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towards the first item (quickly & easily): from the router, you should be able to use netstat -natp to show you a list of all active tcp connections. from your pc, try using nmap -v -sn 192.168.1.0/24 (substitute with your local net) to run a basic ping scan your local net. this should show you everyone connected (even via wifi). towards the second ...


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Easiest way is to just reboot. The type of configuration change you've made does not persist across reboots.


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DISCLAIMER: I don't know how dependent this answer is on specific hardware. airmon-ng will enable a monitor interface without disrupting your wifi connection. Install aircrack-ng then run something like (I'm assuming wlan0 here): sudo airmon-ng start wlan0 Which will typically create a mon0 interface to the same physical card. You can also try to do it ...


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First, you can double-check your /etc/network/interfaces file against mine: auto lo iface lo inet loopback auto wlan2 iface wlan2 inet dhcp wpa-ssid <my essid> wpa-psk <my passphrase> auto eth0 iface eth0 inet static address <my static ip> network <my local network> netmask <my ...


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you're probably running some tool (e.g., network-manager) which wants to take ownership of your network interfaces and changes the settings. You essentially have two options: Uninstall that tool Configure that tool so it doesn't fiddle with your wireless settings. If it is indeed network-manager, and you want to use that for your wireless settings, then ...


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A quick search on packages.debian.org revealed the missing htc_7010.fw file in firmware-atheros package. There's some chance this firmware is free. IIRC some years ago the developers working on ath5k/ath9k drivers were able to reverse-engineer the proprietary firmware blob and forced Atheros to change their policy. Consult attached ...



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