In order to configure the connection back to Automatic, edit the EUI-Wi Fi profile, go to the Connection tab and check Connect when this network is in range: Figure 14: Setting Automatic connection  = If the Wireless Network Connection icon is not present, this may be due to the wireless network manager of your vendor's card taking over from Windows' built-in one (Wireless Zero Configuration).
Please refer to the documentation of your vendor's card in order to turn it off as this may interfere with the procedure here documented.
I'm trying to set it up using Windows as opposed to the proprietary Rosewill software -- the Rosewill software is a little over my head.
It can find the network fine, but when I try to connect, I don't get the password prompt -- it moves straight to "validating identity," scans, and then says "Windows was not able to find a certificate to log you on to the wireless network Foo." The maddening thing is that the card was working fine a week ago, in the same box, using the same OS.
Ini berlangsung terus menerus dan tidak selesai-selesai proses ini.
Akhirnya saya coba utak-atik sana-sini Network Connections -nya tapi tak ada hasil sama sekali.
Screenshots are taken from Professional version thus may slightly differ from other versions (e.g. You have now succesfully configured Windows XP to connect to EUI-Wi Fi.
It also re-enables 802.1x in the Authentication tab if I've deselected it with WPA-PSK. I have no idea how I blundered into getting this working in the past. Yes -- I think that's covered in the first image up top, which is a screenshot of my router settings.
I am, as you can tell, far from proficient at this. It's 2.4GHz, WPA2-Personal/AES, and I'm not sure about regular or wide, but in "Mode" it says it takes 802.11n, 802.11g, and 802.11b. This is probably not the enterprsie setup which you have at home.
I haven't changed my network settings since then, and the card is physically the same.
By default, 802.1X authentication on Window 8.1/10 consists of not only client authentication, but also server authentication, which requires the server (here is the Vigor AP) to provide certificate information to the client.
Abstract This article describes the tools used to troubleshoot a Microsoft Windows XP or Windows Server 2003-based wireless client, a wireless access point (AP), and the Internet Authentication Service (IAS) when using Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers (IEEE) 802.1X authentication for IEEE 802.11-based wireless connections.