Fedora comes with many wireless drivers. Some will "just work" as the saying goes. Some require you to do something such as install firmware. Some wireless cards may not have a driver present in Fedora, and you have to acquire a driver from somewhere else and install it. Some wireless cards don't have a Linux driver at all, but some of those can still be made to work with special software that makes a Windows driver work in Fedora. Some wireless card seem never to work in Linux. So the first step is to identify the chipset in your wireless card. That is what determines the driver it needs or if a Linux driver is known to exist for it.
Many wireless cards use the PCI bus, and this command run in a Fedora terminal will identify the chipset...
Look through the output of that for a wireless network controller. Post that part of the lspci report here.
If there was no wireless network controller in the lspci report, then your wireless card may be using the Universal Serial Bus. This terminal command may reveal something about it...
The wireless card will not be so obvious in that. It lists devices by PCI-ID number and may or may not have much other information.
If there is no sign of a wireless adapter in either of those, then the wireless adapter could be disabled by a setting in BIOS, a software switch or hot key, or a physical on-off switch.
Anyway, post whatever you discover, and someone may recognize something that identifies your chipset and know how to make it work in Fedora.