When trying to connect your Nintendo Switch to your wifi router, you may come across the Nintendo Switch error code 2110 which indicates that your console has a problem connecting to a broadband network.
The 2110 error code predominantly means that your Nintendo gaming console cannot pick up its previously connected network.
Merely restarting your Nintendo Switch has been known to fix this problem, but if the error code 2110 continues, our swift tutorial will direct you through the other measures you can take to fix the Nintendo Switch error code issue from appearing on your screen, so you can proceed with enjoying Mario Kart, or Animal Crossing.
Код ошибки Nintendo Switch « 2110-3127 » возникает, когда ваш Switch не может подключиться к проводной или беспроводной сети. Каждый раз, когда вы подключаетесь к сети, в фоновом режиме выполняется ряд проверок, таких как проверка DNS, подключения к Интернету и т. Д. Если какое-либо из этих условий не выполнено, вы получите сообщение об ошибке.
Причины появления кода ошибки « 2110-3127 » в основном связаны с проблемами подключения к Интернету, когда введенный DNS может не работать или тип шифрования не работает с указанной беспроводной сетью. Полное сообщение об ошибке включает в себя сообщения « Ошибка проверки соединения. Не удалось выполнить разрешение имени DNS. Повторите попытку позже ».
System-level failures on the Switch can range from harmless to heartless, but Nintendo’s error logging system doesn’t do a great job at distinguishing one from the other. It’s hardly the only offender in the industry, but making informed decisions when your precious tech might be on the line is demanding enough on its own.
So, if your Switch is spitting out unintelligible strings that read like grandma’s lottery ticket, you’ve come to the right place. For your troubleshooting convenience, this page documents all known Nintendo Switch error codes to date.
Most of it probably won’t be of much use to you, of course. But it does bolster our confidence in the overall process. I.e., in the unfortunate event that your Switch needs to be sent in for repairs, you can at least count on getting an accurate diagnosis the first time around.
But that doesn’t mean “throw in the towel.” Some basic troubleshooting is in order, at least to ensure your Switch isn’t in a critical condition. For errors that show up while the Switch is in docked mode, verify that it isn’t the TV that’s throwing them. As obvious as this might sound, confusing the console’s interface for a generic TV one is far from impossible. Because “generic TV” is pretty much the exact look Nintendo appears to have been aiming for while designing the Switch UI.
Most of it probably won’t be of much use to you, of course. But it does bolster our confidence in the overall process. I.e., in the unfortunate event that your Switch needs to be sent in for repairs, you can at least be pretty confident that you’ll get an accurate diagnosis the first time around.
Either way, if you’re able to access the console’s main system error log and the device isn’t showing signs of overheating or an otherwise damaged battery, it’s time to proceed to the actual troubleshooting.
- Severity: Minor
- Related Errors: 2124-8007, 2160-0202
Solving the error code 2124-8006: To fix the code 2124-8006, first try to delete the current connection under network settings and try again. If that doesn’t work, try a different Wi-Fi connection, like your mobile phone’s hotspot. If that also doesn’t work, we would recommend to go with a wired connection either through a licensed USB LAN adapter or through the OLED dock that comes with one built in.
Explanation: This is an error code, alright, but not an issue you can hope to resolve. Not unless you’re the person Nintendo’s paying to maintain its servers. And if you are, just hurry up.
Explanation: Your microSD card might be dead. Remove it and inspect the contacts for physical damage. Check to see whether you can get it to work by any other device. And if you get lucky, reformat it the moment it’s recognized.
Explanation: Similar to 2811-7503, the Switch error code 2811-7504 denotes a service outage. The only difference is this one probably isn’t a result of scheduled server maintenance. Either way, try reconnecting in a bit.
Explanation: While seemingly just a variation of the error code 2110-2003, 2100-2004 denotes a much more straightforward issue: your Wi-Fi password is incorrect. It might have changed, or you simply mistyped it. But either way, the network is telling you that’s a negative on the authentication front.
Explanation: This error denotes a serious case of data corruption that managed to affect your system files. If you’re getting it shortly after the console turns on, perform a factory reset and contact the closest repair center if that doesn’t help. If it’s a particular game that’s causing the issue, download it again and make sure the Switch itself is up to date, as well.
