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Your question is a little hard to understand... But, I will take a shot: POE is a complicated topic, to begin with, the picture you show actually shows ubiquity passive POE... This is incompatible with the normal POE. To explain - Passive POE is a much cheaper method (Read here), as there is no negotiation with the device - if it is on, the POE injector is ...


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I learned that I had to disable DHCP and give the router an IP address that would not be assigned to any other device. The first thing you have realize here is that you have basically configured your 'wireless router' (aka AP) as a wireless bridge. Bridging the Ethernet to Wifi. Your AP does not actually require an valid IP address on your network at ...


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Assuming you can get to your gateway from the Internet, you'll need to setup port forwarding on your router to send traffic to your vm. This only answers the second half of the question. If you're really behind a NAT by your isp, you'll need to contact them to find out if they will let you access your computer externally like you want. If you can, they ...


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I was having the same problem on my device (Tenda W300D) with r44093. I found that the Mac Address had been pre-configured wrong so I changed: /sys/class/ieee80211/phy0/macaddress from 00:00:00:00:00:00 To the Mac on the bottom of my router: c8:3a:52:75:51:08 then /var/run/hostapd-phy0.conf to bssid=c8:3a:52:75:51:08 Finaly ...


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It could be possible that a neighbor has a wifi router on the same channel as yours. If his router has a transmit power higher than the transmit power of your router, then his signal is overshadowing yours. A wifi scanner on your ubuntu laptop can give you graphical description of the existing wifis around you with power and channel parameters. If you find ...


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The first few bytes of a MAC address (unless overridden) supply manufacturer and device type that a discriminating DHCP server could use to allocate devices into different address ranges. The subnet could be large enough that both address ranges could be within the same subnet. So, it may not actually be different subnets. Further, trying to have a router ...


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Yes, all simultaneous dual-band APs (access points, a.k.a. wireless routers) can do this. Just make sure to set the same network name (SSID), security type (e.g. WPA2 Personal) and pass phrase for both bands. By the way, the IEEE 802.11 standard leaves the band selection up to the client. When there are multiple APs publishing the same SSID, the client ...



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