Hi you can follow the below steps to find your ip address and port no: 1) Click on the 'Start' button at the bottom left-hand corner of your screen. 2)Click on 'My Network Places.' When the Network screen pops up, click on 'Properties.' On macOS, there are two ways to find the default gateway: through a graphical program and using the command line. The easiest way is through System Preferences. Click Network, choose the network connection you're using, then click Advanced. Click the TCP/IP tab and locate the IP address next to Router. Enter a full address to verify it's a deliverable address USPS Address Lookup Examples: Enter a street name without the house number plus a city and state or ZIP Code to get a list of all valid addresses on that street. Enter only a house number (no street name) and ZIP Code to get a list of addresses with that house number in that ZIP Code. Review your property survey. When you bought your home, it’s likely you received a map, also known as a plat, showing property lines and measurements. If it wasn’t included with your paperwork, check with your local clerk’s or surveyor’s office. Search your online accounts. You may be able to find old addresses in certain online accounts, such as financial accounts (like investment accounts), banks or retailers such as Amazon. Get free ID monitoring from Credit Karma Sign Up Now.
Question: “Christine, where do I find my LinkedIn profile address to put on cards, my email signature, use as a link, etc.?” –Jennifer Pitts, Portland, O.R.
Christine’s Answer: Thanks for writing in, Jennifer!
This is one of the most commonly asked questions on LinkedIn by the over 500 million users (updated 4/4/2017) and it’s important to know this if you want to make it easy for your audience to connect with you there…and then do business with you.
Here’s what to do to find your LinkedIn address in 2 easy steps.
Step 1. On your LinkedIn profile page, click Edit your public profile on the right side.
Step 2. On the next page is your Public Profile link as shown above. This is the address you use on your cards, forms, sites, etc.
NOTE: Only someone logged into your account will be able to see the edit information...no one else!
And here’s a bonus LinkedIn Marketing tip: edit your address url to be your name, as I have mine: http://www.linkedin.com/in/christinehueber
The result? It’s that much easier for your audience to remember and connect with you on LinkedIn and then do business with you!
I’ll be launching a LinkedIn online training program soon, so stay tuned. If you want to get started right away, get my LinkedIn Secrets eBook to jump start your LinkedIn profile and presence.
To your LinkedIn success,
P.S. Did my article help you? Please let me know in the comments below and share here on LinkedIn, FaceBook and Twitter.
We've encountered a wide range of questions and assumptions about what information you can find regarding an IP address. We decided to go ahead and create a detailed guide on the IP address information overview.
At its core, an IP address is quite similar to a physical street address. It allows other devices to identify and connect to the device at the IP address. Perhaps without you realizing it, your web browser has connected to multiple IP addresses in order for you to read this post and you are using multiple IP addresses yourself.
When most of us starting connecting to this amazing thing we call the Internet, we were all using IPv4 addresses. An IPv4 address looks something like
184.108.40.206 and there are 4,294,967,296 (2^32) addresses in total. When originally deployed in 1983, it was assumed that 4.2 billion IP addresses would be more than sufficient for us to use. Turn the clock to 2020 and we've exhausted all 4.2 billion IPv4 addresses.
Starting in the late 1990s, the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) began addressing the impending IPv4 address exhaustion and created IPv6. While your typical IPv4 address looks like
220.127.116.11, an IPv6 address looks like
2001:0db8:0000:0000:0000:ff00:0042:8329. The biggest and most important difference is that IPv6 allows us to go from 4.2 billion addresses to 340,300,...,000 (2^128) addresses. In case you were wondering, that's called 340 Undecillion.
While IPv6 should allow for every single internet-connected device its own IP address for the foreseeable future, IPv6 and IPv4 are not compatible so the adoption has been slower than IETF and others had hoped for. We could do an entire post on that alone.
Because the transition to IPv6 has been slow, most of us are using dynamic IP addresses. This means that your phone, router, etc may have its IP address changed periodically. When this happens you don't even notice. Unless you're hosting a server this doesn't impact you. If you stumbled upon this because you are hosting a server and your dynamic IP address makes it hard for people to connect to you, check out a Dynamic DNS service such as noip.com
Some people (and typically businesses) have what's called a static IP address. While a dynamic IP address may change, a static IP address does not. The pros and cons of a dynamic vs static IP address are another topic we could make an entire post on.
While most IP addresses are public, meaning that people from all over the world can connect to it (just like you connected to a number of IP addresses to read this post), there are some ranges that have been set aside for private use. The best example is if you have a router you connect your phone or computer to. The private IP ranges for IPv4 are:
10.0.0.0 – 10.255.255.255
172.16.0.0 – 172.31.255.255
192.168.0.0 – 192.168.255.255
If you have a router, you can have
192.168.1.1 and I can have the same address.
The reason that our amazing customers use IPinfo is because of the incredible information you can learn about a single IP address. Using our basic service, I looked up my IP address as I was writing this at Starbucks (Trenta water with either a Grande Americano or Grande Caramel Machiatto in case you're wondering) and this is what our services at IPinfo provided:
Most of this information is straight forward, I want to make note that if you look up the latitude/longitude listed, you won't find a Starbucks on the map. Why is that? IP address geolocation is aimed at city or postal code level, not at the exact physical location.
With an ASN you can learn when it was allocated ownership of the IP, how many IPs they own, their main domain, business name, and what type of entity they are.
More information about who is hosting/providing this IP address
Exactly what you think it is
This service allows you to learn whether or not the IP address in question is likely coming from a provider that is providing privacy services to the actual end user. IP address:
Is this API address engaging in some type of abuse, such as hacking, hosting copyrighted material, etc? You can quickly find out who to contact to report this behavior.
The most common questions we see around learning about an IP address are:
Q: How do I look up information on a specific IP address?
A: That's exactly what IPinfo is all about. Once you create an account, you can use our web-based tool in your account at https://ipinfo.io/account. Simply type in the IP address and we'll take care of the rest.
Q: How someone can use IP address information? What can someone do with your IP address?
A: We have amazing customers doing some incredible things with this information, from providing geo-specific content to security research to learning more about their customers and habits based on location.
Q: Can I track the physical location of my phone or an individual person based on their IP address?
A: In short, no, not really. You can get a general idea of where your phone is, but to track it down to the table it is sitting on is not really feasible. For those of you like myself who value privacy, this should come as a relief.
If you have more questions regarding IP address information, we'd love to hear there. We are constantly learning and developing incredible tools to help our customers makes the most of the Internet and the data out there. We'd love to see what ideas you have.