Explanation: This error code is meant to signify the Switch failed at establishing a peer-to-peer connection. P2P networking is how all Switch multiplayer works but not all tech supports it by default. Namely, your NAT settings most likely caused this error to pop up. The other possibility is that your VPN is to be blamed for the mishap, so if you’re using one, try to disable it.
Explanation: While technically a Switch error code, this is actually a reference to a server-side timeout. It tends to appear whenever Nintendo’s doing emergency maintenance on first-party game servers. In other words, something at some Nintendo server farm went horribly wrong and there’s not much to do now but wait for the network engineers to put out whatever fires emerged as a result.
Explanation: If any one of your games has been crashing on you lately, compromised data integrity is to blame for that. Nintendo Switch Online subscribers should first try downloading the most recent mirror of their save files. Assuming we’re talking about a game that supports Switch-native cloud saving, that is. Redownload the problematic game from the eShop, and you should be good to go.
Explanation: Your download was completed successfully but the downloaded data failed to install. The system should automatically prompt you to redownload whatever game is giving you a hard time. If you’re lucky, that will resolve the issue, meaning the original download was corrupted. If you’re not, reformat your memory card and try again. And if you’re unlucky, your memory card is damaged and needs replacing.
Explanation: Verify that you have Internet connectivity. If you got disconnected and cannot restore the uplink, see if your Switch is able to connect to another network, like your smartphone’s mobile data via tethering. Otherwise, if this error is the only response from the console you’re receiving, keep trying to reconnect because Nintendo’s network seems to be under a pretty heavy load right now.
Explanation: This error code means your installation has failed. Try freeing up enough system memory to see if the game can be installed directly to the Switch. Ensure you’re running the latest system firmware, as well. Additionally, check to see if there’s enough data available on your microSD card for the game to be installed at all. While the Switch is meant to warn you if that’s not the case, other issues can emerge, so it’s better to tackle this problem immediately.
Explanation: This is a local download error that can appear whenever the Switch fails to save incoming system or game data. Reinsert your MicroSD card and format it if necessary, in addition to ensuring your Switch is running the very latest firmware. Having another memory card on hand will substantially speed up your troubleshooting of this error code as it will allow you to quickly verify or rule out the first card as the culprit. If you don’t own one, be sure to check out our guide on the best Nintendo Switch SD Card.
Explanation: The Switch queried for some data it expected to find but found nothing. Assuming you’re already running the newest system version, this will be a minor missing packet error that you’ll usually be able to fix by redownloading your save files from the cloud if it occurs while trying to load a game state and you have a backup to revert to. But if a game giving you trouble is refusing to start at all, you’ll have to redownload it.
Explanation: Is one of your Switch games crashing non-stop? It most certainly is if you keep receiving error code 2164-2020 warnings. Fortunately, this is a typical corrupt data prompt that should be straightforward to resolve compared to the average Nintendo error. Uninstall whatever software has been acting up and download it again.
On the off chance the reinstallation fails, consult with the console’s internal error log, error code 2164-0020 is likely just a symptom.
Explanation: Just as you pulled the plug on a new game, the eShop told you that’s a no-go and spit out this error code instead of a receipt-download link combo. Don’t worry, it’s not your bank or credit card issuer that’s the problem, the eShop servers handling transactions simply aren’t operational right now. This can either be because of scheduled maintenance or an outage, so give it some time before trying to complete your purchase again.
Explanation: You mistyped the code from the Nintendo eShop Card. See related errors for an in-depth explanation of why “no, I didn’t” is probably not the right response to this discovery, then give it a day or so and try again. If the problem still persists at that point, chances are the issue is with your input method. If you’re using a keyboard, for example, or even if the digital keyboard on the Switch had its configuration altered due to a language setting change.
Explanation: If you entered your credit card info manually, try doing so again because you probably mistyped it. If the Switch is giving out this error code in response to a purchase attempt that used saved credit card info, try deleting and recreating the form.
I.e., try typing in the payment details manually because it would appear the original data was corrupted or otherwise transformed in a way that made it unreadable to the eShop servers. All through no fault of your own, mind you.
