GETTING EVERYTHING UP AND RUNNING in Font

Drawer Code 3 of 9 in Font GETTING EVERYTHING UP AND RUNNING

CHAPTER 7 GETTING EVERYTHING UP AND RUNNING
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Tip The URL in step 5 was correct as this book went to press. If you find it no longer accurate, search Google, using NdisWrapper list as a search term.
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The known to work cards are grouped in alphabetical order. Select the appropriate list based on the card manufacturer s name. (Remember to use the name you discovered using Device Manager in steps 1 and 2, and not the official name in the computer s manual or packaging.) Using the search function of your browser (Ctrl+F within Firefox), look for the PCI ID number you noted earlier, in the format described in step 4. For the example in Figure 7-7, we would search for 168c:001c. In the list, look to match the following things, presented in order of importance: a. b. c. The PCI ID The model name of the wireless hardware, as reported by Device Manager (listed on the Summary tab) The manufacturer and model of the notebook, as mentioned on its case or within its documentation
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It s likely many entries in the list may match your PCI ID, so search until you find the one that best matches the model of the hardware. If there are still many matches, search until you find an entry that matches the manufacturer and model of the notebook. You might not be lucky enough to find an exact match for the notebook manufacturer and model, however, and you might need to select the most likely choice. Use your common sense and judgment. If your notebook is manufactured by ASUS, for example, but you can t find the drivers for the exact model, then choose drivers for another ASUS model.
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Caution Watch out for any mention of x86_64 in the description of the driver file. This indicates that the entry in the list relates to 64-bit Linux. The version of Ubuntu supplied with this book is 32-bit. If you encounter an entry relating to x86_64, keep searching.
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Look within the entry in the list for a direct link to the driver file. Sometimes this isn t given, and a manufacturer web site address is mentioned, which you can visit and navigate through to the driver download section (usually under the Support section on the web site). Download the Windows XP driver release.
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Extracting the Driver Components
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After downloading the drivers, you ll need to extract the .sys and .inf files relevant to your wireless network hardware. These are all that NdisWrapper needs, and the rest of the driver files can be discarded. However, extracting the files can be hard to do, because often they re contained within an
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CHAPTER 7 GETTING EVERYTHING UP AND RUNNING
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.exe file. (Most driver .exe files are actually self-extracting archive files.) Additionally, the driver file might contain drivers for several different models of hardware, and it s necessary to identify the particular driver .inf file relevant to your wireless network device. If the driver you ve downloaded is a .zip file, your task will probably be much easier. Simply doubleclick the downloaded .zip file to look within it for the directory containing the actual driver files. If the driver is an .exe file, it s necessary to extract the files within it. With any luck, you might be able to do this by using an archive tool like WinZip (www.winzip.com), assuming that you ve downloaded the file using Windows. Simply open the archive by using the File Open menu option within WinZip. You may have to select All Files from the File Type drop-down list in order for the .exe file to show up in the file list. However, if you re using Windows, we recommend an open source and free-of-charge program called Universal Extractor, which can be downloaded from www.legroom.net/software/uniextract. This program can extract files from virtually every kind of archive, including most driver installation files. After it is installed, simply right-click the installation .exe file, and select UniExtract to Subdir. This will then create a new folder in the same directory as the downloaded file, containing the contents of the installer file. After you ve extracted the files within your downloaded driver file, look for the files you need. The driver files will likely be contained in a folder called something like Driver or named after the operating system, like Win_XP. After you ve found the relevant directory, look for .inf, .sys, and .bin files (although you may not find any .bin files; they re used in only a handful of drivers). You can ignore any other files, such as .cab and .cat files. Click and drag the .inf, .sys, and .bin files to a separate folder. The task now is to find the .inf file for your hardware. If there s more than one, you ll need to search each until you find the one you need. You need to look for text that corresponds to the PCI ID you noted earlier. Open the first .inf file in a text editor (double-clicking will do this in Windows) and, using the search tool, search for the first part of the PCI ID, as discovered earlier. For the example in Figure 7-7, we would search for 168c. If you don t find it within the file, move on to the next .inf file and search again. When you get a search match, it will probably be in a long line of text and to the right of the text VEN_. Then look farther along that line to see if the second part of the PCI ID is mentioned, probably to the right of the text that reads DEV_. In the case of the driver file we downloaded for the example, the entire line within the .inf file read as follows (the two component PCI ID parts are shown in bold): %ATHER.DeviceDesc.001B% = ATHER_DEV_001B.ndi, PCI\VEN_168C&DEV_001C If you find both component parts of the PCI ID in the line, as in this example, then you ve found the .inf file you need. (In fact, you ll probably find many lines matching what you need, which is fine.) You must now transfer the .inf file, along with the .sys and .bin files (if any .bin files were included with the driver), to the computer on which you want to install the drivers. This can be done by putting them onto a floppy disk, CD, or USB memory stick. Create a new directory called driver on the Desktop and save them there. Your procedure from this point depends on whether Ubuntu recognized your wireless networking device when you first booted but was unable to make it work correctly. If it did, you will need to blacklist the built-in driver so that NdisWrapper can associate with the hardware. If the device wasn t recognized, you can skip straight to the Using NdisWrapper to Install the Drivers section.
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