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And when you've connected try Fing. Very fast network scanner. I always forget which IPs I assigned for which device.
Fing is also a great android app for scanning what's connected to your router. As long as you can connect to the router, you can see everything on it, with generic/specified name and mac address.
I use Fing for scanning and Mac Address Ghost to change the MAC. Changing MAC requires root obviously. At one point I was working on an app to do both, but I don't actually travel that much and I use my laptop for the majority of pen testing that I do.
Your router will definitely give you active connections.
You can also download an application from the app store called Fing. https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.overlook.android.fing not sure of the link on iOS it basically does the same thing if you do not know your admin password.
This app "Fing" is a sure shot way to tell if you have a Wireless Camera or any other suspicious device connected on your router. Hope you have an android phone.
Get this app Fing and run it connected to the network, see if will pull up nearby devices.
If it does, disconnect from that shit. If not, there are still possible vulnerabilities, but not completely insecure.
LPT: Use "Fing" to avoid having to deal with the router altogether, which may not even be physically accessible
Edit: it's Android only, sorry. Apple considers it a blackhat tool
The latest Raspian images have SSH disabled by default.
This is how I got around the issues and got an install running without a monitor, keyboard, or ethernet connected to my Pi3. I actually pulled this off on a Pi Zero with a Wifi dongle plugged in as well.
Create a wpa_supplicant.conf file in a text editor. Include your network SSID and it's password as follows.
Save the wpa_supplicant.conf file to the root of the SD Card.
Open notepad, create a blank file. Save it as "SSH". Actually type the quotes in the save dialog. This creates a file with no extension, just named 'SSH'. Place this in the root of the SD Card.
The wpa_supplicant.conf will be copied to the appropriate place in the configuration and should auto connect you to the WIFI. Placing the SSH file in there tells Raspian to enable SSH. Use whatever utility you want to find the IP address(I use FING) and SSH in from your desktop.
You should be able to suss them out of an active wifi connection using something like fing.
But if they aren't active and they're locked you'll have to tumble the OS to get into settings.
Mobile.. 4g.. find a better carrier or park under a cell tower. Wifi.. make sure every other device on your network is switched off especially when you run slither the first time and get the splash screen.
Online is allways slower than AI. It has to send/recieve to the server where slither is hosted compared to AI which is on your device.
Find your local server here. (Start a game; check the names then find in server list.)
Note the ip address top line. Ip is xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx:port#.
Use a tool such as fing
Ping the ip address both 4g & wifi. No need for port #.
Ping <30ms Excellent you should be winning often.
Ping 30-36 ms Good allows reasonable play you wont kill everyone but still fun.
Ping > 36 ms Poor. Noticeable lag. You think you should win then bam your dead. Fix stuff mentioned above or find another game.
Another good test is to try the server at an ungodly hour like 4am; Your carrier and slither server will be as good as it gets.
I find my carrier peak times between 3:30pm and 9pm sometimes its just not worth playing especially if my house mate is watching youtube vids or netflix.
Let's start with the basics.
Make sure that the pi has sufficient power using a decent, beefy power adapter.
Make sure FOR A FACT that you have the right IP address of the pi. You can check this on most router configuration page. If you don't have access to that, you can use a network scanning tool like Fing.
Of course make sure ssh is for sure enabled with the /boot partition file trick.
Lastly, do you have the pi currently connected to a monitor, to see what is actually happening on the pi?
Just to ad on another example of how ad trackers are able to find out about you;
In iOS 11, Apple removed the ability to read the Mac Addresses of devices on your network. This is something that required no special permissions. It can still be done on Android without special permissions. Apple removed it because mac addresses where being used to track users. You'd be able to tell which two users shared a wifi network, or when a device was connected to a different network. It allows tracking in a very real way.
On top of that, it may be possible to figure out exactly what a device on your network is, based on it's mac address. This is because most of the address isn't randomly generated, and identifies things like the manufacturer. From there, machine learning is used to narrow down what the device may be. Doesn't sound plausible? You can try it for yourself.
