There are several apps for that available. I personally used WiFi Web Login in the past, and even bought the pro key for this app. It works pretty well:
You have to once record your captive login (i.e. you start the app, say to add a new "portal", and then manually start your login procedure from within the app. Once done, this is recorded as macro; as soon ...
Hopefully this isn't too late to be useful; but I have a similar requirement due to having more than one AP at home (including testing some, my primary connection, and a segregated work LAN yadda yadda...)
One of the issues in this question, is that there's no mention of your Distro, wireless utilities used, method for configuring your known networks etc. ...
Based on Hueys answer, here's an approach easier to use for you – and coming closer to what you're after. There's an app called Ping & DNS offering several network tools which, on a ping, even can display a graphical analysis:
Ping & DNS (source: Google Play; click images for larger variants)
I have not used this app myself, so I cannot give any ...
Android provides the native ability to create a WiFi hotspot. On my phone, running 4.4.2, it's under "Mobile Hotspot". Mobile Hotspot allows you to define the mac address of the "allowed devices" that can connect to the hotspot. To simplify things, there's also a one touch widget in the app store that will allow the enabling/disabling of the hotspot. The ...
To automate all things on my Droids, I use Tasker1. Like Steve with IFTTT, I didn't check with your specific situation – but given the fact that Tasker is the most powerful automation tool available for Android, I trust it to be capable of this. Tasker works with so-called "profiles", consisting of a (number of) "conditions", which you can assign "tasks" to. ...
Whenever it comes to automation, first thing coming to mind is Tasker: over at Android.SE we sometimes think this app is the answer to every second question. I'm a Tasker user myself, so I can say from my own experience it's a very powerful tool.
I'm not using it for anything like what you've defined, but from the features available I know it's capable of ...
(Answer found at the Unix & Linux StackExchange site)
Solution using the nmcli tool, included in most distros or easily installable via apt-get, yum ... etc :
To show already-stored WiFi networks:
$ nmcli con
NAME UUID TYPE TIME
Wireless-1 28d6c265-xxxx-4e83-907f-ecb5ab3ac37c 802-11-...
There are a number of companies that exist in many parts of the world that have a promise of "Free WiFi" when you are in our store/whatever. Many of them also have a "site" locator that often actually uses google maps.
It should be reasonably simple to come up with a list of the most widespread of these and to gather the data from their websites possibly ...
You could try ping for a minimalistic solution.
Ping is a computer network administration software utility used to test the reachability of a host on an Internet Protocol (IP) network and to measure the round-trip time for messages sent from the originating host to a destination computer and back.
On Windows, you can do something like
You can try:
iw which is the basic tool for WiFi network-related tasks (See: Wireless network configuration)
Wireless Tools (WT): iwconfig/iwlist (set of tools allowing to manipulate the Wireless Extensions),
wpasupplicant (most distributions nowadays have wpa_supplicant installed by default)
Wireless tools for Linux at Wikipedia
There seem to be a number of options on how to do this. Unfortunately, there's no real pure Windows application. They all seem to rely on scripts and the like.
As One of the SuperUser quetions pointed out, there is a scripting tool called WebInject that could be used to make a script that opens up the page and logs in for you. As I mentioned in the comments,...
There are many Automation apps to achieve what you want – and more. There are even single-purpose app exactly for that: Automatically activate/deactivate WiFi. So depending on whether you want "just that" – or think of "starting with this, and then see what else is possible", recommendations might differ.
To make a good choice, some background first: How ...
I'd recommend FolderSync for that. In order to fulfill your requirements, there's a one time setup – and then just "let it do its job":
Configure an "Account". FolderSync understands a bunch of protocols; for your case, Samba/CIFS should do fine. So you create an "account" with the credentials to be used on the Windows machine the files should go to (...
On Android devices, WiFi passwords are stored in an area no "normal" app can access (if you are interested in details, it's file system permissions behind this). Thus, if an app shall access stored WiFi passwords, it requires root access. Without root powers – no way, to my knowledge not even via ADB¹.
