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Go to My Computer, click on adress bar, type in adress bar %temp% , there are all files you use,as temporary,it should be your source file,of the file you lost.
If you can't find it you can go to internet,and find Wizard Recovery program. After you download and install that program,you launch SCAN and search for the file you lost, the Wizard should find it,and then you can restore it from the Wizard :D
In this order assuming that you have a lan connection.
Control panel-Internet options-Connections-Lan settings. place a click at "Automatically detect settings" click "OK" close all and restart pc. that should do the trick.
Every device connected to the public internet is assigned a unique number known as an internet protocol (IP) address. IP addresses consist of four numbers separated by periods(also called a 'dotted-quad') and look something like 127.0.0.1
since these numbers are usually assigned to internet service providers with region based blocks, an IP address can often be used to identify the region or country from which a computer is connecting to the internet. an IP adress can sometimes be used to show the users general location because the numbers may be tedious to deal with, an IP adress may also be assigned to a host name, which is sometimes easier to remember hostnames may be looked up to find IP adresses,and vice-versa. at one time ISPs issued one IP adress to each user. These are called static IP addresses. beacuse there is a limited number of IP adresses and with increased usage of the internet ISPs now issue IP adresses in a dynamic fashion out of a pool of IP addresses (using DHCP). these are referred to as dynamic IP addresses. This also limits the ability of the user to host websites mail servers, ftp servers, etc. in addition to users connecting to the internet with virtual hosting,a single machine can act like multiple machines (with multiple domain names and IP addresses).
it is the same thing that happens with anything that is wireless it just happens. you can fix it by restoring to factory and setting up initially to the wireless. warning you will lose your saved data.
The IP address on your camera system is probably setup using DHCP. This means that the IP address it's given will change over time. There's an easy way to find it. Log into your router, and locate an option called "DHCP Clients Table". This will list every system on your network, and one of them has to be the camera system. If your router does not have a HDCP clients table, then you'll have to either do a network scan using something like bluesportscanner, or nmap, or to log directly into the camera system using a serial cable or something similar. Comment back with your specific camera system model number, and I can provide more assistance. Steven
your ip is provided by your ISP (internet service provider), if you have two accounts (two modems) then you probably have two ip numbers and if you use one account, even you have ten computers connected to the same modem, will be the same ip but shared.