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Step 1: Open FileZilla client application on your desktop. A new window will open for FileZilla. Step 2: Then click Edit on menu bar and select Settings option. Step 3: Then click Settings and a new small Settings window will open. In the left side of the Settings window there is a subsection called Select page, select the top option called Connection (by ...


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A major reason to not use "Join" is simply to prevent accidentally joining someone else's network that has the same name as yours. This could be because multiple people in your area have chosen the same name, or it could be because a malicious neighbor is trying to trick you into connecting to his router instead of to your other one, thus allowing him to ...


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Try connecting a laptop or pc directly to the ziggo modem and test if it still happens. Also try a speedtest using speedtest.ziggo.nl and look at the graph. If its fluctuating a lot, then it means you have a problem on the line. Also don't use wifi when doing the test. you can always call ziggo. If you have VOIP, call 1200 (free number). They can measure ...


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I had similar issues, and did the following: Set a password for the router admin interface Turn off DHCP and removed DNS servers Set each device manually If it's an old router, the hardware may be the root cause, in which case it's time to upgrade.


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Android have Android Device Manager. Assuming you are logged into the tablet (and the tablet has some internet connectivity), you can use it to locate your misplaced devices.


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So, after having given up on this (I ended up creating a script to start an ssh tunnel, start the program, and then close the tunnel when the program ended), I was in my router tonight and found the problem. I was so frustrated by the fact that there was no apparent reason why 3306 shouldn't be correctly forwarded. The reason turned to be that I'd ...


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Two things come to mind: Ensure that the old router's subnet is different from that of the new router. For example, 192.168.1.xxx for the old router, and 192.168.2.xxx for the new router. In addition to defining the old router's gateway as the new router's IP, try adding the IP of the new router as a DNS server for the old router. Also make sure that at ...


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There are a lot of posts about this on (my) csptrn blog getting it to work with 6RD 6rd is what a lot of cable companies are offering, and it involves asking for some extra fields in your DHCP requests (like the IPv6 prefix, and router). There are some special scripts to capture the info from the ISP and build the radvd.conf file form it. You need to ...


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Wireless radio signals from your router will do not utilize any bandwidth by themselves. Turning off wireless communications if there are no users will not increase your bandwidth. Wireless communications use RTS (Ready--to-Send)/RTR (Ready-to-Receive) signals and are therefore not as efficient as a wired communication, because the device cannot send and ...


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My question is if I turn off the wireless signal will it affect the upload/download speed on the LAN cable? As presented in your example, yes. If—as you state—three people actively using the wireless Internet they are not “magically” connected to a different Internet than your wired LAN. A four (4) users—the three (3) wireless users and the one (1) ...


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You will need to change the port RDP is listening on for one of the computers since the router (all routers actually) can only forward a port request to a single computer. 1.Start Registry Editor. 2.Locate and then click the following registry subkey: HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\System\CurrentControlSet\Control\TerminalServer\WinStations\RDP-Tcp\PortNumber 3.On ...


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Perhaps narrow the scan by a single port (like tcp 80) on all the private subnets. Other ports that may be open are udp 67, 68, tcp 443, 53 (tcp/udp) nmap -p 80 -Pn -n -T5 10.0.0.0/8 It will scan quicker if you limit it to one or two ports. If it's bricked, you may need serial access to fix it.


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In the order you listed: Policy 4: You are correct. Policy 3: You are correct. Policy 2: You're pretty much correct. If you only have one public IP, all traffic will be NATed to it. This is an explicit rule which is helpful when you have a range of public IPs and different services on different IPs. Policy 1: This rule is a hairpin NAT rule that ...


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if you mean "port forwarding" as in allow access from external (e.g. internet) to a certain port on a certain machine it should be no problem at all. The switch connects the devices physically. If your router also handles DHCP, you should be able to "see" the machines in your router's overview of network devices. Depeding on your router you should be able ...


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This seems propagation related issues, not bandwidth or server overload issues. I doubt a 16/3 mbit/sec internet connection might overload a consumer grade router those days. If you have a spare pc, it might be worth installing something like pfSense to check out if its a overload issue. But i would bet more on problems on the radio side of things.


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Are the computers behind the router NAT? Are the computers on wifi or wired? Do they have static IPs? One possible cause might be "client isolation". Most wifi routers support "wireless isolation" or "client isolation" as a form of security feature. This makes all wifi clients that connect to the router not see any other clients on the network. Check that ...


