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let see your output of ifconfig -a It's look like you should rebuild your kernel


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I have a macbook pro and had to install the BCM driver to get things to work correctly. If I remember correctly it was just a: apt-get install bcmwl-kernel-source These pages may also provide some guidance: https://help.ubuntu.com/community/WifiDocs/Driver/bcm43xx http://askubuntu.com/questions/55868/installing-broadcom-wireless-drivers


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I've had success editing the essid and psk fields in /etc/NetworkManager/system-connections/Hotspot and then restarting NetworkManager with sudo service network-manager restart so that it reads in the new settings. It seems that as long as this file is still called Hotspot, it will be the configuration used when you start a hotspot from System Settings -> ...


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I got the solution here http://rpm.pbone.net/index.php3/stat/4/idpl/29069833/dir/centos_7/com/NetworkManager-wifi-1.0.0-14.git20150121.b4ea599c.el7.x86_64.rpm.html You can install the NetworkManager-wifi to view the graphic interface for connecting wifi devices.


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Besides from above answers, you can also use wifi-menu on Arch Linux. It will show a CLI-Based GUI and you can choose a WiFi from WiFi list that is shown. wifi-menu depends on dialog though. You must have it installed first.


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Packet Dropped seen from ifconfig could be due to many reasons, you should dig deeper into NIC statistics to figure out real reason. Below are some general reasons NIC ring buffers getting full and unable to cope-up with incoming bursts of traffic CPU receiving NIC interrupts is very busy and unable to process some cable/hardware/duplex issues some bug in ...


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I found the solution at http://www.blackmoreops.com/2014/09/18/connect-to-wifi-network-from-command-line-in-linux/ I installed iw and wpa_supplicant and followed the steps and now connected my wifi succefully. Thanks :)


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Found answer from jm_ on irc.debian.org commented out allow-hotplug eth0 from the The primary network interface in the file /etc/network/interfaces. eth0 was occupying the default gateway which was not getting free for WIFI.(detected this by using command ifconfig eth0 down). thanks to all again.


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Remember to check "All users may connect to this network" in KDE Edit Connection (tab General configuration). I use Kubuntu 14.10 and the Network could not connect wifi automatically. This bug has been reported here but it's still unsolved.


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I found the solution. The only thing required for it to work is to execute the following command before the next hostapd command is given: pkill -15 hostapd


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So, it seems I've managed to find a (temporary ?) solution where wlan0 is the default route. I don't need to know the wifi gateway. The key is to follow @goldilocks idea to script routing processes. But this solution allow to keep eth0 and wlan1 to run on dhcp. So I've added the file /etc/dhcp/dhclient-enter-hooks.d/post-wlan0 (and chmod +x to it) which ...


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I'm understanding that you want to use the RPi to allow a wifi-connected UPnP camera to be moved around between networks and use the RPi to connect to a wireless network at each site. Is that correct? Is there some reason you can't access the camera directly from the network without the RPi routing? Do you have routing enabled on the RPi? To enable ...


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I can give you a sort of partial answer that has to do with how I would approach this, with the caveat that I don't use a networking configuration service at boot; I just write my own scripts to get whatever I want done. That said, to test this you can just could just comment out everything in /etc/network/interfaces except for lo and wlan0, using the ...


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What CRDA region is your box configured for? (CRDA is an acronym for Central Regulatory Domain Agent, see the kernel wiki for more information ) Channel 12 and 13 e.g. are only available outside North America due to regulatory issues, not all channels are permitted for wireless use everywhere. Channel 14 for example is only available in Japan. Check this ...


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I had similar problems with my wireless connection, i solved them by using wicd. Just run sudo apt-get install wicd and try it. Hopefully it will help you too.


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I'm blacklisted ideapad_laptop module and now seems to all works fine! echo blacklist ideapad_laptop > /etc/modprobe.d/bad_rfkill.conf depmod -ae update-initramfs -u And rebooted. What i disabled with removing this module except wireless interface?


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Since I found the fix I decided to post it as an answer. What I did was go back and reinstall the operating system to see if there was anything I had missed and sure enough there was a point during the step where it detects the computers hardware that it requests some files (iwlwifi-2030-6.ucode, rtl_nic/rtl8168e-3.fw) for the Wireless card to work. These ...


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I would recommend against using wireless for install as it has a higher error rate and is slower than wired. this should be reported as a bug.


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I believe you are missing the non-free firmware package. Given the wifi card you mention you should follow the corresponding debian documentation.



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