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By connecting to the router, you will be joining all the other connected devices. The router creates a LAN where the devices can access the router and any other connected device. To get the router and gateway IP address in iOS, do the following: Open the Settings app in iOS and go to the "Wi-Fi" section Locate the name of the Wi-Fi network that is ...


Yes, you will form a LAN, a wireless LAN to be precise. The device providing the "hotspot" (whether it's the Mac or the iPad) will be the gateway. Your subnet and gateway information will be delivered to the connecting device via DHCP. I do not have Apple stuff, but I understood it will be in the range, if everything is default.


That PNP ID appears to be a Realtek RTL8150. Have you tried drivers from this page or this driver hosted by cnet?


This sounds like faulty cabling or wiring / sockets. Also, your HwInfo shows you are connecting at 100mbps, but unless you have a very old Fritzbox, your Fritzbox most likely supports Gigabit Ethernet. Since you are not getting a 1000mbps link that also points toward a possible cable / wiring issue. Ensure you have a good Cat 6 ethernet cable and plug it ...


As @Robert pointed out in the comment "A server running on localhost is by definition only accessible on the same device." So the solution is to make the server listen for example on wildcard instead of localhost. In my case that meant adding a single line of code to the Web HostBuilder in ASP Web API: public static IHostBuilder CreateHostBuilder(...

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