If you have an Android device, download Fing and run a scan, check if there's any device you do not recognize.
Alternatively, simply change your wifi password and check if that fixes it
If you have an Android I've really found Fing to be quite useful. The also have a command line app for desktops. They have an iOS version but apparently Apple made a change in iOS that prevents it from reading MAC addresses so the device identification is less reliable.
For windows, just use nmap. It's the de facto standard. Also check our zenmap, it's a GUI for nmap.
For Android I like this one
Are you by chance using CPE wireless equipment (the stuff provided by ISP maybe)?
I have seen this in the past where wireless isolation settings have prevented the phone from being able to see the device on the local network. I've seen this with DVR setups, IP Cameras and even Control4. And I've had this issue with Zyxel, Contrend, Cisco, Arris and Engenius products in my region.
Usually a setting in the networking device around the wireless configuration pages. Sometimes under advanced section.
One way to confirm, use a tool like Fing on the phone to scan the WiFi. If you don't see your Control4 processor (or any device aside from access point and your phone) you are probably dealing with wireless isolation.
Fing for Android: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.overlook.android.fing
Fing for iOS: https://itunes.apple.com/app/id430921107
The app is probably Fing. You'll need to reconfigure your router so every device is in it's own VLAN (Virtual Local Area Network). Doing so will make it were all the devices on the network will not be able to talk to each other (wifi printers/media servers won't work). There isn't anything inherently wrong with scanning a router. In fact, I maintain a large network of computers/tablets/phones (60+ devices) and very regularly scan to see which devices are online.
What I would recommend is setting up a Guest-Wifi connection and password protect it. Whenever someone needs to use your wifi, give them the guest wifi and then you don't have to worry about them snooping on your network.
You could also use the Android Fing appliction that will discover all devices connected to your local network and shows some additional information, including IP address and MAC.
Oh, right. I somehow missed that.
You're quite right (as you already know) that you don't have to be on your LAN to cast music, but that's a possibility you may want to rule out. There are a few "Who is on my wifi?" types of apps. I use Fing to quickly scan for devices.
If your kids have friends who come over to your place, it's conceivable that one or more might have gotten your wifi password and shared it.
As others have said, it could be your Google or other music service password that's been compromised. Best to change all your passwords.
Does the Airbnb have a WiFi network? If yes, download this app, and scan your network. Post a screenshot of the results here, and try to identify your devices. Any extra devices might be IP cameras if the landlord had them hooked on the same network.
Try this tool on your home network to find out which devices (and information about them) you have:
I found a few with a big 'Aha!' :)
>Might be easier to use the router.
That what I do. Plus I use Fing. Google play - apple app store
Nevermind guys I found exactly what I was looking for!
An Android app called Fing can IP scan my network, resolve the MAC's to hardware manufacturers, open port/service scan, and organization.
Most importantly it allows saving in-app device names, notes, grouping, sorting and even list CSV exporting or backing up to SD card!
I've set up Raspbian before (which I'd imagine is what NOOBS installs...) and yes, SSH should be set up in advance. The one thing that's tricky to find is your network IP when the Pi is plugged in on Ethernet. You could try your router's settings, but if that doesn't work try Fing on iOS or Android, and look for the device that's listed as "Raspberry Pi Foundation." Then you can simply use the ssh command on your Mac like
with the password of raspberry (it won't show up on the screen when you type it for privacy reasons, but just type the password out then hit return). You then should be able to operate the pi as if you were sitting at the terminal of the physical device, so you can run your raspi-config and get set up from there. Hope that helps!
Depends on the router. The other comments may help you ,but I suggest you use Fing on your phone to check for devices that are connected. You can name each device that are connected to tag them as safe. Fun thing is it saves the MAC Address of each named device. So if you name your phone "MyPhone" on your home wifi and connect to another wifi, your phone will still be under the name "MyPhone"
Nighttime is peak usage for most internet providers. Because provider modems are plug and play many times they will be set to a default channel which would broadcast out over a specific range. During peak hours the channel may become noisy or overcrowded and kick you off.