If you take a look at my app listings on WiFi Password ...
I would suggest an arbitrary combination of a Windows QR code generator (that can encode arbitrary portions of text) and an Android QR code reader app. I use this combination for exactly the same purpose, for quickly transferring small amounts of data from a PC to a mobile device.
The only requirement from the question that is not fulfilled by this is
Acrylic WiFi Free sound like a good alternative.
It is free for non comercial usage (has paid plans, that costs 16.99 USD for one year license or 47.99 USD for lifetime license) and it has direct download link, so I don't have to fill any form before getting it.
You may be able to do that on your mac:
Wi-Fi Scanner Tool is Native in Mac OS X, Here’s How to Use it
There are numerous tools to do this on on both Android and iOS. iStumbler is once such tool.
Most wi-fi routers allow you to configure which channel they'll use, so you're likely to run into any of 11 channels in the US and any of 13 in Europe in the 2.4 ...
You must physical test one piece at a time.
If all windows running devices aren't Windows 7 or better the poor infrastructure of the old OS will prevent good networking speeds.
First start with google "google fibre speed test"
Laptop to cable modem ... Test
How much bandwidth do you get?
Fill out the survey, and click "email me"....
You should look into Kali Linux as a "tool set" to perform testing (and as a learning tool). It comes with over 600 pre-installed penetration-testing programs "out of the box" so to speak, and there is an active user community behind it that may give you some support options while you're in learning mode. If you want a more or less independent summary of ...
Depending on the WiFi devices you can often do this sort of thing with scapy and the processing and retention of the data is highly configurable.
Scapy is written in python so can be run from source but does depend on some libraries - see the documentation.
To make use of any given part of the electromagnetic spectrum you have to have hardware that makes use of that part of the spectrum.
To do so legally you also need to a licence to use that part of the spectrum for that purpose.
Providing the hardware & its drivers provides a TCP/IP implementation then you simply just make use of the network protocols. ...
I finally found the application capable of doing this
NetShare tethering (no root) application is a solution to the problem addresed.
Apart from other "extra" features it offers, I was only interesting in this WLAN direct via proxy concept.
Now this application uses a vpn proxy to route traffic from device
connected to Wi-Fi network to another ...
You can do this in a really simple manner:
Install python from here.
Open a command prompt and change directory to the top directory of what you wish to serve.
Install the twisted framework with pip install twisted
Start and ftp server with twistd -n ftp
You have your FTP server up an running.
If you would like to have this running all of the time, rather ...
I would suggest taking a look at two products from Ekanau:
Export only as screenshots
Map Signal Coverage
Find WiFi networks
Charged for but 30 day evaluation available
Lots of additional features
Not free but 3 day evaluation available
Use Android Tablet or Phone for the survey
That message is displayed as a Toast. The solution is the Xposed module EnhancedToast which can hide any toast it had recorded so far since it was installed. You have to install it → enable its module under Xposed Installer app followed by reboot → launch it → select your app2 → select the toast to hide it. Selecting an entry would turn ...
Usually, you can find such information when you log in into admin panel of your router. There is custom firmware (such as Tomato firmware) that you can install on your router and have more detailed information compared to stock firmware.
NetX might be the tool you're looking for:
NetX (source: Google Play; click images for larger variants)
From the app's description:
Discovers all devices connected to the network. Displays most important information for each device connected, IP Address, MAC Address, Vendor, Bonjour Name, NetBIOS Name and Domain.
You didn't specify what exact ...
I used Hotspot Finder some years ago. I used it in Germany, but it seems to work in Mexico City just as well, but not in Costa-Rica, nor in Santiago, Chile. So, it won't serve all your destinations but maybe some of them.
It does not give you a downloadable map, though. I used it together with a screencapture program and thus stored the map kinda offline. ...
If you have a network shared directory on each machine you can just drag and drop into it with file explorer/dolphin/etc., once the shared folder is mounted regardless of the type of network connection, (just the speed changes).
No additional software needed - you may have to also do some network settings of the connection types in windows, (home or office ...