Explanation: This client-side error is positively ancient by now as it’s been around since the 3DS days. It will pop up whenever your Switch tries connecting to a server during scheduled maintenance. The emphasis here is on “scheduled,” meaning Nintendo’s Network Status page should already have the information on when exactly the affected servers will go live again. The error number will slightly vary based on the exact server and game or service you’re trying to connect.
Explanation: We’re labeling this as a minor issue because it has nothing to do with your Nintendo Switch, but it’s potentially a major one, household connectivity-wise. Namely, your router’s DHCP server is either disabled or unresponsive if this error code is showing up. Meaning you won’t be able to go online on any other device, either. If you’re getting the same error after a few minutes have passed, it’s time to start troubleshooting your router that’s probably blinking like crazy right about now.
Explanation: Check to see if you have Internet connectivity on another device connected to the same network. If you do, either factory-reset your Switch and call up your ISP if that doesn’t resolve this error. Or do so immediately if you’re positive no one has been messing with the console’s DNS settings lately. Namely, this error code is a one-or-the-other type of thing. That “thing” being your DNS service – it’s dead and the Switch is just an innocent witness who found the body, it can’t tell you who’s responsible.
Explanation: Your network is acting up enough to put a strain on in-game matchmaking. Consequently, this error code appears after you drop out of a multiplayer session or fail to start an online match in the first place. If this is the first time you’re using a given console on this network, prepare for an exhaustive troubleshooting session. If the console worked on the now-problematic network just fine beforehand, verify that both the Switch and your WLAN gear (router + potential mesh nodes, if you’re using them) are running the latest possible firmware.
Explanation: An issue with network address translation (NAT) protocols prevented the console from successfully establishing a game session. Either waym the problem is happening somewhere between your router and ISP, with the former being a much more likely culprit. Make sure the router’s firmware is up to date and factory-reset it if the update doesn’t solve the issue. In case this is your first time trying to use this particular network with the Switch, it’s possible – albeit unlikely – that the hardware is just straight-up incompatible.
Explanation: A critical system update is now available for download and must be installed before regular use of the console can continue. If you’re having trouble with getting the error message to go away, hard-reset the console, boot it back up, then hurry up and trigger a firmware update check from the Settings menu accessible via Home.
If the error is still sporadically appearing after the new update has been installed and you have already tried rebooting the Switch, disconnect your Joy-Cons and sync them back to the console, then run a check to see if they are in need of a software update, as well.
Explanation: Excluding some extremely unfortunate circumstances, this error typically means your network isn’t in range or its settings changed since the last time you were using the Switch. Either way, the console cannot find a network matching any of its existing records to connect with. See what networks are available and try reconnecting to the right one if you see its SSID listed. If the console is meant to be connected to the Internet via a USB LAN adapter and a compatible accessory, recheck the cables because no signal is reaching the Switch as of right now.
Explanation: You started a download alright, but your connection to a server timed out before the Switch could have finished receiving all of the required data. This probably happened because your Internet network is so slow it’s essentially unusable. Check to see whether anything or anyone in your household is hogging bandwidth. We’re labeling this as a minor-severity issue because it is, as far as the Switch is concerned. But seeing it through might be a challenge, depending on what it is that’s causing the crippling network slowdowns affecting your game downloads.
Explanation: If you’re in the process of setting up a brand new Switch or are connecting the console to a new network, this code is more than likely an indication that you have mistyped the password or tried connecting to the wrong network. If the error is only popping up after a successful connection, try moving the console closer to the Wi-Fi router, reconnecting it if necessary.
Failing that, it might be worth ensuring that your router’s firmware is out of date, though that’s a long shot. You’ll most likely have to factory-reset your Switch, router, or both if the issue persists.
Explanation: This is another fairly vague server timeout error that only indicates your Internet connection wasn’t good enough to complete a given download. As the Switch isn’t able to say what’s wrong, assume your WLAN is the culprit. See if anyone on the same network is using up all the bandwidth or even device capacity. The latter is fairly limited on single-channel Wi-Fi 5 routers and seeing how the Switch supports dual 2.4GHz and 5GHz operation, you should consider upgrading your networking gear if the issues persist. In the meantime, contact your ISP for WLAN troubleshooting assistance.