Download a tool like InSSIDer for desktop
Fing for mobile
See how crowded it is then maybe compare day vs night and adjust the channel on your router accordingly and see if that helps.
I'd check if the router isn't putting your phone on a different subnet. Are you sure you're connecting to the same access point and not a guest network?
You can confirm this by using the app Fing. Do a scan, Fing will list all the devices on your phone's network, including their IP addresses. They should all belong to the same subnet (eg: 192.168.1.xxx). See if you can locate your Chromecast and Mac.
Also worth checking are the firewall settings in your router, someone may have turned it on or something.
I'd say use Fing to see if anyone else is on your internet.
No, there shouldn't be a firewall enabled on a fresh install of Raspbian. Hmm. Shot in the dark: disable any firewall or antivirus program you have on your desktop. Something could be blocking it on that side.
If that still doesn't work, try to rule out the desktop being at fault entirely. If you've got Android, download Fing and see if you can ping your RasPi from your phone/tablet, assuming they're on the same network.
A: check devices from your router settings, usually at 192.168.0.1, if not, use ipconfig in a command prompt (Windows) and look for Default Gateway.
B: my personal favorite, (if you have an android device) install Fing on your device, which will give you a list of all other devices on your network, their IP addresses, and even give you the option to ssh (from your phone)
Found "Fing" the program you told us on apple store (App Store):
Thank you ,, i was looking for program like this !
and this is the app for android if some one need it :
Connect your mobile to the wifi on the same network and install and run Android app Fing: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.overlook.android.fing&hl=en&gl=US even the free version does find lots of things on the network
Log on to your router and check connected devices to find the current address. That is assuming it has managed to connect in the first place.
My goto for this is to use the Fing Android app to quickly list all active devices connected to my LAN.
That's a good start. Is anyone else using the internet when gaming?
Usually best logging is done on router, but it depends if your router provides statistics such as devices connected and per host bandwidth usage (up/down speed and use). I use an OpenWRT powered access point which does all of this (and even sends the metrics to an InfluxDB to make pretty graphs and what not).
An app that used to be quite good to run on an Android phone connected to WiFi was Fing (they also offer devices to get more metrics).
> This^ Or if you have an android device you can download something like Fing from the play store and as long as you are on the same network it will find the IP address of the printer.
a couple of weeks ago, several Google services were down as well... could be related.
cfr network overview; maybe "Fing" is something for you:
anyway, the general reboot worked for me.
my problem was I have 4 nest mini's (2 on each floor) and several speakergroups. two weeks ago I could only see 3 mini's, depending on what floor I was. same with the speakergroups.
and then I was thinking maybe those 2 mini's are fighting for the same ip. like they were stuck in the past. that's why I powered everything down for several minutes. mini's and speakergroups are now stable again. can't explain the logic behind that.
Use this to scan network for unusual devices, helps to find cameras in AirBnb rentals lol
could you try again with fing? iOS
> You and I have no idea how those apps work and scanning for MAC addresses is trivial. Here is NirSoft's FastResolver a 38496 byte executable that has a GUI and can scan a LAN IP range to retrieve the MAC addresses from any connected devices.
I happen to have a bit of Android development experience (I work as a Linux Engineer at an ISP), they literally don't get the permission on an Android to that. Here's an app that does what you say. Check the permissions and you notice the following:
* allow Wi-Fi Multicast reception
* full network access
Check the permissions for the Facebook app, it literally can't do that.
> Yes the IP change but rarelly, it's not like I reboot my router every day which currently has 41 days uptime. And even when I reboot it takes a couple of times till I can get a new IP, so for all those days I am stuck at the same IP which is tagged with the google provided GPS coordinates.
Like I said, it completely depends on the DHCP settings of your ISP, but you can force it.
> The nearest ISP equipment is 7km away and it can be months to years between logging in to google from my PC, which I do only when I have to do a change to google settings. If I renew my router's IP google maps it sometimes puts me 10-20 km afar, until a helpful android tablet connects to my wifi and uploads its GPS coordinates to google. Soon after my not logged in browser can center me to less than 1km to my house.
