Please start a new thread/question, it might be a similar scenario but helpful responses might be more ... responsive.
Which OS (Windows? 7? x86? Home Ed.?) In a DOS command box (windows) enabling the QuickEdit mode allows copying text into the clipboard, that can be helpful. Highlight and press <enter> on the output from a `lsnrctl status` command. Also, its a "good thing to do" to sanitize or clean up your IP networking info, e.g. replace any <N.N.N.N> address(es) with "N.N.N.N".
The listener pretty much requires an IP address or a *correct* host `hostname` for the services to get set up correctly. The listener is for servicing remote connections on a network address from remote clients. With no network, most likely the instance listener setup won't be quite correct.
Even i am facing the same issue.
Your post was hijacking attention away from the thread you appended it to.
It has now been branched away to stand on its own.
It is poor forum etiquette to hijack someone else's thread.
Always start your own new post when you have some question.
If you think another forum thread is relevant, just paste a reference link to it .
Take a look (in a cmd box) at your `ipconfig /all` output. If there truly is no network interfaces configured, starting up a listener won't work very well with the out-of-the-box setup.
Doesn't matter how its configured, when there is no network, there is no way to (reliably) start a listener. Depending on how the host networking was configured at install time, the %ORACLE_HOME%\network\admin\listener.ora file may require some adjustment(s).
A possible workaround might be setting the ...HOST= to the 0.0.0.0 "any IP" address. That might get the listener to service the loopback interface when all other network interfaces are unavailable. Its localhost a.k.a. 127.0.0.1, and the *only* place one can hit the 127.0.0.1 address is when one tries from that particular host. Loopback is mainly used to check if TCP/IP is installed/configured.