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3

According to https://wiki.debian.org/wl you can try disabling power management, e.g with iwconfig wlan0 power off


2

1) u can use the Network-manager or wicd but not the 2 at same time apt-get remove wicd 2)find the network device lspci -nn | grep -i network 3)verify the kernel module lspci -k | grep -i network -A 2 the ouput is somthing like 02:00.0 Network controller: Broadcom Corporation BCM4313 802.11b/g/n Wireless LAN Controller (rev 01) Subsystem: ...


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Turns out all I had to do was update to the latest kernel 4.2.x since it supported my wireless card.


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You need to install firmware ( intel devices) apt-get install firmware-iwlwifi and modprobe -r iwlwifi ; modprobe iwlwifi install wireless-tools apt-get install wireless-tools make sure that wpa-supplicant is installed. sudo apt-get install wpasupplicant install network-manager sudo apt-get install network-manager


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MacBooks use a firmware file called Broadcom for their Broadcom wireless cards. In order to get this installed with no internet, do the following (no internet access): Download the b43updated.zip file to a usb flash drive from a computer that already has internet, then drag and drop the file to your Kali desktop. Right-click it and select Extract Here. ...


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You don't. It's totally unrelated. Whonix uses whatever internet connection the host operating system (in this case: Microsoft Windows) provides. Whonix does not mind about wired connection vs wifi. It's neither required, and recommended against to change VirtualBox network settings. Neither network settings inside Whonix VMs need to be changed. The only ...


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I have now gotten it to work. The problem was very low antenna gain. By moving it away from nearby metal objects and holding it sideways, up-side down, etc. it was possible to make it associate and work normally. A very physical solution to a technical problem. I guess anything below -80 dB should be suspect.



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