How to connect rooms without Ethernet cable | cox net my connection | أحدث الأغاني التايلاندية

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How to connect rooms without Ethernet cable | الصور المتعلقة بهذا الموضوع.

How to connect rooms without Ethernet cable
How to connect rooms without Ethernet cable

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#connect #rooms #Ethernet #cable.

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How to connect rooms without Ethernet cable.

cox net my connection.

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48 thoughts on “How to connect rooms without Ethernet cable | cox net my connection | أحدث الأغاني التايلاندية”

  1. I'll give you an example. My flat is kinda eloganted and the other end has no internet, I tried chaining wifi extenders but most I got was 20mbps down from 400mbps. The building was made in 60s so I was skeptical about powerline adapters but I decided to try. It took 5 min to install and I got 100mbps download 80mbps upload, I am happy

    Reply
  2. I guess I'll try this out…
    I have coax in my house. my modem is downstairs wired to the coax.
    And my upstairs coax is in my master bedroom. And my PC is not in that room..
    So I don't have a way of Ethernet. So I guess I'll give this a try…

    Reply
  3. I live in a rental house built long ago ( pre 1950?). No network cabling whatsoever. Even the outlets only have Line and neutral, no ground prongs at the outlets. As it is a rental and old, it does not have drywall. It is lath boards and plaster. So, I need a way to get good, strong, ethernet connections from my Spectrum ISP "wired" throughout my house. I'm not sure if this will work for me as a "Un-wired" solution to get near wired speeds. WiFi works for some things, but I use a high-end PC in my room and we have another person in another room who works from home and needs good bandwidth up and down. We have hardwire connections now running across the floor, but I'd like to eliminate those for aesthetic reasons. Very nice post. Thank you. It gives me a place to start and info on what to look for.

    Reply
  4. My powerline adapter is now all the way down the house and my internet speed is suffering. what can I do to improve my speed

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  5. in my house it sucks .. 20+ year old house. I get 1/10th the speed and random no service several times per day.
    That is my problem with power line, you never know what you are going to get. Wifi seams more reliable, even if at lower speeds than the best case scenario of powerlines.

    Reply
  6. I just purchased one of these Power Line set ups for my daughters house she just purchased. It worked well into the room that is going to be her office, I get greedy and started playing with it. I took it to her out building a 2 car garage that will end up a man cave it is around 150 feet from the house. I got 50 mps in the house (cable direct from router giver her just over 100) and in the garage I still got 35 mps which is more than enough for netflix and stuff like that he would want to do out there while he tinkers. I like them, in our house I drilled holes into the walls and floors and ran cat5, that was a pain.

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  7. do you need a telephone line for this as i am wanting internet in my bedroom which doesent have a telephone socket,i have got a desktop computer,i am with bt,i have got bthub6 in my lounge which is good,but havent got anything else

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  8. people should really stop using mainstream speed tests. Always ping to a server that's NOT your ISPs. It's completely unrealistic pinging to your OWN ISP servers.

    Reply
  9. 2.4 wifi card < Power Adapter (provided house is fairly new and circuitry is clean) < 5g wifi with a non ISP (aka cheap) provided router < Ethernet is my experience with it and I was satisfied. I'd recommend these for any home that you rent.

    Otherwise if you own the house and desire fast connections in several rooms run a centralized switch to provide each room with ethernet simply by replacing the coax or telephone lines in older homes with CAT 6 or better the modem and your router/switches should where your hot is coming in from the ISP. Not only does it increase accessibility and speeds but helps resale cost more than you would think in today's market.

    Reply
  10. So I assume these work by direct connection thru the wires? If true, proximity shouldn't matter per se. Remember that your wires go to a breaker panel first which means there's generally not a straight line connection from one room to another.

    Reply
  11. ive been a fan of powerline ethernet for a while. i also found the wall plugs themselves can be the problem, not just the wiring as they are in direct contact with the air/moisture and can get rusty in onld homes, especially if u are in a humid climaye. and they are easy to replace.