Well of course Google can tell that; you just connected an Android tablet with location enabled to your wifi. That Android tablet now has the exact same external IP address as your home PC. Don't need any MAC addresses or SSID maps to figure out that two devices connecting from the same IP are probably sharing a location.
PS: Stay safe yo, hope your house and everyone you know is ok.
Two apps that I have on my phone are
Use them both.
Have a look at Fing and see if you can see any non Home devices (such as phones, laptops etc) appearing too. That would confirm some screw up with your internet.
Soo I maybe have a few tips for you to get back Online ;)
You can Download a program or app (Fing for example) to scan for active Network devices. I assume your family doesn't block their own devices.
You need to find out the IP address of your father's PC or even the IP of your smartphone (if it isn't blocked too)
After that you need to change your network adapter from automatic ip address (DHCP) to a static IP address and use the one from your dad/mom or your own smartphone
I hope that will help you out, good luck buddy
Edit: link for windows change ip address https://kb.netgear.com/27476/How-do-I-set-a-static-IP-address-in-Windows
If your adding a camera to the Hik-Connect app it shouldn't matter if you're not on your home network if the camera has already been set up. But if it's hasn't you first need to be on the same network as the IP camera then find the IP camera's ip address (you can use "Fing app" to scan your network or download hikvisions SAPD tool on a computer) and then open up a web browser and type in the cameras IP and activate the camera first. Once the camera is activated you have to tick the box that says enable hik-connect then it asks you to set a verification code.
You could just read the description :) Its a network scanners, shows all devices on your (w)lan, and also reports their mac address:
First, are you on android and are you rooted?
For seeing who is on your network you will need app called Fing.
To block people, you will have to be rooted and use app called Netcut (I can upload later but It should be avaliable on Mobilism) other app that maybe works is to get WifiKill.
Other option that you probably can't do is to install Kali Nethunter on your phone and then use otg and network adapter with packet injection and then kick everyone off (even if you don't have password to wifi)
On some devices that broadcast the SSID if you connect to it, run Fing and then go to the IP address in the browser you get a config page where you can enter your settings.
Otherwise you have to use the (inevitably) flaky app and hope that your phone doesn't drop off due to the lack of internet connectivity....
There's a free tool in the app store called fing. It will scan your network and tell you what devices are connected and give you some information about them. I'd suggest using that to see what's up.
I had issues like that for a while and it ended up being my own network configuration.
I thought I had my router providing DHCP access on a range that excluded the IPs I manually assign to my devices (my PC is .101, wife's is .111, NAS is .117, etc.) but I was wrong so there was a wireless device in my house that was getting the same IP as my PC. I feel like older versions of Windows warned about this but it seems Windows 10 does not. Once I fixed this my disconnects went away.
I was able to figure this out with a neat free app called Fing ( https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.overlook.android.fing&hl=en_CA ) that tells you about everything connected on your network.
Some internet services disable ICMP packets as an anti-DDOS measure. You could ask your Internet/VPN provider if they could add an exception for you. You might be able to work around it via nmap -p or something else; Fing is somehow able to check hosts without ping but I don't know how it does it.
I've never done this, but I think you can use any wifi plug + Fing to basically monitor that plug: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.overlook.android.fing
Maybe try that out with another random device on your network and see if it has the functionality you need.
An always-on PC would be far easier as a few lines of PowerShell could log pings but I think the above will work with your phone.
I think that you are looking for this
it can scan for devices that are connected to the same WiFi that you are in. It can also scan for services.
Fing is a good Android app for checking from your phone, not sure if you can get it on Apple though. If you connect to your WiFi then tap the network name after scan it gives a fair bit of info (including the DNS address it's trying to use)
You might have to go Wifi Near instead of Wifi Connected, since you have two APs instead of one. You can use Fing to help determine which AP you're connected to.
By the way, if you end a line with two spaces, you'll get a hard return. Otherwise, it'll just wrap.
An Android app called "Fing" can IP scan my network, resolve the MAC's to hardware manufacturers, open port/service scan, and organize them.
