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I don't think your ISP has anything to do with it. Have you tried reinstalling the drivers? Here is a link to Intel's site where you can find the drivers. I know you said you think it is an issue with the drivers, but it is not intrusive or difficult to re-install the drivers to troubleshoot it. Did this start happening after a specific change in hardware ...


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Well, what your ISP is saying is "Don't share your internet connection, we want to sell you one each". 2 Media converters for fibre seems odd - the topology most fibre ISPs (in singapore) use is an ONT (which will take one fibre input, and will let you use one of its ports to connect to your gear) to a consumer router to everything else. Even if it was a ...


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In case anyone is here looking for the solution to the same problem, I found someone who seems to know what they're talking about giving you a fairly easy to understand rundown of what settings you need. One thing they haven't mentioned, probably because it should be pretty obvious (though it wasn't necessarily to me) is that the router should be in wireless ...


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The Main Steps for connecting wireless router to switch -->Plug one end of the first Ethernet cable into one of the free ports on the router. -->Plug the other end of the first Ethernet cable into Port 1 on the Ethernet switch. Plug one end of the second Ethernet cable into one of the free ports on the Ethernet switch. -->Plug the other end of the second ...


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I assume other wireless devices are able to connect to the router and the internet. Is it possible that you have MAC filtering enabled on the router? Have you looked at your router log to see if the device is trying to connect and if so what the result is?


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I would say that it is highly unlikely that, for a device drawing up to 1.5A at 12V, an AC adapter capable of delivering only 0.6A at 9V would be sufficient. Based on the numbers you gave, the WDS-3600 needs up to 1.5A × 12V = 18W of power. The AC adapter you got with it can deliver a maximum of 0.6A × 9V = 5.4W, or about one third of what the router is ...


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I would say yes, use different SSID's to differentiate. You don't want your own system to bounce between bands. Plus if you are like me and have an access point, you will have nothing but headaches trying to diagnose issues when they arise. I have found that the primary router output and access point interfere between bands if I don't isolate 2.5GHz and ...


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Print this answer for reference. Ensure you have the basics down by starting over and double checking the hardware part: Disconnect all power and ethernet cables from all network related devices for a clean start. Power on the modem and check the LEDs to make sure that it has booted and is not updating. Reset your router using the 30-30-30 approach so you ...


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Here is an easy fix...sounds lame but i did it this way So i have 4 devices 2 android 1 ios and 1 windows laptop Wifi network was available on only one android and it showed "no internet access" on other devices.. now do this 1- disconnect the device that has wifi access 2- turn off wifi on all other devices 3- restart the router 4- thats it you have wifi ...


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A solid orange light means you are not getting proper connection from your internet. so you need to follow these steps. make sure your router is properly connected to the modem. Powercycle your router and modem and wait for 1 minute. Now open your router setup page by typing the router ip address and go to WAN settings. Now in the dns zone type the ip ...


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My experience is that you should not give the different bands the same SSIDs unless you have two dual band routers and set each router with one particular channel for each band with the same name. Example below: router 1: 2.4ghz TwoFourG set to channel 1 5.0ghz FiveOh set to channel auto *if in complex put next to end of home and ...



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