    Reply
  12. 4 years ago? i must have gotten cheap powerline, thr max theoretical was 500Mb, single port, no pass through power, still it served its role just fine, i wasn't getting enough throughput on wifi for continuous media playback from nas. a 4 year old tip, if your two connections are on different circuits, at least try to get one near the circuit breaker panel

    Reply
  13. I just noticed you did this video… I can tell you as someone who has used this tech for almost 20 years now. Powerline networking it a wired connection, it has a lower latency than wireless. You can connect many of them making a network within your powerlines. They will transmit pretty far through a house and even across breakers, BUT they will not communicate across a transformer. If you know how transformers work this makes perfect sense.
    For myself, I live in a cinder block house…. wireless is not reasonable here. I use powerline networking to connect any stationary device that is not close to one of my routers, and importantly, our solar panels are also connected to the powerline networking, this is how they are monitored.
    Now… you talk about not wanting to use the powerline across your whole home… why not? Realistically… if you have noise on part of your wires you have it everywhere.
    I have also used powerline to share internet to a 2nd building on the same property… as long as they are on the same side of the transformer it will work fine.
    Now, as powerline does drop speed over distance, I recommend getting an system that is stronger than you need… so if you want gigabit network, then get a 2 gigabit powerline.
    Now… if you want to clean up your power in your house… get rid of florescent lights, they are the worst thing for em noise.
    *edit… I have never actually used powerline in a new building… only in buildings that are 50+ years old… solid copper wire works just fine even when it is old. If you do have one of these old houses… make sure your outlets are actually grounded, that is more than likely a problem you have.

    Reply
  14. I'm in a 110 year old house and the newer (1970's) wiring was jumbled together with the original 1920's wiring and I get my max throughput of 46mbps provided by my isp.

    Reply
  15. I had a powerline set up for my steamlink….until i ran latency tests and realized to my surprise wifi had lower latency.ended up running cat6 all the way to the steam link to get the results I wanted.
    I came in thinking "what a clever way to get the wired experience without running wires" and walked away with "whats the point even if this can't even match wifi let alone a real cat 6 cable"

    Reply
  16. There is more to it than just faster speed. What I found is that although the adapters don't offer the fastest speed, it does offer a more consistent connection. Where Wifi will fluxate a lot. I also did an update of the adapter's firmware, which TP Link makes really easy to do. Great explanation on your part on how it works and factors to consider when setting it all up.

    Reply
  17. Those powerline adapters not only work on different breakers, but will even work on completely different panels. I have a detached garage that has a separate electrical entrance from my house. I hooked one adapter up in my house near my breaker panel, the other adapter in my garage near it's fuse panel, and it worked.

    And just to be clear, in not talking about a pony panel where the garage is fed from the house. The signal would have had to go through my house breaker panel, out to the utility pole, and then into the garage, and through it's fuse panel.

    The speed was definitely lower, something around 40mbit if I recall correctly, but the garage isn't in reach of a normal WiFi router, and I haven't dug a trench for running Ethernet out there yet, so it's good enough for now.

    Reply
  18. As a holder of a HAM radio license, I am obligated to note that these things create a lot of radio noise. That said, I gave one to a friend who rented a place he couldn't put any holes in and it worked great for his purposes. The one downside he noted was that latency was lower than ethernet and (in his case) wifi.

    Reply
  19. I'm using TPLink powerline adapters all over my house and they work great! (My kids finally stopped complaining about the internet on their gaming rigs) The house has way too many walls in it so I also attached a separate WiFi router off of one of the powerlink adapters in part of the house that had 0 WiFi before and now it's perfect too.. TPLink has been awesome for my needs. (Wiring in the house is from 1973)

    Reply
  20. I used this system for a while. It was literally a 100X boost when compared to my WiFi connection. Mine was set up on different circuits. I lost about 50 mbps and there was some noise in the line, but it was an extreme upgrade from WiFi.

    Reply

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