192.168.1.1 Web-Interface

192.168.1.1 is one of the most popular and default IP address for routers or ADSL modems. Different network brands use it as an access point or gateway to log in to the router. It is used to enter into admin panel where content is created, and the website is managed. There is some other IP address too which is used for same by routers like 192.168.0.1, 10.0.0.1, 192.168.1.2. These addresses are commonly called as the host address. 192.168.1.1 admin Starts from 192.168.0.0 and extends to 192.168.255.255.

192.168.1.1 Web-Interface Definition

Most of the routers have web-based configuration pages. These can be accessed in your browser as long as you are on the same local network as the router. You must know about the router’s web-interface because here, you can manage the website. You can also adjust network options and its security in web-interface. Also, you can protect your site from hackers who can steal your personal information for illegal use. If any problems occur, then it helps to troubleshoot the router. You will find many options like security options, proxy, LAN, WAN, DNS, WLAN setting, etc.

Logging in 192.168.1.1 web-interface?

IP address 192.168.1.1 is used by routers like Linksys (usually) and other networking brands. Linksys and every other router have individual web-based setup pages. These pages allow you to change configuration and settings, provided by your router software. Here we are giving steps to log in to Linksys router.

  • STEP 1

First of all open any web browser like Google Chrome, Opera, etc. It doesn’t matter which browser you choose, just make sure it is not downloaded from third-party websites as it can harmonica your device and cause security problems.

  • STEP 2

Type 192.168.1.1 into your browser’s address bar which is the default IP address for Linksys router’s, as mentioned above. If you don’t like this address, then manufacturers have had to develop some ways to change it. The easiest way is to launch particular setup CD. You can change it by using web-interface.

What If you forget changed IP address?

It can happen that you forgot the changed password. People always forget what they must remember. So to deal with this irritating problem here is an easy solution. Press RESET button present at the backside of the router and hold it for 15-30 seconds. This process is called as router resetting. Keep in mind that after you reset, router returns to factory default and all setting will be cleared. Router’s IP address will change back to 192.168.1.1. Also, note that resetting is essential to the process and is not recommended in other situations.

  • STEP 3

Lastly, enter your username and password in the login window. By default, most of the routers and modems have username and password as admin. If you forgot the identification information, then type the newest login username and password. After you log in to your admin panel (web-interface), you will have access to admin panel. Now you can change the setting and configuration of the site and dig into network settings.

Weekly Seminar: Andrea Robbett “Voter Expression and Information Acquisition in Common Value Elections” (Thursday, May 3rd, 2018)

Andrea Robbett is an Assistant Professor of Economics at Middlebury College. She received her PhD from Caltech in 2011. Her research uses lab experiments to address topics related to public economics, labor economics, social dilemmas, and voting. This talk will focus on a series of experiments investigating expressive voting and rational ignorance among American political partisans.

Weekly Seminar: Pietro Ortoleva, “Econographics” (Thursday, April 26, 2018)

We study the pattern of correlations across a large number of behavioral regularities, with the goal of creating an empirical basis for more comprehensive theories of decision making. We elicit 21 behaviors using an incentivized survey on a representative sample (n = 1,000) of the U.S. population. Our data show a clear pattern of high and low correlations, with important implications for theoretical representations of social and risk preferences. Using principal components analysis, we reduce the 21 variables to six components corresponding to clear clusters of correlations. We examine the relationship between these components, cognitive ability, demographics, and qualitative self-reports of preferences.

Weekly Seminar: M. Kathleen Ngangoue, “Learning from Unrealized versus Realized Prices”, (Thursday, April 19, 2018)

Our experiments investigate the extent to which traders learn from the price, differentiating between situations where orders are submitted before versus after the price has realized.  In simultaneous markets with bids that are conditional on the price, traders neglect the information conveyed by the hypothetical value of the price.  In sequential markets where the price is known prior to the bid submission, traders react to price to an extent that is roughly consistent with the benchmark theory.  The difference’s robustness to a number of variations provides sights about the drivers of this effect

Weekly Seminar: Fabio Maccheroni, “Multinomial Logit Processes and Preference Discovery: Inside and Outside the Black Box “, (Thursday, April 12, 2018)

We provide both an *axiomatic* and a *neuropsychological* characterization of the dependence of choice probabilities on deadlines in the softmax form, with time-independent utility function and time-dependent accuracy parameter.

The softmax model (also known as Multinomial Logit Model or Power Luce Model) is the most widely used model of preference discovery in all fields of decision making, from Quantal Response Equilibria to Discrete Choice Analysis, from Psychophysics and Neuroscience to Combinatorial Optimization. Our axiomatic characterization of softmax permits to empirically test its descriptive validity and to better understand its conceptual underpinnings as a theory of agents rationality. Our neuropsychological foundation provides a computational model that may explain softmax emergence in human multialternative choice behavior and that naturally extends the dominant Diffusion Model paradigm of binary choice.

Weekly Seminar: Alex Imas, “The Dynamics of Discrimination: Theory and Evidence”, (Thursday, March 22, 2018)

Alex Imas is a Visiting Assistant Professor of Behavioral Science at the University of Chicago Booth School of Business, and an Assistant Professor of Social and Decision Sciences at Carnegie Mellon University. Imas’ research spans a variety of topics across economics and psychology. He has studied how prior losses and gains affect risk-taking, the use of prosocial incentives to motivate performance, and the ways in which people use others’ emotions strategically.

 

 

Weekly Seminar: Daniel Martin, “”Inattention to Game Form: A Theory of the WTA/WTP Gap”, a joint work with Edwin Munoz Rodriguez, Northwestern (Thursday, March 15th, 2018)

Daniel Martin is an Assistant Professor in the Managerial Economics and Decision Sciences (MEDS) department at Northwestern University’s Kellogg School of Management.  He is a behavioral and experimental economist who studies the processing and disclosure of information.  For example, he investigates why firms do not voluntarily and clearly disclose information about product quality and why consumers do not pay full attention to information about prices or product quality.

Weekly Seminar: Christine Exley, “Motivated Framing Effects” (Thursday, March 8th, 2018)

Framing effects are often attributed to misperceptions.  In this study, however, we document a large and robust framing effect that is not reflective of misperceptions.  Our framing effect persists when agents gain experience, pay attention, and are provided with information that prevents miscalculations.  We propose and provide evidence as to why our framing effect persists: the majority is driven by self-serving motives.  Our results suggest that framing effects, as well as other behavioral biases driven by self-serving motives, may be notably robust to de-biasing conditions.

Weekly Seminar: Katie Coffman, “Beliefs about Gender” (Thursday, December 14th, 2017)

Katherine Coffman is an assistant professor of business administration in the Negotiations, Organizations & Markets unit at Harvard Business School.  Before joining HBS, she was an assistant professor of economics at The Ohio State University.  Professor Coffman studies the dynamics of decision making by individuals and groups, and particularly how gender differences affect outcomes in economically significant contexts.  Recognizing that innovative ideas and good answers are valuable only if they are put forward, Professor Coffman employs controlled laboratory settings to investigate the factors that predict whether a person will decide to volunteer ideas, and to measure the effect of these decisions on outcomes.