Are you using MAC filtering on your router? If so, you'll need to add the MAC address of your new phone to the list of allowed addresses. That's the step I always forget when I get a new wireless device.
Boy this is starting to bring back memories, seems that the Bionic has Droid X tendencies because so many of the bugs that we worked through with 2.1 seems to have came back with 2.3.4 in the Bionic...
Is your router wireless N supported because a number of users had issues with routers that didn't support Wireless N and the only way they got connected was by dropping security to wap encryptions of disable encryption..
Try that and see if it connects, if it does you know whats causing the issue.
I'm having a similar problem, but with a twist. I have a home wireless system using a D-Link DIR-615 router which otherwise seems to work just fine with several laptops/Ipods connected to it. However, when my wife and I try to connect our brand new Droid Bionic phones to it, it connects, but we can't actually get it to do anything. I have it password protected and the passwords work just fine. Both phones say they're connected, but they don't actually pass any data along that I can tell.
I have the same problem with WEP encrypted wireless router using our new Bionic and our new Incredible 2. Both will connect but not pass any data. Connection works fine with other wireless computers.
I am also having this same problem of being able to connect via Wi-Fi but not being able to connect to the Internet.
I DO have it working on my Home Router, but I can't get it to work anywhere else, like Wi-Fi cafes or friend's homes.
In Wi-Fi settings I have Wi-Fi, Open network and Secure network checked.
When I go to the Advanced Settings, I have Peer to peer (Ad-hoc) channel set to Channel 1 (what does this mean?)
Wi-Fi sleep policy is set to Never
My MAC address is c8:aa:21:1a:ff:6c
Enable Auto IP is checked
What should I change to get this working?
Any help will be greatly appreciated!
I fixed this by switching my routers channel from auto to an assigned channel (any will suffice).
That would work with a router at your home, but won't work when you're at a Wi-Fi spot such as a cafe or friends home.