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We have a phone wire passing through the small room wich we turned to a bathroom since the room been plastered we lost the clear signal of the line and we hardly can hear the other side. Can you please tell me what it cause the problem? thanks

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The wire was probably damaged during the remodel and is now getting wet or has a staple or nail in it and that is causing your problems. You will most likely have to have someone come out and reroute the wire and replace it. Good Luck

Posted on Jul 31, 2008

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  • 2 Find your circuit breaker box and open the cover.
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  • Please post your feedback and Vote if the problem resolved as per your satisfaction.

    Sep 25, 2010 | Computers & Internet

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    Something is blocking wireless signal, i live in flat so in one room there is wireless router and in other room signal is very poor sometimes it's not connecting. i tryed 3 diffrent routers the last one is...


    There are several likely causes, if the building has plaster walls it may have metal lath behind it blocking the signal.(this is fairly likely the cause) If there are high-power microwave transmitters within 2 or 3 km, can cause spotty interfering. Neighbors with a wireless router close to your wall can as well.
    If you can move the router to a position across from the door between the rooms, you can test by connecting (wireless) your laptop near the router, then walk it into the other room (stay where you can see the router). If the laptop stays connected move across the room to a point where you did not have a signal previously, if you are still connected leave the laptop there and move the router back to its original location and recheck the laptops connection, if it is gone, it is your wall...

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    I have dial tone for 5 min. Then the line goes dead. I call my house number from my cell phone and get a bussy signal. There are no other phones hooked up, I've replaced the phone jack, and I've found out...


    The line is shorting that is why you get a busy .Have you replaced the telephone .Can you disconnect the wires going to all rooms at point of demarcation when the problem occurs . If problem remains call your local Telco the short is in their network. If problem remains the problem is inside your house. Try disconnecting one wire at a time till problem clears.

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    Same thing for me, except diff router & cable service.


    push the reset button and start from scratch
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    you can use a bolt called a molly bolt or a butterfly bolt. tyr to use the biggest bolt you can to fit the hole.and i would not bolt the leg to the floor,just sit the sink on the leg to get proper hight then screw to wall and chaulk the leg to the floor with clear chaulk.

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    It doesn't really sound more than it may be a bad phone line, I mean the actual wire. When you move it your connection changes. There isn't enough signal really to interfere with the motherboard on a EFI level.

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    I have RCA Executive Serices 4 lin system Phone and I used to use headset all of sudden I hace message saying " Error: inhibited ". Would you plaese help fix my problem. Thanks for your...


    Tom,

    I had the "error: inhibited" problem with my RCA 4-line Executive Series phone as well.
    When I checked the line from the phone to the wall outlet, I saw that it had come undone.
    After I plugged the phone back into the wall, it started working normally again.

    I recommend substituting in a different, known-good telephone to see if that works.
    If you can't get any phone to work plugged into that extension, then the extension is dead.
    If another phone works but your RCA still will not, then the problem is with the RCA phone.

    A similar idea is to try moving your RCA phone, substituting it in place of a working phone.
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    This phone employs a common but awkward means of wiring up lines two and four.
    Line two is wired to the wall by piggybacking on the patch cable used for line one.
    Line four is wired to the wall by piggybacking on the patch cable used for line three.
    A phone cord has four wires running through it, but a phone signal requires just two.
    The piggybacking technique leverages the cable's free pair to feed a second line.

    The upshot is that one can test the wiring for lines one and three with a simple, plain phone.
    To test the wiring to lines two or four, some specialized knowledge is needed.
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    That's detail you'll need to consider only if your problem is specific to line 2 and/or line 4.

    Anyhow, I hope I'm not patronizing by being too simple. But, I had this problem too.
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    I realize that this feedback is a bit late and that you've likely already resolved your issue.
    Perhaps this feedback will someday help somebody else (since these Q&As are archived).

    Regards,

    Lincoln

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