Explanation: The error code 2618-0521 is another DNS-related failure warning that the Switch offers as a built-in feature. Assuming you aren’t trying to connect to a server during maintenance, power-cycling (restarting) your WLAN router will more than likely make this prompt go away. In case that doesn’t happen, try manually setting your Primary DNS as 184.108.40.206 and your secondary DNS as 220.127.116.11, then revert back to automatic settings if that doesn’t work. At this point, you have tried everything, so assuming the Switch is actually connected to the network, there’s not much you can do but wait because whatever the problem is, it’s server-side.
Explanation: While technically possible to encounter in a wide range of scenarios, this error code tends to be associated with the Nintendo eShop misbehaving. A temporary fix is to manually change your DNS servers. The optimal settings will vary, depending on your exact location, but configuring 18.104.22.168 as the primary DNS and 22.214.171.124 as its backup reportedly works well-enough in the U.S. Try to remember to go back to automatic settings after a few days, assuming they’re working by then. Because automatic domain name system queries have significantly less latency, which translates to a smoother, more lag-free multiplayer experience.
The same error code can be encountered while redeeming Switch Online Credit Codes, but only if the country in which they were purchased doesn’t correspond to the one wherefrom the redemption attempt originates.
Explanation: This isn’t a Switch error code as much as it is a forgot-Switch error code. Namely, you can’t buy Switch games from the eShop without a Switch. And owning one doesn’t count, you need to actually use it to access the eShop, even though most devices can navigate the website, itself. If you’re getting this error code on the Switch and you pinky-swear you aren’t rooted and/or don’t know what being rooted means, to begin with, but pinky-swear you haven’t upset any plants, then the simplest explanation is that someone in your household rooted the Switch and is now running custom software on it. This would explain why the eShop doesn’t recognize it as a legitimate request – it isn’t.
Explanation: An external resource timed out; plausibly due to your Internet connection slowing down to a crawl. For reasons unrelated to the Switch, mind you, which makes one’s troubleshooting options fairly limited.
In other words, you’ll have little choice but to start troubleshooting your local network if the issue persists., That process might be more time-consuming than anyone could feasibly anticipate and primarily hinges on the number of legacy firmware hoops you might have to jump through.
If you aren’t in the mood for experimentation, make a backup of your Switch data, do the same for your router, then factory-reset both and you should be good to go.
Explanation: This issue isn’t Internet-related per se but it will seem as such due to the handheld’s limitations (its lack of a full-fledged browser, for one). If you’re getting it, that’s because Nintendo banned you for one reason or another. Meaning you are barred from using any and all online services for the Switch, including the eShop. The ban might not be permanent, but there’s no way of telling whether that’s the case – or making Nintendo tell you, for that matter. If you’re troubleshooting this code because you’re convinced you haven’t done anything worthy of a ban, note that having a hacked Switch is definitely in the “worthy of a ban” territory. Otherwise, you probably already know in what specific ways or number thereof have you violated Nintendo’s Switch EULA.
Explanation: This error code can appear when you unsuccessfully attempt linking a Nintendo Account to the Switch. The failure is to be blamed on a DNS issue. Assuming it’s not your ISP that’s the problem, try restarting your router, verifying that it runs the latest firmware, and making sure the switch is on its latest possible system update, as well. Another potential hotfix is going to the Switch Internet settings and manually typing in your Primary and Secondary DNS addresses as 126.96.36.199 and 188.8.131.52, respectively.
Failing that, you’re probably dealing with a sluggish network that hit its device and/or bandwidth limit. A poor network signal will behave in much the same way, so ensure the console is well-within the range of the network you’re trying to use.
Explanation: Most 200X-XXXX errors on the Nintendo Switch stem from data corruption. Your console might have shut down or lost Internet connectivity during a firmware update – or while uploading save data to the cloud. Cheap microSD cards and the 2002-0001 error code tend to go hand in hand, for example.
Either way, the console isn’t waking up from sleep properly. Double-check your microSD card, ideally in something that isn’t your Switch. It might be faulty as something has definitely corrupted portions of your saves. Another feasible explanation is that your Switch was left with a dead battery for just a tad too long to pick itself back up from its ordinary power-saving mode. Recharge it and reformat your memory card if necessary. Reverting to a cloud backup of your saves should do the trick, as well, assuming you’re paying for that privilege.