Most importantly it allows saving custom in-app device names, notes, grouping, sorting and even list CSV exporting or backing up to SD card!
Most importantly it allows saving in-app device names, notes, grouping, sorting and even list CSV exporting or backing up to SD card!
Big fan of Fling - Network Tools. Lets you view the devices that are currently on your wireless connection and a whole load of other information. Super helpful for tracking the people that use your wifi, especially as a college student with a shared wifi network.
How do you usually get to the wifi login page? Most public wifi portals redirect http requests, but won't work if the requested page is https.
You can check your IP settings with an app like Fing or IP Tools to make sure you get a private IP and can ping your gateway.
Seems like a firewall issue. Could be either on the PC or the router. Check your IP on the phone under the wireless connection settings, then check the IP of your PC. If they're on the same subnet (i.e. 192.168.1.XXX), then they should find each other, and you shouldn't have to enter the IP manually. Or, get something like Fing, and let it search for you.
On the router, make sure you're not on a guest network, or that you don't have any privacy or AP isolation settings enabled for wireless clients.
Then follow RPO_Wade's suggestion, and set a static IP for your PC, and make sure you're not blocking nvidia services in your firewall. There's more than one service though besides GFE. Geeze, I have like 10 rules in my firewall for nvidia services. Check task manager under details to see what's running. Anything starting with "nv" should be allowed, but I'd start with the ones that contain "network" and "stream".
You shoudn't need to log in or anything. It makes me feel like its streaming your game to some external network, than back to you again. Probably not, but I can't see it performing better than a direct connection on the local network.
I suggest using Fing for discovery and maintenance, if it can be used while you have the hotspot active; it'd be a lot easier than inventing (and debugging!) another wheel.
Let's check a few things. Your phone is connected to your wifi right?
Once it is, go to the play store and grab an app called "Fing"
Once you have the app, open it up and press the "Scan" button (it'll look like a circular arrow). What you should see if your phone and computer are on the same network is your computer name show up on the list of devices.
If it doesn't, and you're on the same network - it could be Windows firewall getting in the way (on your computer). In that case, you can try turning off the windows firewall. To do that:
With that done, try the "Fing" scan from your phone again and see if your computer name shows up on the second go around.
Having your computer name show up in the Fing app will be a great indicator that everything can talk to one another.
You can do the commands but one of my fav tools is the Fing app (it's free!). Gives you a list of the network and subnet, along with all of the connected hosts' IP addresses and type of device based on MAC address.
Printers... Many printers can broadcast wirelessly and are often left unsecured. It's easy to access data the printer has recently processed (scans, faxes, prints etc...) even with a smartphone.
Use authentication people.
It shouldn't matter how you connect to a network, as long as the exact device has an IP / MAC address. Try FING to get your PC's MAC address once it's on, then shut it down and try to wake it back up. Once that works you can use WakeOnLan with Tasker support.
Install fing and click the refresh arrow at the top if it doesn't automatically populate on first boot.
"My Phone" should be on that list. On the left of the screen, you'll see a number that looks something like:
192.168.x.y or 10.0.x.y but probably the first one.
Enter this number followed by :8080 (or whatever number is in settings > services > webserver > port) and the webserver page should open. Click remote at the top and you can now control your phone kodi from your pc :)
If it doesn't work, use the link in my first message and check if webserver is on. It should be on by default. Obviously Kodi should be running on your phone when you enter the IP into your browser.
Try using Fing to see what's connected to your phone and the IP's, once you have your hotspot on and your Pi connected:
For iOS: https://itunes.apple.com/gb/app/fing-network-scanner/id430921107?mt=8
for Android: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.overlook.android.fing&hl=en_GB
Fing network tools, used in conjunction with an SSH client, browser etc.. makes a great net admin suite, and a fun pentester when I'm on public wifi.
There are utilities that will let you see what devices are connected to your network and give their given IP on the network.
