Wireless Technology

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Wireless Technology

The ability to connect to the Internet or another computer without attaching an Ethernet cord or telephone wire to one's computer. It was invented in 1994 and became popular in the 2000s. Wireless technology has facilitated mobility in both study and many occupations. Many wireless devices use technology certified as Wi-Fi, a brand name. See also: Work from home.
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One of the biggest challenges in laying out a wireless LAN lies in designing the layout of the access points and ensuring that adequate coverage is provided throughout the service area.
For one, global protocols for wireless data transfer don't exist right now.
With these launches, nearly 90 percent of the state's population is covered by the Verizon Wireless BroadbandAccess(sm) network.
Large sports stadiums are built with heavy construction materials that can impede the flow of radio frequency (RF) signals, significantly degrading the wireless voice and data services that originate from outside or inside the facility.
Competitive factors in wireless telecommunications services industry relate to national and multi-national positioning.
Cisco and Intel engaged Forrester Research, an independent technology and market research company, to conduct research to gauge industry sentiment about enterprise wireless deployments.
Verizon Wireless' wireless broadband -- or EV-DO (evolution-data optimized) -- network is now available to more than 150 million people coast to coast.
ERF Wireless is currently comprised of four divisions: Enterprise Network Services, Wireless Bundled Services, Wireless Messaging Services and Network Operations.