Exactly the same problem. Max. throughput I get is 20-21 mbps. This is 2-3 mbps more than using the super g off setting. Problem persists in any mode (WDS, AP/client). Changing turbo setting to static (via telnet) adds 1 mbps at most. There a no other wireless networks or other wireless devices in the area. Is super g a hoax?
An expert who has achieved level 3 by getting 1000 points
An expert that got 20 achievements.
An expert that got 10 achievements.
An expert that got 5 achievements.
Re: no super g, no turbo
Super G is if you have a Super G card or speed boost is what they call it. You have to have a Speed bust wireless card for this feature to work. You should just upgrade to wilress N you be glad you did and it will be much cheaper in the long run.
a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.
the service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).
click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need. goodluck!
- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
It sounds like the WiFi antenna is in the lid of laptop, and the change in orientation of the antenna is causing the issue. not much you can do if this is the case... I would suggest that when you are in Desktop mode use a network cable. I know its not a great solution...
· Audio Max Bitrate: No restrictions. See question number 11 for more information.
4. What exactly does the Xbox 360 support for WMV (VC-1)?
Xbox 360 supports the following for WMV:
· File Extensions: .wmv
· Container: asf
· Video Profiles: WMV7 (WMV1), WMV8 (WMV2), WMV9 (WMV3), VC-1 (WVC1 or WMVA) in simple, main, and advanced up to Level 3
· Video Bitrate: 15 Mbps with resolutions of 1920 x 1080 at 30fps. See question number 11 for more information.
· Audio Profiles: WMA7/8, WMA 9 Pro (stereo and 5.1), WMA lossless · Audio Max Bitrate: No restrictions. See question number 11 for more information.
5. Can I mix and match the video and audio codecs outside of those defined in questions 1 through 4 above?
No you cannot. We only support each audio and video codec in the explicit containers defined in questions 1 through 4.
6. How can I determine if a video file that I am trying to play conforms to the specifications as laid out in questions 1 through 4?
You can use a 3rd party tool to analyze your video files to determine what audio and video codec is used. A popular 3rd party tool to analyze video files can be found athttp://www.headbands.com/gspot/.
7. How do I create WMV, AVI, H.264 and MPEG-4 content? What encoders does Xbox 360 support?
You can create this content on one of many 3rd-party applications. Xbox 360 supports many popular encoders. Specifically for encoding to WMV you can use Microsoft Expression Encoder or Windows Media Encoder.
**8. What specific features of Mpeg-4 Advanced Simple Profile does the Xbox 360 support?
The Xbox 360 supports Bidirectional Frames (BVOPs), Interlaced Frames, Quarter Pixel Motion Compensation, Global Motion Compensation, and MPEG Quantization.
9. What are the different ways to play video content on Xbox 360?
You can play video from a USB 2.0 FAT32 removable drive, optical media, and by streaming from the Zune software, Windows Media Player 11, or Windows Home Server.
10. What are the different video codecs that are supported in all the different ways to play video content on the Xbox 360?
Has the Realtek been configured with the router's settings eg. the SSID and encryption settings?
I assume this has been done to prevent unauthorized access to your Internet/ISP.
Without these settings the Realtek can see the router but won't allow you to connect to the Internet.
1. In the routers web-interface, click on login (password would be either blank or smcadmin) -> home network settings -> wireless -> channel and SSID.
2. In channel and SSID go to wireless mode and select the option 'dynamic turbo' and apply the settings.
3. Now turbo cards can connect at 108 mbps with turbo router in the wireless computer.
As with any wireless protocol, 54g has overhead associated with it that limits performance. While signaling data rates of up to 54 Mbps may be achieved, like most shared media (e.g. Ethernet) throughput will be significantly less. There are two scenarios for 54g performance. In an environment with only 54g clients, throughput can exceed 24 Mbps. This performance is equivalent to that of 802.11a, although 54g is usually available over a greater range. The second scenario is where 802.11b clients are present. RTS/CTS flow control must be used to allow 802.11b clients to recognize and establish communications with 802.11g access points. This leads to delays in transmission and drops peak throughput to about 10 Mbps. 54g performance is still well in excess of the maximum measured speeds of 4-5 Mbps for 802.11b. The use of RTS/CTS is important because it provides determinism to the wireless network, ensuring a minimum bandwidth for each user. Like Ethernet, 802.11 LANs normally use a ג?carrier sense media accessג? mechanism to signal transmission without asking for permission from the network. As the network becomes highly loaded, collisions occur more frequently and the network can become saturated with packet retransmission attempts that eventually make it impossible for any data to get through. RTS/CTS provides a more formalized flow-control mechanism that avoids this problem.
54g products will perform differently depending on whether or not there is 802.11b traffic in the immediate environment. The rules-of-thumb for throughput are: In an 802.11g-only environment, throughput will be between 4-5 times the throughput of an 802.11b network. The maximum throughput can exceed 24 Mbps. In an environment that includes 802.11b devices, throughput will be about double the throughput of an 802.11b network. The maximum throughput can exceed 10 Mbps. In addition, all 54g radios have better sensitivity than current 802.11b radios, and 54g provides outstanding coverage in its 802.11b compatible mode.