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Internet service providers (ISPs) assign a numerical label to identify a device among billions of others, called Internet Protocol (IP) address. IP addresses Like digital residential addresses, all devices connected to the Internet use IP addresses to communicate with other devices.
Let’s find out how an IP address transmits data to its destination. When you type a website name for example example.com into the browser, your computer or phone do not understand words, all devices only know numbers. So it star finding out the IP address of that website, ( like example.com IP address is 188.8.131.52). After finding the IP on the web, and finally loads it on your screen.
You can find your public IP address, by scrolling up to the top of this page. Our tool shows you your IP, the location you are connecting from, a details map of your location, your service provider name, and if you connection is secured or not.
Click on Start → Settings → Network & internet → WIFI
Then select the network you are connected
Right click → Properties, a new window will pop up
Scroll down in the window, your IP will be shown next to “IPv4 address.
Right click on the network you are connected from the “Task Bar” → Properties.
Under the Properties window you can find you IPv4 address.
Open the System Preferences from the Apple Menu, double click in Network select whether you are connected in Ethernet or WIFI, on the left side of the window, your IP address will be shown.
Settings → About Device → Status
Here you can find your device information, including the IP address.
Settings → WIFI, Select the network you’re connected → You can find your IP under “IPV4 Address.”
So far most Internet service providers use IPv4. It has 32 binary bits, the structure of IPv4 consists of four numbers from 0 to 255, and is separated by dots. For example, 192.168.0.1.
IPv4 can only serve 4.3 billion unique IP addresses. While 4.3 billion numbers is not enough in this digital evolution, IPv4 addresses will soon be gone.
IPv6 addresses consist of 8 block numbers. Each block has four hexadecimal digits and separated by colons. For example, FEC0:0000:0000:0000:0000:0000:0000:0001.
Often only 0 integrated number groups are omitted to save space. And a colon is added to indicate the gap.
Number groups containing only 0 are often omitted to save space. Instead, a colon is added to indicate the gap. For example, FEC0::1.