I use Fing
Next step is to have everyone turn off their wifi and disconnect any hard connections to the router except the device you're using to scan. The only devices that should show up will be your router who's ip will end in a .1 and your device. If their are other devices listed you know that she is routing out traffic through some device.
zANTI Here: https://www.zimperium.com/zanti-mobile-penetration-testing
Haven't found very many other good hacking apps, but Fing seems to work well for reconnaissance. Don't waste your time with WiFi Kill and just wait until someone makes a better one without the shitty Dev and DRM.
Fing it's what I use anyway
Fing network utilities include:
Yes, lots of people have.
Change your wifi pw, your router pw (and admin account name, if an option,) and turn off guest mode on the CC. Upgrade your router firmware, or better yet, run an alternative firmware like OpenWRT, dd-wrt, or Tomato, if your router supports it.
> we were the only ones home.
How close is your home to someone else's home? Take a look at apps like Fing, Net Scan, Block wifi freeloader, etc. Network Analyzer Pro is pretty great.
That's a cool idea!
I use this app: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.overlook.android.fing
FING is a really really handy network tool on android to see what is connected to the same network as you. https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.overlook.android.fing
It's Fing his auto correct confused matters https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.overlook.android.fing
I like Fing, its pretty good.
Another option is Fing app to discover headless RPis.
I found that one, liked it quite a bit. One you linked looks nice too.
Fing - Network Tools?
Sub-$200 miniature computers, such as the Raspberry Pi, especially when it runs Windows 10 later this year. Intel now has a Compute Stick as well.
I bought a Pi about two years ago for the hell of it but after booting it up and playing with it for a day I didn't really find much use for it as I already have a media PC powering my entertainment system so it sat for a while doing nothing. But one day I was researching digital photo frames and I couldn't find anything out there that did what I wanted, which is pull the images from my Windows file share and show new pics when I add new ones to the share without having to reload pics on the device. So I grabbed an old 19" monitor from the garage, bought an HDMI-DVI cable, and after a bit of a learning curve (I'm not that good with Linux), I got it to do exactly what I wanted it to.
Then later I downloaded Louis CK's latest standup special and wanted to watch it at my GF's house. Problem is she doesn't own a computer and her only DVD player is in the living room, her bedroom TV just has cable, and she does have WiFi, so Raspberry Pi to the rescue! I pre-loaded her WiFi settings and brought over an HDMI cable and power and plugged it in. I have a mini WiFi card and a 64GB USB stick. After a quick network scan using Fing from my phone, I found the Pi's IP and launched OMXPlayer Remote. Within minutes we were watching an M4V/MP4 video on the TV in her bedroom! I know I could have bought a Chromecast or other Miracast device but I didn't have time to order one as I downloaded the video that day and was going over there that evening. The Pi did the trick and did it very well.
Since then I've loaded a ton of movies on it and brought it on vacations and other places where I used to rely on my laptop and a plethora of cables. Now all I need is a TV with HDMI and my Pi. I just need to figure out how to get around bringing a keyboard when I don't know the WiFi info in advance, maybe a hotspot app for my phone or something, except I haven't been able to root it.
I can see myself buying another Pi when Windows 10 comes out and giving my GF a cheap PC to surf the web with from home. Or maybe even one of those Intel sticks, although those are more expensive.
If you have an android phone, Fing is perfect for finding your pi
Azért ezt se felejtsük el...
Fing con eso ves casi todo
Ce aplicatie/software va uimeste/folositi cu placere zi de zi?
(Stiu ca au mai fost si vor mai fi intrebari deastea pe reddit, dar nu ma opreste dau de aplicatii/software care sa imi sara in ochi.)
Fing - network scanner pentru android (nu vede access pointuri/bridge-uri - la astea e alta poveste). E prima aplicatie pe care o pornesc cand ajung la un client si vad in momentul ala cam tot ce misca in retea.
Sumatrapdf - e simplu, e rapid si stie fisiere pdf, cbr, mobi, epub, djvu, xps. (Inainte aveam cate un software pentru fiecare. Aveam si Calibre instalat pentru conversier, dar asta deja e in alta clasa de unelte.)
aimp - music player e pentru aia care cred ca exista viata dupa VLC.
