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I think there is a problem with my ISP - I saw a forum post suggesting other people are having a similar issue. I did a bit more testing myself. I used wireshark and found out that some of the DNS lookup requests are just not getting responses (regardless of the DNS server). I've started a support ticket with my ISP and will probably just wait it out at this ...


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There might be better ways, this is just a workaround: Drop ("Do not save") the previously used network (probably not needed, but it cleans up a bit). Reset the WLAN router by pressing the button about 10 sec. Join the default "ASUS" network shown in the networks list. You will enter the WLAN router menu. Add a WLAN router user name and ...


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Thet appear to be multiple issues at play. DNS issues do not affect buffering, and only affect speed when resolving the domain into an IP address. It dies sound like this was one issue which has been solved. Buffering implies lack of available bandwidth between you and the target site. This could be due to congestion anywhere on the route or packet shaping. ...


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You dont have to set anything in your router for this. Just manually configure the network on your switch. Once you get to the IP address, fill out the ip address and network mask, but leave the gateway empty. The gateway is its access to the internet and by leaving it blank, it will only have local network access.


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The first part: in principle yes, but in practice it might not be really worth the trouble. To achieve the first part, you can edit your hosts file so that www.google.com points to whatever IP address you want it to direct you to. Or you can configure your own private DNS server to do the same. The first option will affect only you, the second option will ...


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For MIME types listed in /handlers.json, you can choose whether certain file types are to be saved, to be opened by a specific application, or handled some other way. Though some MIME types are already listed in about:preferences, you can add more types by editing handlers.json. This allows you to decide how file types are processed. In the screenshot, note ...


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By your description, it seems that the problem is with the router. I suggest to contact the ISP Support. The router's manual(?) has a RESET button, probably intended for introducing the end of a paper-clip, which will do a factory reset. Support will know if it will still work afterward. You may also ask about a firmware update to the router. In the worst ...


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You can give a try for this Batch Script to detect if you are connected or not to the internet With a Bonus get your Extrenal IP : Check if connected to the internet @echo off Title Checking Internet Connection & Mode 70,4 & color 0B ::------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- REM First We Check The Status ...


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PC 1 gives internet to many other devices via a WiFi hotspot using a WiFi Adapter The WiFi hotspot is unstable (temporary disconnections of few seconds) I view this kind of wireless supply as temporary as it is not as reliable as a decent wireless router. I suggest picking out a reliable Wireless router and attach it to the main router. In my view a ...


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PrettyPing like ping but with bit of visuals in the terminal, making it easier too spot interruptions/slow moments. If you have homeBrew, then brew install prettyping will install it and prettyping somedomain.com will keep pinging and showing bars...


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Configure the ISP router like this: Reserve a IP address (example: 192.168.1.2) to your routers MAC address (88-79-7E-F7-1C-BC) from the LAN IP range. Note what IP address the ISP router have on the LAN (example: 192.168.1.1) Configure your TP-link routers like this: Change your TP-link routers WAN configuration to: WAN IP : 192.168.1.1 WAN subnet: 255....


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