Free download Xentry Diagnostics OpenShell 2020.6.4 WIN7 x32 x64 .iso

Xentry Diagnostics OpenShell 2020.6.4 newly update: Add GCS190 XUS SOLUTION TO FIX SCN ONLINE RDS ERRORS VER 2.0 UPTO 2020.06. The following parts offer the free download source.

 

XENTRY Diagnostics OpenShell 06/2020 (20.6.4) – Official Download

https://daimlerdownloads-a.akamaihd.net/e/xentryupdateservice/xd_updates/XDOS_20.6.4.zip

work with C3 or sd connect C4

 

Mega Link:

https://mega.nz/file/jgwGgAqb#FX0HOd3BDXBYqmSZmNDj8Yn5jOnsmaM4UtsBx_H_iuk

This XDOS 2020-06.4 can be installed in WIN 7x32x64, WIN 10×32 or WIN10x64bit (Recommended)

Compatible with: SDConnect (C4), Xentry Connect (Xentry kit 2), MB VCI (Xentry kit 3)

 

Xentry passthru does not support these vehicles in DAS:
– Bharat Benz
– Foton
– Fuso
– LKW
– IMO
– Unimog
– PKW using HHT

 

Mega link:

This XDPT 2020_6_3 can be installed in WIN7x64, WIN10x64 (Recommended)

https://mega.nz/file/CtQmkABb#0Ww9_YgNctFWcnParjWZaj5yrhWkTgtR95h38NrBwTU

 

XENTRY Diagnostics OpenShell 06/2020 (20.6.4) tested source

SSD: https://www.obdexpress.co.uk/wholesale/latest-mb-star-diagnosis-ssd-for-win7-win10.html

HDD:

https://www.obdexpress.co.uk/wholesale/latest-mb-star-diagnosis-hdd-for-win7-win10.html

How to Actiate 06.2020 Xentry OpenShall and Setup IP

SD Connect C4 wifi settings windows 10 & windows 7 &Windows 10

  1. First of all, check if all your Wlan card support hosted network or not .

Go to ‘search window’ and type “cmd” or “command”, right‐click ‘Command Prompt” and

choose “Run as administrator” on the menu

Xentry Diagnostics Openshell 2020 6 4 01

type “netsh wlan show drivers” and look the “hosted network supported”. It has to be “Yes“.

Xentry Diagnostics Openshell 2020 6 4 02

 

If its value is NO, it means your wifi card doesn’t support it. You can buy a WiFi dongle that its

windows 10 driver support both ad‐hoc and hosted networks.

 

To save an ad-hoc network and its network key on the guest

computer (thanks to Sarrukin)

Windows 10 & windows 7

Note down the SSID, security type, encryption type and the key of the ad‐hoc network.

Disconnect your connection to any wireless network and switch off/disable your wireless device. Turn

on/enable your wireless device but don’t connect to any network. (Thanks GK.)

Click on the network icon in the taskbar.

Click Open Network and Sharing Center > Manage Wireless Networks > Add.

Click “Manually create a network profile”. (This may look silly but we really are going to create an

infrastructure network now.)

Enter the network name (SSID), security type, encryption type (if any) and the key that you noted in

step 1.

Uncheck both checkboxes (“Start this connection automatically” and “Connect even if the network is

not broadcasting”.) [Note that you cannot have the connection start automatically. If you try to have

it checked, step 10 will fail. A different way to start it automatically during system boot is described

below.] Click Next > Close. Your connection must appear in the list with the icon suggesting

infrastructure (two big screens connected to a tube). Don’t worry about it.

Click Start, type in “cmd” in the search box, press Enter.

In the Command Prompt, type in “netsh wlan set profileparameter name=NetworkName

ConnectionType=IBSS”, exactly as shown, without quotes, except you must substitute NetworkName

with the SSID (network name) of your ad‐hoc network.

If everything went well, you’ll see that the icon has now changed to an ad‐hoc icon (three small

screens connected to each other) in the Manage Wireless Networks window.

Turn on/enable your wireless device, and try connecting to the Ad‐hoc network. You will notice that

you no longer need to enter the network key.

To automatically connect to a saved ad‐hoc network during Windows boot (can be applied to both

guest and host computers running Windows 7)

Click Start > point to All Programs > right‐click Startup > click Open. (You may choose Open All Users

instead if you prefer).

Right‐click an empty space and click New > Shortcut.

Type in “netsh wlan connect NetworkName”. Once again, NetworkName must be substituted with

the SSID of your ad‐hoc network.

Click Next and enter a fancy name such as “Connect to NetworkName” or something like that.

Click Finish and you’re done. This shortcut will run when Windows starts up, giving you a very brief

flash of the black command window, followed by your computer connecting to the ad‐hoc network

if it is available. Tip: You can also pin the shortcut in your taskbar or copy it to the desktop to easily

connect to the network any time you want.

Note: You will probably need Administrator access to complete some of the steps above (in both

procedures).

 

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