X-Micro Technology Recent Questions, Troubleshooting Help & Support

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search online for the driver for that specific product.
Make sure the driver is from the correct website.

X-Micro... | Answered on Jun 13, 2010

Any body have the solution for this,I made format x-micro but it software deleted.

X-Micro... | Answered on Nov 14, 2009

First, Go START | RUN... and type CMD.
When black windows apears, type ipconfig and write down the gateway. This is the address you have to use on your browser. The router will most probaly ask a login and password. Try admin for login and password. It change form manuf. to manuf. Search your Manual for Default Password.

X-Micro... | Answered on Jul 13, 2009

well how about going to kmart to buy a xbox360 and it will be a earthnet cable in it so connet that to your dsl and thats it

X-Micro... | Answered on May 15, 2009

I think maybe better uninstalling driver, but leave card in and boot system and let windows find the card(hardware) first instead of wot sounds like windows looking for driver and freezing in the boot up process as it will look for a connection to internet for an update or driver. Normally any usb periferals should be connected after driver installation, but any pci or agp cards inserted first, then driver.

X-Micro... | Answered on Feb 05, 2009

Hi, I will lend a hand if I can. The fact is, a lot of security advice IS incomprehensible!

I'll try and set it out here, but if anything is not clear, please check back! Also bear with me if I tell you something you already know.

There are four basic steps to set up wireless security, which are the same for most routers:

1) Login to your router
2) Change the router login password/username
3) Change the network name, or SSID
4) Enable WPA encryption

This is enough to secure the connection, though you can take further steps when you are up and running.

Here are the details:

1) Login to your router.
Type the router address in the address bar of a web browser. For this router, it is

You should see a popup box. If you have not changed the password, enter username: admin and password: admin

This should bring up the configuration screen/user interface.

2) Change the router password.
If you haven’t set a password, this is a good place to start. Go to LAN setting >Password. Set new admin and username passwords and click 'Apply'.

Ensure this password is not easy to guess, or someone could log into your router and view/change all your settings. It's also a good idea to write this info on a label and stick it on your router.

3) Change the SSID (router name):
Go to Wireless > Basic, and change the SSID from ‘default’ to anything you like –as long as you can remember it. It is case sensitive, and you can usually use up to 32 letters – but don’t use something that could identify you, or your location. Click ‘Apply’ when finished.

4) Enable encryption
Go to Wireless > Authentication.. Select WPA-PSK - strictly speaking the correct option depends on your wireless adapter. However, this is usually a good choice to start off. You might also need to select Shared Key on this menu option – I’m not familiar with this router so bear with me.

You may see one or more new options pop up. I would start by leaving most settings at the default. However, under Pre-Shared Key/Network Key you should enter a long password, or passphrase, between 8 and 63 letters/numbers long. This can be any series of letters/ numbers, or you can use a phrase with numbers ( eg - 456HappynEWYeartoyou8899). It is case sensitive.

Note down the network key carefully. You will need this to connect wirelessly. (The network key may also be called a WPA shared key, PSK, pre-shared key, passphrase, authentication key). Click ‘Apply’ when finished.

That's it, you have done enough to secure your network, and can close the screen.

When you next connect wirelessly, you'll see the router with its new name in your 'available wireless networks'. When you attempt to connect, you are asked for the network key you set in Step 4. If all goes well, you can then save this and will connect automatically in future.

Hope this helps, but if it is not clear or doesn't work, please come back to Fixya. Good luck...

X-Micro... | Answered on Jan 02, 2009

You have to sold the jack to the board again, probably one of the conectors lose contact. good luck

X-Micro... | Answered on Dec 05, 2007

Easy fix for this one! In order to change your IP Address: These are the steps to follow:

Click on the START button
Find the CONTROL PANEL under settings
Click on Control Panel
Find Network connections
Click on Network connections
Find your Wireless Network Connection
Right Click on it
Click on Properties
Properties Box will Open
Scroll Down to find
click on Properties
Once the properties window opens
Obtain an IP address automatically should be marked
Select Use the following IP address
You can use the following addresses or run another procedure to get an example of what your address for the laptop could be

Here is an example of what it may or could be:

Default gateway:

You can use your Main computer to determine these addresses:
Click on start at the bottom you should see a tab for RUN
Type in CMD hit enter
A DOS Prompt should pop up in a black screen

Type in IPCONFIG/ all

This will display your IP settings for you computer! Anymore questions please feel free to ask! This should get you there!

X-Micro... | Answered on Nov 27, 2007

This just happened to my siste and a frind of mine recently. It can be a few things.

Are you connecting via wire from your laptop or wireless? I'm hoping they did not remove a wireless router and not explain this to you.

With a new modem your main IP address would change. First I would try turning off everything, unplug the modem and any connected switches or routers. Wait at least 10 minutes, better yet, unplug them and go to work, go shopping etc.. Then plug the modem back in, wait 2-5 minutes, plug in any routers and switches, wait 1 minute then turn the laptop back on. See if that solves the problem.

X-Micro... | Answered on Nov 19, 2007

If it's possible try moving the router to another telephone point that is nearer to the problem reciever. Unfortunately all sorts of objects can divert the wireless signal, something as simple as a door. If your wireless adapter picks up a signal of 57% it may also be very low on the 'bps' transfer and may only show as limited or no connectivity. The signal to the router may be average but it still has to transfer data to enable a network and internet connection.

X-Micro... | Answered on Mar 03, 2007

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