New answers tagged wireless-access-point
On DHCP options on TL-WR1043ND you should set 1) DEFAULT GATEWAY of your primary router, 2) PRIMARY DNS of your primary router, 3) SECONDARY DNS your choice..., so you can get everything you need. Best regards Vladimir Sitnikovski - MACEDONIA
Passmark WirelessMon is what you're looking for. It has a 30-day evaluation trial and works perfectly on Windows 7. hxxp://www.passmark.com.au/products/wirelessmonitor.htm (Replace the hxxp above with http) Using this software will display a list of every wireless network in the local area, providing a breakdown of its MAC address, channel, and other ...
It varies with the client device. Some are better than others (at least at making the sensible choice of AP as seen by humans managing the system) so the methods obviously vary. In general, a sensible approach evaluates the signal and signal to noise ratio of the available APs and picks the one with the best signal to noise. I believe that most devices do ...
I've used Angry IP Scanner for these kinds of tasks for years (http://angryip.org/). You can just scan your entire subnet and see what it finds. You may or may not see its hostname, but you'll at least see which IP addresses are alive.
I could connect using an utility using NetSetMan: Are you tired of manually changing your location-based network and system configuration on your laptop or computer every day? Then NetSetMan is your solution. It will do the work for you. Switch between configuration profiles for different locations instantly!
I was getting the same error with this command, and in my case, it turned out to be an extremely misleading error message. It was an issue with the format of the XML profile file I was using, not any kind of CPU architecture mismatch. Specifically, if you're basing your profile on the examples found here, like I was, the examples include the following line: ...
It's not really all that clear what you're asking - but the Cisco E4200 is already a router & wireless Access Point. The TP-Link wifi adapter doesn't go in the router, it goes in any computer you have which doesn't have built-in wifi. See http://support.linksys.com/en-eu/support/routers/E4200 & ...
Routers don't deal with WiFi at all; access points do. Your Netgear is one of the "all in one" home Internet gateways that have a router, an Ethernet switch, and a WiFi access point combined into one device. They're made this way for convenience on small networks like home LANs, but it sounds like your office has outgrown that. An access point really works ...
Top 50 recent answers are included