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What can i do to get wifi signal to my shop. The best i get is "poor" signal. The distance is about 150 ft. , 2 wood walls and the brick on the outside of the house.

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I can't say all companies offer this device but I know, for sure, that linksy does, you need: A Range Expander like this one.  It gets placed halfway between where you still get a good signal and the router.

Posted on Mar 21, 2011

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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My HP notebook wont connect to internet unless im next to router. what do i need to do to be able to access internet in another room


what notebook (model
what router,. name and model , endless choices here.
the router can be bad, how old is it, ?

what room, how far.? 10ft, 100 feet? distance matters.
is home wood, or concrete walls or brick walls.
the RF energy is weak and does travel far.
unless only air is between point A TO B.
Ever drive into a tunnel and have radio go dead, same thing happens here.
as you walk , look at the signal strength. see it drop
the lower it goes, the slower it goes.

or you are using same channels are your neighbors.
use the program to learn how to stay off busy channels.
the rounter

insidder 4,
learn how wifi works then play with this magic tool,
I run my channels where others are not.
http://www.metageek.com/support/downloads//

May 01, 2017 | HP Computers & Internet

1 Answer

My wifi connection has dropped off my tech wood tv. I've tried lots of menus but cannot connect again. How do I reconnect this?


Try checking the signal strength. If your tech wood tv does not display your SSID (network name), check the router. If you have another device which picks up the WiFi signal, this is indication your TV is the problem. If your router is located at a long distance, maybe you need to relocate your router in a centralized lactation within your home.

Sep 27, 2016 | Computers & Internet

3 Answers

I have a d-link 2750u wifi router with dual atntena..but connect in my badroom its near by wifi router i fonna show you in video with distan


Hi
Thanks for the video. I appears that you have concrete floors in your home. A couple of things that drasticly reduce wifi distance or signal strength is electrical fields caused by wiring in the walls and concrete walls or floors. Concrete is very dense and also has a lot of metal rebar in it for structural strength. This combination is very tough to penetrate with radio signals. The best thing you could do is either mount the router higher in the first room you showed so that it is at a level about even with the floor of the second level or add a repeater somewhere on the second floor. Mounting the router higher allows the radio waves to bounce around both levels without having to go through the concrete and rebar between them.

Jun 13, 2014 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

I have a wireless router and my broadband provider is talk talk but when I am upstairs the signal is fair and sometimes no connection .Can you help please? Thx


May be simply out of its signal range blocked by the building construction such as brick walls. WiFi uses wireless radio transmission, so is restricted to how much it it can send and receive like a normal radio. Obstructions absorb the power over greater distance, therefore you may need to relocate the device closer to where you need the signal to be strong

Sep 08, 2013 | D-Link Dlink DI-514 Air Wireless 2.4 GHz...

1 Answer

How can i bost the signel on a linlsys E1000


Make sure the latestwireless card driver is installed in the computer.Locate the wireless routerhigher and away from concrete and brick walls, foil-insulated walls. Locate the wireless routeraway from cordless phones and microwave ovens these can cause interference.You could be gettinginterference from other wireless access points or wireless routers in yourarea. Check the wireless broadcast channels in your area, and select one thatis unused or one that has the weakest signal strength.

Feb 12, 2012 | Cisco Linksys E1000 WirelessN Broadband...

1 Answer

My Dir 615 is working very fine but up in one room the signal is very weak. How can I get it stronger? Thank you,


Hi - Wifi devices are very low power. Under optimal conditions, they can transmit up to 100 yards. Optimal conditions are basically an unobstructed "line of sight".

The number of and the more substantial the obstruction, they greater the impact is on the signal. An example is the devices (computer and the router) are separated by 40 feet and a single Sheet Rock or gypsum board and wooden wall; like you might find when a computer is being used in the back yard and the router is inside the house in a room next to the back yard. The signal should be relatively strong over this distance and this minimal obstruction material. Compare this to the same distance of 40 feet, but the wall is now brick or concrete, and there is a second wall like the first example - but it has a coating of aluminum; and there is a wooden floor; all between the computer and the router. That is an example is what you might find if the router were in a second floor room at a neighbor's house that has aluminum siding and the computer is in a basement of your house. The signal may be so degraded by aluminum, wood, concrete, soil and gypsum obstructions that the speed is very slow or isn't usable at all.

Now you've got an idea as to how the materials of the obstructions can wreak havoc on a wifi signal. There are also issues of interference. Most wifi "b", "g" and "n" signals operate on 2.4Ghz and and 5Ghz frequencies. These same frequencies are employed by other low power / unlicensed consumer devices - most notable are cordless telephones (not cell phones), microwave ovens, Bluetooth devices and baby monitors. If enough of these devices are in the area or between the router and computer, they can disrupt the signal significantly as well.

So, if the space between the computer and router are close, but you're still having trouble - look for these popular consumer devices. Unplug them / remove batteries and see if the signal improves. Move the router to a centrally located point in the area that it is to be served. Pay attention to the types of materials that the signal must pass through - air, paper, and wood aren't too bad. Brick, mortar, soil & metal can substantially reduce signals very quickly. It is better to have the router above the area to be served rather than below it.

Lastly, check the channel that the router is being operated on. The band of frequencies for "b" and "g" wifi consists of 11 channels (1 through 11) in the U.S. The best frequency to use is channel 5 (ch 5) or channel 6 (ch 6). This is because it is in the "middle" of the band (like the way 98 is middle of the 88 - 108 FM broadcast band). Other signals *may* be on the frequencies above ch 11 and below ch 1. Being on 5 or 6 keeps as much space between YOUR wifi signals and those that aren't wifi types. Ch 5 or Ch 6 may already be in use by a neighbor. If that is the case, you both will be on the same channel and the signal will be significantly reduced. Try to get as far away from his or her signal as possible - this may mean ch 3 or ch 9 - or maybe even ch 1 or ch 11 under the right conditions.

I hope this helps and good luck! Please rate my reply. Thank you.

Oct 03, 2011 | D-Link DIR-615 Wireless Router

1 Answer

Dead spots


WiFi Amplifiers would be your best bet next to relocating the router.

Jul 18, 2010 | 2wire Wireless-G 802.11g ADSL Gateway

1 Answer

WEAK signal :-( How do I extend the distance or wireless reach.


Either look into getting bigger (higher gain) antennas for your router, or get bigger/stronger antennas for your PC's.

Other than repositioning the existing antennas or putting the router higher up in the air, there isn't much you can do.

May 26, 2010 | D-Link Xtreme N DIR-655 Wireless Router

1 Answer

I have a WRT300N router. I was wondering what the maximum distance that laptop with a WPC300N can be too still get a good signal?


Coverage
We tested the router’s coverage at different distances and with different obstacles. We measured the signal level in five points:
Point 1: Near the WRT300N
Point 2: At a distance of 4 meters without obstacles
Point 3: At a distance of 5 meters + two thin gypsum wallboards
Point 4: At a distance of 6 meters + one brick wall, about 30cm thick
Point 5: At a distance of 17 meters + one thin gypsum wallboard and one 30cm brick wall
Here are the results...
a0d36f4.jpg

Nov 21, 2009 | Linksys WRT300N Wireless Router

2 Answers

Routers


Our office network uses the router it goes through three walls to the other side of the warehouse for about 70 feet.

Apr 25, 2008 | Linksys Wireless-G WRT54G Router

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