Question about Casio EXILIM ZOOM EX-Z60 Digital Camera
The setup. One computer unit with LAN is connected to broadbad connection. Also connected is Dlink dwl-510 PCI card. Its wireless card. And I think internet connection is passing thru lan then pci wireless to AP, linksys wap54g.
The first unit have the internet connection directly thru lan, and to share internet connection. The dwl-510 PCI connect to linksys wap54g to share internet connection to the other computer with installed dlink 510 PCI card and usb adapter to the laptops. And one unit is connected thru lan port of linksys AP to its lanport.
Problem is internet connection cannot be share. Pinging its computer indicated they are connected and seeing its other. It can even access AP utility thru usb adapter of a laptop.
I need correct setting for this setup. Tnx
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: Wireless connections to Desktop
If you have a Windows 2000 or XP machine you use the Remote Desktop feature to display the desktop on the P/PC. I think you need to download this from Microsoft. http://www.microsoft.com/mobile/han...alserver/ts.asp The link is hidden in "licence requirments." I use this feature over my network on my desktops. Tough I'm looking for a P/PC to use myself, instead of getting a new laptop. Don't think about playing games or videos, though :)
Posted on Sep 06, 2005
SOURCE: USB Connection to PC
These comments may seem piffling but funnier things have occurred. When a camera is connected to PC- the system recognises it as another drive and puts up a screen asking what you want to do with the pictures - that's what should happen- as I am sure you know. But it does require the camera to be switched on and the memory card in place. If this is what you have done- what I suggest is you get a cheap USB card reader.
Posted on May 17, 2007
I highly recommend that you instead consider using a card reader to move the photos or videos to your computer. Card reader's do not require software (although Windows 98 and earlier may require drivers), are very inexpensive, are much faster downloading files from the camera, do not use the camera's batteries during the download, and are much less prone to file corruption of the photos during the download.
Really, it would be better for the camera user if one of these was included with the camera instead of the cable and bundled software.
You place the camera's card in the reader, plug the reader into the USB port, and your computer sees it as a hard drive. You simply copy/paste or drag/drop your photos onto your hard drive. For this simplicity, most professional photographers utilize card readers exclusively. You'll save yourself a lot of heartache if you convert to using one of these. Also make sure that you get a reader that is clearly stated capable of reading your card, particularly if you use SDHC, XD, CF, or MS cards.
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Posted on Jun 01, 2010
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