Explanation: Restart your Switch and make sure the network you’re trying to connect to is in range. I.e., that it’s actually showing up. If your SSID is typically hidden, set it to visible to test whether this router setting might be the cause of the error. If that doesn’t resolve the error, try moving the Switch closer to the router regardless. See if you can connect to a different Wi-Fi network. E.g., by tethering your smartphone data to the Switch. If you have at least confirmed that your home network is the cause of the problem, the Wi-Fi protocols aren’t functioning correctly and you’ll have to manually start disconnecting your already connected devices until the Switch manages to get in on the bandwidth train. Investing in a Wi-Fi 6 router would address this issue at its core because if it occurred once, you’ve already hit your network’s device or bandwidth capacity limit and it’s going to keep happening.
Explanation: This is an eShop-specific error that might pop up if your download fails on a seemingly perfectly functional network (as far as the Switch is able to tell). That pretty much guarantees this one is going to be a pain to troubleshoot, assuming it doesn’t just go away on the second attempt. So, definitely have another go at downloading whatever game or app you were trying to grab from the eShop before proceeding to troubleshoot your local network.
Reboot your router and restart the Switch, as well, then ensure both devices are running the latest available firmware version. Find out whether your router supports dual-channel connectivity and if it does, make sure that the Switch is leveraging that feature to the fullest.
If your WLAN only does 2.4GHz, now might be the time to consider an upgrade as this error code can also indicate you suffered enough brief disconnects due to network congestion that the whole process left you with tons of corrupt data.
After attempting one of these fixes, try connecting your Nintendo Switch before proceeding with a different method.
Restarting your Nintendo Switch can refresh your console from having connection problems, and be able to pick up its previously connected network.
Step 1. Press down on your ‘Power’ button on the top of your console
Step 2. Hold this button down for around 15 seconds
Step 3. Once your Nintendo has turned off, wait a couple of minutes
Step 4. Turn your Switch back on
You can now check to see that your Nintendo picks up your network, and connects successfully.
Fix 2. Update DNS settings
With error 2110-3127 associated mainly with the DNS settings of your Nintendo Switch, manually updating the ‘Domain Name System’, can help fix this problem.
Step 1. On your home screen, click on ‘System Preferences’
Step 2. Go into the ‘Network Settings’ on the network you are trying to gain access to
Step 3. Select ‘DNS Settings’
Step 4. Update the DNS information to:
- DNS Settings: Manual
- Primary DNS Server: 184.108.40.206
- Secondary DNS Server: 220.127.116.11
Note, these are the standard Google DNS settings.
Save this update and try connecting again.
Fix 3. Power reset your internet connection
Resetting your wifi router will refresh its connection to its service provider, as well as your Nintendo Switch device.
Step 1. Switch your wifi router off and unplug it
Step 2. Plug it back in after a few minutes have passed
Step 3. Turn the router back on
Once your wifi is back to being connected, try reconnecting your Nintendo Switch.
Fix 4. Use a wired connection
You may be able to bypass the Nintendo Switch error code 2110 if you use a wired connection for your console.
For the complete steps on how to get your Nintendo connected to the internet via a cable, use this link.
Fix 5. Delete saved network
Step 1. Go into ‘System Settings’ from your home screen
Step 2. Click on ‘Internet’ and then ‘Internet Settings’
Step 3. Select the wifi network you should already be connected to
Step 4. Choose ‘Delete Settings’
You can now go back and search for your network to connect to.
Fix 6. Remove obstructions
Your wifi router may be too far from where you are using your Nintendo Switch, or, there may be too many obstructions between the router and your device.
It is recommended to be at least 10-15 to your router.
If you have any Bluetooth-enabled devices around your Switch, turn them off as the Bluetooth frequencies can cause interferences.
Что вызывает код ошибки Nintendo Switch 2110- 3127?
Как уже упоминалось, код ошибки в основном связан с проблемами подключения, но не ограничивается ими. Вот некоторые из причин:
- Неправильные настройки DNS . Системы доменных имен – это почти ядро любого доступа в Интернет, поскольку они разрешают имя нескольких веб-сайтов, к которым устройство может получить доступ. Если он не работает, вы не сможете подключиться к Интернету.
