Occasionally I need to find the password for a wifi connection that I have previously connected to. Navigating the maze of dialogs to find it is never easy, especially when the path to those dialogs changes frequently in Windows 10.
One way to do it is to find the network via the Windows Control Panel (Control Panel -> Network and Internet -> Network and Sharing Centre). Once found, clicking on the connection properties will open the Wi-Fi Status panel:
Clicking on the Wireless Properties button and then selecting the Security tab will show the wifi password:
This method works, but involves a lot of clicking through screens. Also, it requires starting at the legacy Control Panel, which is gradually being replaced with the new Settings app. Instead, all of this information and more can be accessed via the command line using the
To get the password for a wifi network, run the command:
You can also use this command to see the list of every saved network that your device has connected to:
I’ve just got back from DDD North 9, held for second time in Hull. As is always the case with DDD events, there was a great community feel at the conference. Here are the sketchnotes I made in the talks I attended.
.Net Core 3 With A Raspberry Pi
Blazor - The Future Of Frontend Is Here
.Net Configuration Is Easy…Right?
50 Ways To Show Your Data
Kubernetes On Raspberry Pi
A few weeks ago I attended NDC London. As I’ve done in the past, I attended as part of the NDC crew. I didn’t manage to sketchnote every talk I attended, mainly because I was in the larger rooms as part of the crew schedule and was working the camera a lot of the time. Here are the sketchnotes that I did make:
Controlling Wildfires While Only Getting Singed
An Introduction To Machine Learning Using Lego
Modernising The Enterprise Desktop Application
Rip It Up And Start Again
A Developer’s Introduction To Electronics
3D Printed Bionic Hand, A Little IoT, And A Xamarin Mobile App
Keep It Clean - Why Bad Data Ruins Projects And How To Fix It
Shrink The Web
Common API Security Pitfalls
Drinking A River Of Data With Akka.Net
All The Mistakes I’ve Made Trying To Implement Microservices
This talk was cut short by a fire alarm at the venue, hence the incomplete sketchnote.