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1)Right click on "Internet Explorer" icon --->click on "Properties" ---> Click on



"Connections" tab--> Click on LAN settings button. In that window uncheck all

the options, if you notice any option selected--->Click on OK---> Click on OK.

If the problem still exists, go to step 2.

2) Make sure that IP address and DNS server was set to obtain the address

automatically .

Click on Start --> In search bar type ncpa.cpl and press "Enter".

Right click on your Network icon ---> Select "Properties" ---> scroll down

and double click on "Internet Protocol[TCP/IP]" . Make sure that

"Obtain IP address automatically" and "Obtain DNS server address automatically"

options are selected.

3) Click on Start --> In search bar type devmgmt.msc and press "Enter". Type this

command.

ipconfig /all and press enter.

Make sure that IP Address, Subnet Mask, Default Gateway and DNS Servers

are having addresses.

4) Check your firewall.

Good Luck

IP;;;;;pppppppppppppppppp

Click on Start --> In search bar type ncpa.cpl and press "Enter".
Right click on your Network icon ---> Select "Properties" ---> scroll down
and double click on "Internet Protocol[TCP/IP]", set your "Preferred DNS Server" to 4.2.2.4

When it finished, you should reconnect, the changes will be applied after that ;)
Regards
Click the Start menu button on the Windows taskbar.
1. Click Run... on this menu.
2. If the computer is holding a current IP address, type 'cmd' (without the quotes) in the text box that appears. A command
prompt window appears on the screen.
3. Type 'ipconfig' (without the quotes) to view the status of the computer's IP address(es).
4. If the computer is holding a current IP address, type 'ipconfig /release' to let go of the address.
5. Type 'ipconfig /renew' to obtain a new IP address (whether or not the computer is holding a current address).
Tips:
1. If it is not necessary to view the current IP addresses on a computer, simply type 'ipconfig /release' or 'ipconfig /renew'
(without the quotes) in the text box that appears in Step 3.
2. To bring a computer back onto the network after moving it to a different location, or experiencing an unexpected outage,
first release, then renew the IP address. Computers on DHCP networks often (but not always) re-establish network
connectivity automatically.