- Недействительный протокол безопасности . По мнению нескольких пользователей, если у вас неправильные протоколы безопасности, такие как WPA-PSK или WPA2-PSK, которые не реализованы в сети, но выбраны на вашем устройстве, вы получите сообщение об ошибке.
- Неверно. конфигурации в Nintendo Switch. Nintendo Switch отслеживает все конфигурации доступа к сети, и если некоторые из них плохие/устаревшие, вы можете получить обсуждаемое сообщение об ошибке.
Решение 1. Отключите все другие устройства с помощью Wi-Fi
Первый шаг при устранении неполадок эта конкретная ошибка должна заключаться в отключении всех устройств (решение, о котором сообщают многие пользователи), которые используют ту же сеть, что и ваш коммутатор Nintendo , за исключением коммутатора . Так как это устранит любые проблемы/помехи, вызванные этими устройствами. После отключения всех других устройств перезапустите маршрутизатор и коммутатор Nintendo, а затем проверьте, решена ли проблема.
Решение 2. Выключение и выключение коммутатора Nintendo
Решение, которое работает для большинства людей, – это включение и выключение Nintendo Switch.. Как обсуждалось ранее, существует множество случаев, когда ваш коммутатор может содержать неверные сетевые конфигурации. Повторное подключение к сети не приведет к их удалению, вместо этого вам необходимо полностью выключить и снова включить устройство.
- Удерживайте кнопку питания пару раз. секунд, пока не появится новое окно.
- Выберите параметр Выключить и дайте устройству выключиться. Теперь подождите пару минут, прежде чем снова включить его.
Решение 3. Ввод настроек DNS вручную
Настройки DNS: вручную
Первичный DNS-сервер: 18.104.22.168
Вторичный DNS-сервер: 22.214.171.124
Решение 4. Управление настройками безопасности
Другой способ решения обсуждаемой проблемы – это изменение настроек безопасности вашей сети. Несколько пользователей сообщили, что переключение с WPA2-PSK на WPA-PSK и обратно решило проблему. Это странное поведение, которое означает, что в коммутаторе есть некоторая ошибка, которая устраняется при сбросе настроек.
Решение 5. Используйте «Гостевой Wi-Fi»
Если вы выполнили все вышеперечисленные решения, вам ничего не помогло (особенно если вы используете FIOS Quantum Шлюз-маршрутизатор), затем использование гостевого Wi-Fi (хотя и не поддерживается многими старыми маршрутизаторами) может решить проблему. Имейте в виду, что гостевой Wi-Fi – это, по сути, отдельная точка доступа к сети вашего маршрутизатора для гостей (как следует из названия), в то время как ваши устройства подключены к другой точке доступа к сети. Пользователь гостевой сети сможет использовать Интернет, но не сможет получить доступ к вашей домашней сети. В целях иллюстрации мы обсудим инструкции для маршрутизатора FIOS Quantum Gateway. Вы можете следовать инструкциям, относящимся к вашему маршрутизатору.
- Откройте URL-адрес вашего маршрутизатора в веб-браузере и введите свое имя пользователя /password
- На верхней панели нажмите « Настройки беспроводной сети ».
- Слева на панели окна нажмите « Настройки гостевого Wi-Fi ».
- В правой части окна щелкните вкладку « Guest WiFi », а затем нажмите «Изменить».
- Затем введите SSID и пароль для сети по своему вкусу, а затем нажмите сохранить .
- Теперь включите переключатель « Guest WiFi ». .
- Теперь на вашем Nintendo Switch удалите всю сохраненную информацию о разной сети соединения либо обычное, либо 5G.
- Затем перезагрузите коммутатор Nintendo.
- Теперь подключитесь переключитесь на гостевой WiFi и проверьте, решена ли проблема.
Решение 6. Устранение неполадок сети
Если код ошибки 2110-3127 сохраняется даже после выполнения всех вышеперечисленных шагов, это, вероятно, означает, что существует проблема с сетью, к которой вы пытаетесь подключиться. Вам следует попробовать подключиться к Интернету через сеть, используя другое устройство, и проверить, действительно ли оно работает. Если это не так, необходимо выполнить дальнейшее устранение неполадок.
