Do your access points support power over ethernet, or do they require a bit more power than that?
How do you provide increased range - do you simply increase the power of the radio transmitter? What, exactly, is "coverage"?Quote:
we deliver at least twice the range, four times the coverage and eight times the bandwidth of any other wifi device out there.
I can understand (I think) how an access point could use multiple radio attenae, pointing in different directions, to provide wireless coverage to devices in different directions. How does your system go about dealing with multiple devices all covered by one antennae - i.e. a classroom full of 30 laptops? Does your system make use of multiple non-overlapping wireless channels?
I assume you minimise interference between access points by having the access points sense other emitting devices and reduce the power of an attenae if they think it's going to intefere with another access point. Is that correct? If so, what happens in the area between the two access points - is there a "dead" zone where the signals from either access points won't quite reach?
What, exactly, are the details of that guarantee?Quote:
We also provide a free real life site survey and 100% coverage guarantee
That certainly seems to make sense - and it also avoids us having any initial outlay on a central controller, we could simply buy access points as we can afford them. Is that correct? How much is an individual access point?Quote:
We also have a distributed architecture as opposed to centralized one. This mean that like a switch network, we put the intelligence at the edge and remove the single point of failure of a controller, and also the bottleneck.