptop while the print job (or some trailing data) was still being sent to the printer - this stopped the transmission. When you reopened your laptop, it duly went on sending the remaining data, but the printer had in the meantime discarded the half-sent data because of a timeout ...
Okay, well, I don't speak or read Portuguese, but it appears that your modem is actually a full-featured home gateway with integrated VDSL modem, simultaneous dual-band 802.11ac Wi-Fi AP, and VoIP telephone adapters all built in. So you have 4 separate "wireless routers" on your network, all supporting different flavors of 802.11. The worst of which is the ...
OS X ships with a dependable SFTP client & server, which are secure alternatives to FTP. Android can load AndFTP (SFTP client and more) and Windows can load PSFTP, from the respected author of PuTTY.
You should be able to just share files between Windows, OSX and Android.
You can use Syncthing. It is completely free and open source + it works for almost all platforms. https://syncthing.net
Chipperyman gave you a great tip, but if you are using the modem as the gateway, you should try 192.168.1.1 as in the image above, since 192.168.1.1 would be your PC IP address. Also, you may try unplugging for 30 seconds or resetting your modem. There should be a button at the back of the device which you can long press. If you reset it, you should try ...
Open up command prompt and type ipconfig. There should be a row that says IP Address..., make sure that is 192.168.1.1 For example, in the image below you should use 192.168.1.100
Yes, since a switch has nothing to do with setting (or handing out) IP addresses. The IP address is either: configured on the PCs themselves (static IP) or they ask for a IP from a DHCP server. A regular unmanaged switch does nothing special in either case. The PC/laptops/whatever/... either have their static IPs, or they send a broadcast DHCP request. ...
Bonding requires cooperation from your service provider. Multi-WAN only requires a router that can do that. Hmm. "Dual WAN" is not actually Dual WAN on those Vegn2610s, so that brief hope dies in a fizzle. Point being, if you want one network, you need one network, with one router. So, you may need another router that really does Multi-WAN. pfSense is one ...
Obvious answer the first - stop walking from one side of the house to the other during calls. VOIP is one of the few things that really freaks out when your connection drops for a few hundred milliseconds as you switch APs. If you don't switch APs IN THE MIDDLE OF A CALL it's not a problem. And that's the engineering solution, given your constraints. ...
If I were you I would try using an android app to map your wifi networks strength. You could walk through your house and see if there is a signal dead zone or some other anomaly where your signal is dropping. PErhaps the issue is interference from something like wireless phones or microwaves, not a handoff. This app is pretty popular and has several graphs ...
There are different factors to take into account. The adapter comes with two interfaces. One side is powerline, the other is LAN. Both are independant of each other. Powerline is capable of a PHY rate of 500 Mbps. LAN is able to send 100 Mbps. When comparing the data rates, take care. Let's assume you want to send UDP traffic with a given packet size. You ...
As follow steps: 1. Apply for a free domain from domain provider company. 2. Get your external IP with CMD "$ curl ipecho.net/plain ;echo", that should be your router outside IP. 3. Bind your external IP to Applied domain. 4. Add a Map to your router, the Map maps all 80 port traffic to your internal web server "192.168.0.1". 5. It works.
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