Вы даже можете попробовать подключиться к другому сеть/маршрутизатор с коммутатором и посмотрите, сохраняется ли проблема. В противном случае это будет означать, что с вашим маршрутизатором возникла проблема, и вам необходимо сбросить настройки. Могут быть проблемы с вашим интернет-провайдером или даже могут быть установлены брандмауэры, которые могут вызвать проблему. Убедитесь, что вы тщательно устраняете неполадки, и пытайтесь подключить Switch только тогда, когда уверены, что ваша сеть работает безупречно..
Если до сих пор у вас ничего не помогло, то либо обновите прошивку вашего маршрутизатора до последней сборки, либо сбросьте его до заводских настроек по умолчанию .
When something fails to work, the first thing that you should do is perform a restart. Restart and unplug your console, as well as your modem/router.
Fix 2 – Change network password
We know that you don’t want to change your network password too often but bear with us for this one. So, first things first, make sure that you enter the correct password in your console’s Internet settings.
If error 2110 persists even when entering the correct password, try changing your Internet access password from your modem’s settings page, enter the new password on your console and check if the issue persists.
Fix 3 – Move the console closer to your modem and remove interferences
Nintendo Switch error 2110 may also be caused by Wi-Fi signal strength issues, so make sure to reduce the distance between your console and your modem/router in order to improve the WiFi signal.
At the same time, make sure there are no devices that may be interfering with your WiFi signal such as speakers, power cords, phones, metallic objects, and so on.
Fix 4 – Update your modem/router firmware
If this error occurs when using an Ethernet connection, make sure that the cable is well connected and there are no visible faults affecting it. You may also want to try using a different Ethernet cable.
Fix 6 – Restore modem to factory default settings
Many WiFi or Ethernet errors can be solved by reverting your modem/router to factory default settings.
Most network devices have a tiny button usually located on the side which allows you to restore default settings. Press and hold the respective button until the lights on your modem/router turn off.
We hope that these workarounds helped you fix error 2110 on Nintendo Switch.
The Nintendo Switch error code 2110 is a network-based issue where your Switch cannot successfully connect to wireless internet. This is due to your console being unable to pick up a previously saved, or an incorrectly configured network.
If the network you are trying to connect to on your Nintendo Switch was initially set up incorrectly, this can result in the network not showing up as an ‘available’ option for your switch to connect to.
The Nintendo Switch error code 2110 will include an additional number, such as 2110-2003, 2110-1100, or 2110-3127.
This error code will be accompanied by;
- ”Unable to connect to network device”
- ”Please check the status of the network device and try again”
Because the Nintendo error code 2110 is related to your network connection, the majority of the causes are internet-based;
Cause 1. Software issue
Your Nintendo Switch’s software may be due to an update. If the software of your console is outdated, this may cause issues with the console connecting successfully.
Cause 2. Disconnected internet connection
Your Wifi router may have disconnected from its network provider, or your network service provider went down.
Your Nintendo Switch will not be able to work if it is not connected to a stable, secure internet connection.
Cause 3. Cable Issue
If you are using your console while it is ‘docked’, and the error code 2110 is appearing, this could be due to your wired setup being faulty.
A problematic LAN cable will interfere with your Switch receiving a good network connection.
Cause 4. Incorrect DNS setting
You may have an incorrect DNS setting inputted on your console that does not match with your Wifi router’s settings.
This error will generally be associated with the Nintendo Switch error code 2110-3127.
We hope our guide has helped you eradicate the Nintendo Switch 2100 error code from stopping you from being able to connect your wireless network.
If you are still struggling with this error on your gaming console, you can make use of their customer support page, where you can opt to speak to an agent via chat or text message.
You are able to call Nintendo if you prefer speaking to someone directly;
- North America – 1-800-255-3700
- Europe – +44 (0)345 60 50 247
- Australia – +61 3 9730 9900
- Japan – +81-75-662-9600
Keeping up to date with Nintendo’s server and network status is easily done, and recommended, as this can interfere with your Switch accessing a network.
Because the error code 2100 can appear on your screen with many different number combinations, we suggest you save our guide as a favorite, so it is easily accessible in the future.