THANK YOU ALOT rproffitt
i appreciate your help, i got new 3com router that i think it will work, but it come another problem, when i plug the ethernet cable to my pc the pc turn off...i will solve that problem and get back here with further detail and if it worked or not ...
ip : 192.168.1.135
gateway : 192.168.1.100
dns : 192.168.1.1
but no interent conx on the tablet, it only lead to the router gateway(192.168.1.100) when i use 192.168.1.100 as dns and no internet when i use 192.168.1.1 as dns.
i'm really confused i will get rid of everything and forget the idea of doing this
Not really. WiFi is a radio link. You can connect your PC's ethernet port to a WiFi router, and that can then be accessed via wifi-enabled devices, but you still only have one WiFi access point. 2 points == 2 devices, etc.
I pressed reset button on my broadband modem to reset factory setting, but nothing was happen. Modem setting had no change. still can not log in modem yet. My default setting username and password from the under bottom label of modem is "megavnn" and "megavnn". May be factory setting was be prevent.
FWIW, all ethernet interface ports (NIC - Network Interface Controller) have a MAC address. They don't need an IP address since they are only handling traffic at the transmission layer. As I mentioned above, it is the firmware (usually an FPGA or similar device) that deals with where (what MACs) the incoming/outgoing packets are going to be directed to.
Swtiches will keep a table of mac addresses that are seen on each switch port. If you have 1 pc on a port, then the switch will know that port 1 has the mac for your pc and traffic will only be sent there when destinied for your mac.
You can also cascade switches. If you have a 2nd switch B connected to port 1 on Switch A, then switch A port 1 will have multiple mac addresses on that port once detected. Managed switches also have trunked ports where vlan tagged traffic can be sent across ports with the same end effect, basically.
The switch ports themselves, do not have mac addresses. The switch 'knows' whats macs are to be found on what ports.
If all that a switch does is to listen to the packets coming into each port and forms a MAC address table, no host machine sends a packet to only the switch - it only sends to another host. Does this mean that the switch ports do not have any MAC address associated with each of its ports?
I want to direct all the traffic go to my router to be sent through a proxy before going to internet.
I have a Win7 PC Sharing a Dialup Connection having Proxy software on it, The Router is used for sharing wireless signal.
Ordinarily, What I do was to set proxy for all Browser an all client, and that was fine, but am try to avoid this situation, i want a kind of Connect and GO, so I wont have to touch any client especially in this era of mobile device