Fing is close but it will only let you see which devices are connected.
It's best to hard reset the AP, using a paper clip for 10 to 15 seconds until it reboots and starts to blink white.. Meaning it it is now ready to be adopted to a controller.
If on Windows, you can install
If on Linux, you can install
If on Android, you can install
Search for your AP on the network and SSH in using
Fire up your controller and adopt accordingly.
My 3 sites are all working like clockwork since 2017, and after multiple controller updates. I personally host my own controller in a Linux server in the cloud since 2017.
A video for you.
Check the ntl score board page to find your local server here
Limit background apps.
Kick yo mum off Netflix. Dedicate that network to ONLY slither.
Make sure you are on correct server (see ntl link above)
GET A WIRED LAN ADAPTER FOR YOUR PHONE (see video above)
Use a 'tuner' app to reduce game resolution (video above shows Samsung's version)
Use app like fing to test your latency to server shown at ntl.
If you're on mobile you can install this. To check no. of users connected to your wifi. https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.overlook.android.fing
I think Fing might be what you're looking for.
I think he meant here. But, you can also get Fing for PC/MAC/Linux here.
Also, I have the mobile version on my phone and it is a nice tool to track down known/unknown devices on a network. Google Play Store link.
Dig into the router settings and check the bandwidth usage.
Also get the fing App to check who's on the wifi Network: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.overlook.android.fing
Not op but itt says in the upleft corner 'fing'
Get it here
Android link, for the lazy.
It's call "fing" this is it in the play store idk about Apple not a weirdo so I don't have it.
I found that using the Fing app on my Android phone was able to find the IP addresses for my HT-EM4.
WiFiman also worked: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.ubnt.usurvey
It's actually Fing.
Pake fing ini
I assume you are talking about this one:
I would get an app to scan your home network to find any devices you don't know about.
I've used Fing before https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.overlook.android.fing
> an android Emulator like LD Player
For a free software like that (or Nox Player, Bluestacks, et al) you are the product. They modify the Android system in ways that reduce your privacy through additional calls to ad and tracking companies. Some, such as Bluestacks, have in the past even installed apps to your emulator unasked as a form of advertising revenue. That is the deal you enter into for their admittedly superior features at no upfront cost.
Using a virtual environment to run your Android apps isn't a bad idea, but I would suggest a solution like Android-x86 on VirtualBox or one of the other emulation applications for your host OS. Android-x86 is fully open source, a fork of the AOSP and is as safe to use as any other stock Android device.
> Can the apps see my modem/router info?
Yes, if you give the Android guest network access and don't restrict local network access. The way most VPN apps on Android are set up, actions in your local network are not impacted, as only those connections that are routed outside will be tunneled through the VPN connection.
> Can the apps see my computer ID?
Not directly. There's no way for an Android app to break out of the emulated OS without active help from the emulator software or using an exploit in it.
That said, anything I said about the router above also counts for your computer and all other devices in the local network. Apps like Network Tools show you what kind of information can be extracted through network metadata without the need to gain any restricted access to these devices.
If you have a Windows PC in your network for example, any application that sniffs your local network will be able to learn the name of the computer as set in Windows of course, but possibly also gain extra information about network shares if you've set some up yourself.
On Android this kind of access is regulated with app permissions, but don't believe that you're safe now. Many apps have the full network permission and more than just a few on the Google Play store go even further (view network connections, view wi-fi connections, etc).
This kind of over-permissioning exists throughout the entire official store and it's your own responsibility to decide whether you want to use an app or not.
I use Fing.
Install fing and search your local network for any foreign devices first if you havent done that yet.
Look ok the bottom of you Furbo where you’ll see a sticker that has your Furbo’s MAC address
Next download “fing” on your phone
Open the app and tell it to “Scan for Devices”
When it’s done, you’ll need to go through the devices it found and click into each one which will give you network details about that device. Find the device that has the MAC address you found on the bottom of your Furbo.
Once you located which device it is, take note of what IP address it has listed.
