Do you experience any issues with your wireless network? If so, you’re not the only one. Numerous wireless networks may experience sluggishness or momentary failure. Your productivity gets an impact by this subpar performance. Although there isn’t a magic formula for troubleshooting wireless networks, the following hints and techniques could help your network run more smoothly.
Pick a prominent location
The best signal coverage for your entire building can be found in central spots. If your router or access point is on the first floor of a building with two stories, put it high up on a shelf to give devices on the second floor a stronger signal.
Get your router up off the ground
The wireless signals from your network can be interfere with and weakened by metal objects, floors, and walls. Locate your router to stay as far away from these obstacles as you can.
Change the antenna on your router
The majority of the time, omnidirectional router antennas broadcast everywhere. As a result, positioning a router close to an exterior wall causes 50% of your wireless signals to transmit outside. However, a lot of routers have removable antennae. By switching the omnidirectional antenna for a high-gain antenna, you can direct the wireless signal from the router in the appropriate direction.
Cut down on wireless interference
Operating at a frequency of 2.4 gigahertz is the most widely use wireless technology, 802.11g (wireless-G) (GHz). This frequency is used by a wide variety of wireless equipment, including cordless phones, microwaves, baby monitors, and garage door openers. They may therefore cause signal noise that disrupts the connection between your device and router.
Purchase cordless phones and other equipment that operate on the 5.8 GHz or 900 megahertz (MHz) frequencies to lessen noise. Due to the fact that 802.11n (wireless-N) uses both 2.4 GHz and these higher GHz devices might not interfere with networks as much as those using the less popular 5.0 GHz frequency.
Change the wireless card-based network adapter in your device
Your computer receives and transmits wireless network signals. The antennas of wireless networking-capable devices are typically very good. There are occasions when the router can broadcast to your device but your gadget is unable to respond with signals. Change your card-based wireless network adapter for a USB wireless network adapter that uses an external antenna to remedy this problem.
Add a wireless repeater
Wireless repeaters are practical gadgets that rebroadcast a wireless signal, boosting it from your network to other floors or the other side of a building. You can put one anyplace there is an outlet, but try to find spots that are halfway between your device and your router, modem, or access point. Before purchasing one of these items, do some research. Some wireless repeaters might be challenging to set up and negatively impact the performance of your network.
Modify the wireless channel
Wireless routers have a variety of channels on which they can broadcast. Try altering the wireless router’s channel using the router’s settings page if you have interference. You can typically reach this page by opening your web browser and typing the IP address in the address bar. Your device’s setup doesn’t need to be altered because it can recognise the new channel automatically.
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