In this article, we have decided to discuss the trending question on the web which boarders on HOW TO OPEN A HOTSPOT ON PHONE WHILE USING WIFI. In a situation where you are connected to a wifi network in your office of home and wish to open your phone hotspot in order to share network to your friends. Following this step will educate you more.
Connectify is an equivalent of what you are looking for in this scenario. COnnectify is desktop/laptop application that enables you to share you existing internet connection to others nearby via Hotspot. In other words, connectify is the Hotspot of laptops and desktops.
Unfortunately for phones, you cannot enable Hotspot on you phone and still connected to wifi. This is how it works.
Once you are connected to a wifi network, and you wish to enable your Hotspot, automatically the wifi is turned off. Hotspot is configured to among other things use your cellular network to share internet connectivity.
If your Hotspot is ON and you wish to connect to an existing wifi, your Hotspot will be turned OFF. So there is no way to OPEN A HOTSPOT ON PHONE WHILE USING WIFI for the mean time and with the existing phones now in the market. Either Android phone, Windows phone or others.
More on How to OPEN A HOTSPOT ON PHONE WHILE USING WIFI
Having shared your internet connection with your Phone Hotspot, One could be very curious as to find what someone connected to Hotspot is browsing. Here is a small clue on the possibility of that question.
The explanation to this might sound so Technical but I can try to make it a bit simple. Before the introduction of HTTPS connection, one can easily sniff into the network using an application called packet sniffer to see what the other person is browsing. But with the introduction of HTTPS which has a higher level of encryption, it is almost impossible to see what others are browsing.
You can as well intercept HTTPS traffic, but unless you control the client operating system and can install a root certificate authority then they will be blocked by security warnings. This setup though is used frequently in higher security enterprise environments.
Controlling a DNS Server
Another way is if you control the DNS server but controlling the DNS server gets you the site names, but not the full addresses. The person that controls the router usually controls the DHCP server, so they can specify the DNS server.
So, whoever owns the network could know the name of the sites someone looking at, but not the page name itself or the content of the pages. The only protection a client has against this is specifying their own DNS server choice in their network configuration (eg. 126.96.36.199 for Google’s or 188.8.131.52 for CloudFlare’s), but this can be blocked and also stops public wifi login pages from working.
Since I’ve composed an enlightening post about how this is conceivable, I’m going to state to anybody considering doing it: don’t do this. It’s unpleasant and makes you a stalker.
Give individuals a chance to have their protection and take a gander at whatever irregular poo they need to on the web, it has nothing to do with you.
I hope this is informative and I want to thank you for reading. Please share with your friends.
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