Fing it has a bunch of other tools for managing or scanning the network
Good question. Quickest way off the top of my head...
* Download Fing - Network Tools on Android
* In Fing, tap 'Network' tab (bottom of screen)
* Tap 'Ping' (1/2 way down, on the left)
* Where it says "Enter IP or Domain" try both domains (360safe.com and 360.cn)
It should return 100% packet loss, blanks for the ping speeds, etc., for both if it's blocking traffic correctly.
(Screenshot/example - data being blocked)
If it's not 100% packet loss, you do have ping ms does, etc., then data's still getting through.
(Screenshot/example - data still transferring)
if they are on the same network and there is no firewall blocking it should work.
i would try an ip scan from the computer with this: https://angryip.org
and i would also run a scan from my android on both 2.4 and 5 ghz with fing: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.overlook.android.fing&hl=da
and confirm that i was able to see other devices on all 3 scans
öh, gute Frage.
Schau mal nach, welche IP-Adresse deine Fritzbox aktuell hat.
Dazu kannst Du dir "Fing" auf dem Smartphone installieren ->
oder mit Angry IP Scanner die IP des Repeaters (also deiner Fritzbox) rausfinden
Quelle der Infos:
Dann auf die IP deiner 7362 SL im Browser verbinden. Anstatt fritz.box direkt die IP eingeben.
This app makes life easy.
Glitch? (Where your snake just seems to almost stop, then jumps forward in a spasm) is most likely your phone and other apps using your internet connection in the back ground. Lag? (Where you think you have plenty of room to maneuver but then suddenly pop like your snake on screen is running 5mm behind where it should be) is your internet service provider or carrier (or rarely the game servers themselves with 500+ players). Glitch is pretty easy fixed. Lag is a different story and depends how your carrier has over subscribed their network. Sometimes the only solution is to adjust your game play style or choose a different time of day when the network is not congested with netflicks and streaming tv. Play at 4am in the morning is a good test as to whether your isp is giving you lag at other times.
On mobile sometimes you do get distibuted to the wrong servers and will get stuck sending you to that same server. If that happens reboot the app should fix it. (Look for the curved slither.io splashscreen to confirm reboot)
I made this silly video of a visit from AU to US servers. The ping test with fing app on android is 300ms way too slow and you see my snake, moves once every .8 seconds or so. Now thats real lag. Try the fing ping tool. You can deduce your server ip from ntl live scoreboards here.
< 30 perfect you should be killing everyone.
30-35 good allows for better than average game play.
35 about average.
> 35-40 just come back later if you are competitive cause you likely will lose most close calls.
> 50-100-300 probably just dont bother trying, get a new carrier/ISP. Or kick your mum off your network.
Fing is the easiest way to find out the IP of stuff on your network (assuming your Router is awful (no info or MAC only)). https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.overlook.android.fing
Use fing to scan any network you are on. You should recognize every device on your home network:
First, I should mention that you should either put the AP on the first or second floor, as the bleed through is going to be killer to the second floor from the basement, and vice versa.
Second, I don't think you have a spectrum analyzer (considering it costs us ~$12k for one license of Fluke's AirMagnet software), but normally I'd first recommend checking for non-wireless radio interference.
For something you can do with no/minimal cost, use an app like Fing (iOS / Android) to make sure there's no overlapping channels and minimize cross channel interference. 2.4GHz should be either 1, 6, or 11 and there's a plethora of 5GHz channels to choose from.
Try Fing, it's great for this kind of info, although its all it does. Don't think it can block access.
Yes. You just need a network scanner. What OS are you using? On Android, for example, you could use the Fing app.
Does Fing use SNMP in is network discovery?
I just use Fing if I can't remember what device I was looking for
use this : https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.overlook.android.fing&hl=en
I don't know if I fully understand, but maybe Fing is what you're looking for?
Fing is another fun one for looking at networks.
I used fing on my daily driver. it's free in the play store.
If this isn't (yet) intended for a profile, or you just want a baseline comparison/sanity check, Overlook's Fing might suffice.