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Nope. The Cisco RV110W device you have contains a dedicated WAN port. This is a physical hardware port intended for this purpose. You will not be able to reassign WAN functions to one of the four switch ports. More importantly, equipment damaged in an electrical storm really should not be trusted. You're going to have to replace this router.


2

I believe DD-WRT will allow this, allow as allow you to set up the other LAN ports under separate, NATted subnets, and other neat tricks. DD-WRT is a complete firmware replacement, that installs a very small version of Linux, and the tools necessary to manage it. You can find it at dd-wrt.org, with probably a better explanation, instructions, and so forth. ...


2

As @BlueCompute pointed out you can use RADIUS authentication with your wifi. This consists of 802.1x authentication to a RADIUS server in your network. Most common wifi routers support this and it is commonly refered to as WPA2-Enterprise. You can check on your router if this option is present.


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I think what you are really looking for is: ip route add default via 10.12.0.1 dev enp2s0


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You might want to look at the Win32 native WiFi API, available since Windows XP SP3. I suppose that the hardware-specific connection managers should not prevent this API from correctly working, although it would be something to verify... There is a nice example of how to retrieve information about the WiFi profiles here: ...


1

You could set up fail over using keepalived, you can also do load balancing out on multiple interfaces, but you cannot do link aggregation. Link aggregation requires two or more interfaces to be directly connected to the same switch (single or stacked). This is not possible with your WLAN as an access point resides between said switch and your computer. ...


1

What I do in a similar scenario heavily relies on 802.1q (vLANs) and a lot more configuration required. Although it does depend on whether you have smart / managed switches. To modify your existing infrastructure - Modify your switch with multiple vLANs (old network / new network / guest network etc.) and connect the new WAN to the new vLAN. However the ...


1

I'm assuming you currently have all your devices in a single segment (everything connected to a switch) and that the switch/firewall/gateway devices related to the servers should be remain unchanged. With that in mind, you can add a new router with 3 interfaces: int0 - connected to the old switch that has the servers and ADSL gateway int1 - connected to ...


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You can work with your ISP to have multiple locations connected via MPLS or you can use a site to site VPN. These are the two most common solutions. Metro Ethernet may also be an option depending on your provider. Basically, you should call your ISP and ask how they can help you.



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