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20

What type of cable runs from the modem, to the wall outlet They are Coax cables. The first image shows an isolator, which is used to protect your equipment from surges from your ISP's upstream equipment (the CableModem Termination System). It incorporates high voltage capacitors to provide isolation to both the inner and the outer conductors of the ...


7

More specifically than the other answers, the most common type of "coaxial" cable is called RG-6. The accepted answer covers the ancillary question of the boxes, so I will focus on the cable. Coaxial cable means there are multiple conductors in the cable, and they share a common center (coaxial -> co-axial -> share an axis). This is in contrast to other ...


4

on your Picture is a technetix 1-way Isolator installed. The cable on the Picture is a regular Cable-TV copper coax-cable. This Cable is connecting you with your ISP (Internet Service Provider), who give you Access to the Internet. Without you would not be able to connect to the Internet. But there are other Option to connect to the Internet e.g. if you ...


2

It is a coaxial cable. Generally there could be several types of cable between the wall end your modem depending on the technology of your internet provider. (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Internet_access)


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It's a standard coax cable. Your cable company (who is also your ISP in this case) fitted the ends with an piece that modifys the signal to make the signal either stronger or cleaner from your modem going back to the ISP.


2

You can't just replace the BT modem/router with a simple modem. You need a router behind it. The rest of your setup will then work. See - http://www.draytek.co.uk/products/business/vigor-130 Bridge (pass) a single IP address or a whole public subnet Ideal Partner device for DrayTek dual-WAN products or any other vendor's Ethernet WAN firewall Ethernet ...


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Make sure you're connecting the WAN port of the router (it should be blue on your ASUS RT-AC56U) to the LAN port of the cable modem.


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When you see a private IPv4 (10.x.x.x, 172.[16-20].x.x, 192.168.x.x) on the WAN interface of any router, that means there is another device between you and the public internet that is doing another Network Address Translation step. If there's a cable/satellite/DSL/wireless modem connecting your Huawei to your ISP, check that device's WAN port for ...


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There is nothing special about the hardware that Comcast rents out. You should be able to buy the same device, or a better version of the device and do a straight replacement. You will have to reconfigure the new device, so make sure you copy down the settings from the old one.


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This really isn't a hardware recommendation site but search Amazon for "docsis 3.0 modem phone" and you'll find what you need (note: Amazon search sucks it includes modems without phone too), some even say Comcast certified. However others may be as well, check this Comcast list. Make sure whatever you buy is on that list, is docsis 3.0, and IPv6 ...


1

There should not be a problem there, phones and internet are different. And some tips on a router, don't buy cheap stuff. I would recommend something AC, or N, but remember, you cant expect 100meg downloads from your router, if A: your device doesn't support ac, and B: if your not paying for 100meg internet. No WiFi will be faster than a wired connection.



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