Save thousands monthly over the cost of an in-house IT staff or typical on-demand 3rd party IT support.
Professional, full time, quick response IT management at minimum cost Geek Masters Tech Support can provide secure, remote, proactive monitoring, notification, escalation, problem resolution and management services to prevent and resolve your IT problems before they impact your business.
Fix your Router with Geek Masters
The use of computer has become really limited without the internet connection. Whether Wi-Fi or broadband, internet connection is must for any computer user. Router is an important component required to connect various systems to one common network. With the help of router, you can work on more than one system at the same time. If you are experiencing constant drop in your internet connection or unusual slow internet speed, your router might be reason for this. The basic solution that many people take is to unplug the wires of the router and plugging it again after 10 seconds. But this can’t be the solution every time.
Geek Masters Router support
Fixing router can be highly technical. Therefore, a professional and experienced technician is required to resolve your router issues. Geek Masters Router Support provides assistance from Microsoft certified technicians so that you get the best solution to all your router problems. Geek Masters has been providing router support for the following router brands:
Support for D-Link Router
Support for Netgear Router
Support for Linksys Router
Geek Masters Router support Services
We provide resolution to almost every issue related to router with 99% first cal resolution rate. The following services can be provided via call, email or live chat with our expert technicians:
Installing the router
Upgrading of the software
Improving internet speed
Clash of IP address
Installing other firmware like SputnikNet and Titan Hotspots
Your security is our concern. That is why, we remotely access your computer securely. We make sure that your privacy is not at all compromised. Our trustworthy and professional technicians provides solution with easy step by step instruction which can be easily configured by our user. Along with this, we provide additional information for future implementation.
Your router is a networking device that forwards data packets between computer networks. A router is connected to two or more data lines from different networks (as opposed to a network switch, which connects data lines from one single network). When a data packet comes in on one of the lines, the router reads the address information in the packet to determine its ultimate destination. Then, using information in its routing table or routing policy, it directs the packet to the next network on its journey. This creates an overlay internetwork. Routers perform the "traffic directing" functions on the Internet
A data packet is typically forwarded from one router to another through the networks that constitute the internetwork until it reaches its destination nod
The most familiar type of routers are home and small office routers that simply pass data, such as web pages, email, IM, and videos between the home computers and the Internet. An example of a router would be the owner's cable or DSL router, which connects to the Internet through an ISP. More sophisticated routers, such as enterprise routers, connect large business or ISP networks up to the powerful core routers that forward data at high speed along the optical fiber lines of the Internet backbone. Though routers are typically dedicated hardware devices, use of software-based routers has grown increasingly common.
When multiple routers are used in interconnected networks, the routers exchange information about destination addresses using a dynamic routing protocol. Each router builds up a table listing the preferred routes between any two systems on the interconnected networks. A router has interfaces for different physical types of network connections, such as copper cables, fibre optic, or wireless transmission. It also contains firmware for different networking communications protocol standards. Each network interface uses this specialized computer software to enable data packets to be forwarded from one protocol transmission system to another.
Routers may also be used to connect two or more logical groups of computer devices known as subnets, each with a different sub-network address. The subnet addresses recorded in the router do not necessarily map directly to the physical interface connections
A router has two stages of operation called planes
Control plane: A router maintains a routing table that lists which route should be used to forward a data packet, and through which physical interface connection. It does this using internal pre-configured directives, called static routes, or by learning routes using a dynamic routing protocol. Static and dynamic routes are stored in the Routing Information Base (RIB). The control-plane logic then strips the RIB from non essential directives and builds a Forwarding Information Base (FIB) to be used by the forwarding-plane.
Forwarding plane: The router forwards data packets between incoming and outgoing interface connections. It routes them to the correct network type using information that the packet header contains. It uses data recorded in the routing table control plane.
Access routers, including 'small office/home office' (SOHO) models, are located at customer sites such as branch offices that do not need hierarchical routing of their own. Typically, they are optimized for low cost. Some SOHO routers are capable of running alternative free Linux-based firmwares like Tomato, OpenWrt or DD-WRT
Distribution routers aggregate traffic from multiple access routers, either at the same site, or to collect the data streams from multiple sites to a major enterprise location. Distribution routers are often responsible for enforcing quality of service across a WAN, so they may have considerable memory installed, multiple WAN interface connections, and substantial onboard data processing routines. They may also provide connectivity to groups of file servers or other external networks
External networks must be carefully considered as part of the overall security strategy. A router may include a firewall, VPN handling, and other security functions, or these may be handled by separate devices. Many companies produced security-oriented routers, including Cisco Systems' PIX and ASA5500 series, Juniper's Netscreen, Watchguard's Firebox, Barracuda's variety of mail-oriented devices, and many others. Routers also commonly perform network address translation, (which allows multiple devices on a network to share a single public IP address and Stateful Packet Inspection