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If the router supports IPv6 you can find an IP address by pinging ff02::1. The exact command needed to ping that IP address depend on the OS you do it from, on Linux this command can be used ping6 -nc2 ff02::1%eth0. If the router supports IPv4 you can find an IP address by scanning all the possible IP addresses. The 222 /8 prefixes it could possibly be ...


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The 10.10.10.10 server needs routing table entries to figure out how to contact the 192.168.1.0 network. If you're also using the 192.168.1.0 gateway for internet access, you need to tell the 10.10.10.10 server to use that gateway, too. The DNS entries should come from the DNS server you're using, not the HOSTS file. That way you only have to update the ...


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You have answered your own question by saying the 3 meter cord works, but the 49 meter one does not. This indicates the problem is with the Ethernet cable. Test the 49 meter cord and you will likely find it is defective. Ethernet cable testers are easy to find and use.


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Check the continuity (all 8 conductors, pinout (all 8 conductors), and twisted-pair pairings (all 4 pairs) of your 49m cable. A pinout tester or multimeter/continuity tester won't tell you which pins are paired in a twisted pair, and the right pairings are non-obvious and yet critical: 1&2 3&6 4&5 7&8


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The length of your cable suggests a custom-made length. I recommend replacing the RJ-45 connectors on both sides, wired to TIA/EIA 568 specifications.


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I am presuming you will use your own wifi routers, First thing first you will need about 6-15 APs. Exact number will depend on the make and width of the walls in your hostel and the kind of APs you use. You will need a SIP server (lookup http://www.asterisk.org/) to authenticate and manage users and then VoIP clients on the phone and laptop for the users ...


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Do not use the WAN port, use one of the LAN ports on the secondary router B. Also, disable DHCP and point the DNS, router and gateway settings to router A's IP address if you can. Let me know what happens. I have an identical setup.


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Since the router logs explicitly say packets have been dropped it does point to the router as a possibility. You can directly plug your computer to the external network and bypass the router to double check this. Most routers have firewalls and other logic to prevent attackers flooding you. Try to disable any firewall or security-like feature of the router ...


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I faced a similar problem on TL-MR3020 and TL-WR703N. One possible solution is: to try with the default set-up (e.g., two networks). After 15 seconds (or so) after start try to test uplink connection. If uplink is not available, disable uplink wi-fi interface and restart Wi-Fi. So start on boot as background task check script: i.e., add to ...


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If you're running Windows, check the output of your route print command. You will see an entry for: 0.0.0.0 0.0.0.0 [Gateway IP] [Interface IP] [Metric] It sounds like your traffic is probably going through your VPN tunnel when that is active. Since your VPN client is offloaded to an external device (VPN router), you will have no software options for ...


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Sounds to me like an IP address conflict. Check your other computer's IP addresses when you finally get the "no internet" problem which usually signifies that you have been given an IP. If you see a duplicate, you've found the problem. The solution? Unsure. Rather than spending a ton of time looking, I would probably perform a master reset of the router ...


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You already have everything you need... your wireless router (I will assume) is probably your home/SoHo modem/router all-in-one? If so then this will have all the DHCP, DNS, gateway etc. already configured and you simply connect your devices. If you want certain devices to always have the same IPs then log on to the wireless router's web GUI and assign ...


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To avoid the hassle of maintaining your IP connection settings on each and every machine, you could set up a DHCP server on your main always-on server and give addresses / options through it. This is useful when you want to globally set a domain-name search, other boot options, or "monitor" your IP address usage. In that case you'd have to use static IP ...


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I had the same issue and didn't know the exact nmap syntax to search for, so I've downloaded https://nmap.org/dist/nmap-6.47-setup.exe for windows, typed my network 192.168.0.1/24 in the address field, hit scan, and then checked the results that show with Discovered open port 80/tcp on ... (webservers).


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Sometimes problems are caused by devices which use the same frequencies as wifi (such as microwaves or old DECT phones). Sadly, you would need a spectrum analyzer to investigate this (like http://www.metageek.com/products/wi-spy/ )


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What you are attempting to do is use Wimax CPE router from BSNL as the main Internet connection and then have the D-Link DIR 803 be the actual main router you connect to, correct? Your overall instincts and ideas are correct. You can connect a device like the Wimax CPE’s LAN port to the WAN port of the D-Link DIR 803. And it might work—as you have ...


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The NAS should be on a LAN interface. Is your computer on the wireless network? If so, I would guess that the default security policy is preventing either uPNP or Multicast traffic (or both) between the WAN and LAN network segments. If not, I would still guess it is the same issue but without needing to explicitly permit cross-zone traffic of the ...


