Screenshots are taken from Professional version thus may slightly differ from other versions (e.g.
Home Edition, etc.): You have now succesfully configured Windows XP to connect to eduroam network.
First, click on the wireless icon in your taskbar and under Related Tasks, choose Change advanced settings.
 = If the eduroam network does not show up, click on Refresh network list.
I'm currently doing a spare-parts build to put a media computer in the living room, and having a devil of a time getting my Rosewill RNX-6300 wireless card to connect to my network.
After about 30 minutes of fiddling around with various settings, I was able to figure out what the problem was.
Here’s how to connect to your wireless router if you are getting this message.
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.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 recently bought a new Linksys wireless router and after setting it up with basic WEP security, I tried to logon from my laptop and was successful! So then I tried to connect from my desktop computer that has a wireless USB adapter attached to it and I ended up getting this error message: Fabulous! I checked my settings on the wireless router to make sure I didn’t accidentally setup certificate security, but found no such thing.Also, since I was able to connect from my laptop with no problem, it led me to believe it was something wrong with my desktop.If the box was checked, then that was why you were getting the “unable to find a certificate to log you on to the network” message because Windows is looking for one, but your wireless router is not setup for certificate security. Once I unchecked that box and tried to reconnect to the wireless network, everything worked fine!