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Yes, you can take the wireless card out of the laptop. It's removable. These things are NOT soldered on. Yes, you can use the card in a PC. But, you'll need a Mini PCI Express to PCI Express adapter, something like this: http://www.hwtools.net/Adapter/MP1.html It might not be worth the effort (or cost), but it is do-able. By the way, the wireless adapter ...


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I worded my question terribly. I found out the fix for my terrible ping...Disable-NetAdapterVmq!


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It may not be necessary to uninstall Hyper-V. Simply go back to devmgmt.msc and click View → Show hidden devices. Click Scan for hardware changes and then it should make it a non-hidden device. Then you can uninstall it.


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Evidence A quote from Frank Hanzlik, MD of Wi-Fi Alliance, discussing the creation of the term in 1999: "'Wireless Fidelity' Debunked" In the very early days of building the brand, there was a linkage to the Hi-Fi chronology Thus the origin of the term Wi-Fi is Hi-Fi, and the Fi in that stands for Fidelity. Phil Bellinger, co-founder of WECA, ...


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In the good old days, many people would have a home 'Hi-Fi' setup. The Wi-Fi alliance wanted a name catchier than 'IEEE 802.11b Direct Sequence', and so hired the Interbrand company to create a name. They chose 'Wi-Fi' simply as a pun on 'Hi-Fi', however an advertisement published afterwards declared 'The standard for Wireless Fidelity', leading to the ...


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With sound system's, Hi-Fi label came to differentiate products over Lo-Fi ones. Fast forward to Wireless age, some marketing gurus had a long meeting and decided Wi-Fi was a continuation of an acronym that is well known world wide, making people adopt it much easily.


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Wi-Fi doesn't stand for anything. It is not an acronym. There is no meaning. Most people believe Wi-Fi stands for Wireless Fidelity which is a popular misconception. Phil Belanger, a founding member of the Wi-Fi Alliance who presided over the selection of the name "Wi-Fi", also stated that Interbrand invented Wi-Fi as a play on words with hi-fi, and ...


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Preface: There has been much discussion in comments and other answers about how to interpret the term "Wi-Fi"; what it should or does mean by virtue of historical and common usage and implied meaning. There is no "right answer" to that. This answer can only address what the term is officially supposed to mean, and the historical background that has given ...


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LISTEN UP FAM! It turns out that my laptop could support USB in the PCIE adapter the whole time, but since I removed the BIOS white-list to make the card work, it was disabling the Bluetooth module, hence the reason why it was not showing up in device manager. The solution to getting the AW-CE123H card to work was to tape over pins 5 and 51, the Bluetooth ...



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