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Shorter Answer I don’t think the password reset request has anything to do with this, but it seems like the hosting service itself—or your configuration on it—is choking. I would recommend logging into the control panel from a computer that can get a connection to your site and/or contacting your hosting provider to ask them to investigate. Longer Answer ...


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I would look at the copper grade, pinout, and twisted-pair pairings of the in-wall wiring. It could be that you have a defect in your wiring that your computer's NIC is able to deal with, but your router B isn't able to. I'd also look at which port you're using on Router B. The computer's NIC may do auto-crossover (auto MDI-X), but maybe your router ...


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The first router is being used as a router, and the second router is being used as a Wireless Access Point (AP) - it doesn't need to be a router, as it resides on the same network as the first router. Connect the AP router to the first router via LAN ports. Turn off DHCP on the AP router. Now all the LAN ports both routers, and the wifi network on the AP ...


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If you use ADSL to access internet from the router, check the MTU settings, particularly if you ever had other sites with the same problem even if is just a few. Try setting the ADSL MTU to 1470 or so. I’ve had this problem on several computers.


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I have Asus RT-AC87U and this happened to me too. I enabled under the Advance Settings → Administration → Authentication Method → just HTTPS. I thought that to log into my Router afterwards I just had to put in the URL bar the URL Address https://192.168.1.1 But instead it should be https://192.168.1.1:8443 or https://router.asus.com:8443.


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This is indeed a strange one. Officially, if you connect two devices of the same layer you must use a crossover cable. Most devices will auto-detect this and it will work anyway, but in some rare cases they won't. Note that the WAN part of the router is considered L3 while the LAN part is usually considered L2 in home routers. So if you connect Router-2-Wan ...


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Looks like you already have a modem with ADSL input and Ethernet output. There are 2 options: Get a router with ADSL support and replace the current modem. It will be modem and router in the same device. All the ones currently on the market support ADSL2+ and are compatible with ADSL v1. Get a normal Ethernet router and connect its WAN to the modem's ...


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You can buy any wireless router and plug the cable you're currently plug into the laptop into the WAN port on that router. You don't need a modem; you already have one if you can plug your laptop in. Go to your preferred online shopping site, search for wireless router and look at the reviews.


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When you say "download managers" do you mean programs like BitTorrent or other peer-to-peer file sharing? Because if that is the case, there is a very high likelyhood that you can set the QoS setting on the router to get your desired outcome. Here is a link to a guide on logging into your router, based in the model # you provided. router login guide ...


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I believe that router does have some Quality of Service settings (QoS) which might enable you to downgrade some traffic types. However, QoS is notoriously difficult to get right on enterprise grade routers let alone consumer grade ones. Simply put, if you don't have enough bandwidth, there isn't that much you can do other than increasing it. A better ...


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Setup -> Lan Setup -> Network Address Server Settings (DHCP) -> Pre-assigned DHCP IP Addresses Here you can assign static (fixed) IP adresses to specified MAC addresses. You also need to enable the DHCP server to use static (fixed) fixed IP addresses. Source Cisco Model DPC 3825 and EPC 3825 8x4 DOCSIS 3.0 Wireless Residential Gateway User Guide, p32 ...


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You can also try # apt-get install firmware-iwlwifi # modprobe -r iwlwifi; modprobe iwlwifi


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The hardware version of your modem router is V3 where as you are checking the document of hardware V1. Please have a look on the document of V3 hardware. It seems that the feature is not available with hardware V3.


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I called my ISP, in this case the WAN IP field was ok to leave empty according to them. They grubbed around a bit and in the end said that the router I was using had to be faulty and we have to exchange it. We're going to do that, I'll update this answer if it'll work with another router of the same model.


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Since simply turning router in "Gateway" mode instantly fixes internet connectivity, on a network with other routers and another device is the network gateway to the Internet probably means that there is gateway on the router subnet. In my scenario the modem is on a different subnet, so RV320 must be set to Gateway mode. It's still strange that RV320 ...


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Start here with the port: If port 80 is being used by another service or server Your Server will not start. Before starting your server make sure you do not have another service running on Port 80. The following check works on XP home and XP Pro: Start a command prompt start > run > type in cmd At the command prompt type netstat -ano | find ...


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I was able to do a similar thing - I wanted to be able to connect a wired device to a wireless router, which then connects to another wireless router that is attached to an outside network. Surprisingly, the hard part came after I could get the first router to act as a client. I accomplished this with a few iptables rules on the router running OpenWrt ...



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