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Wireless Internet

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ALSO CALLED: Wireless Web, Mobile Internet, Internet Wireless
DEFINITION: The Airborne Internet is a proposed network in which all nodes would be located in aircraft. The network is intended for use in aviation communications, navigation, and surveillance (CNS) and would also be useful to businesses, private Internet users, and government agencies, especially the military. In time of war, for example, an airborne network might enable military planes to operate without  … 
Definition continues below.
Wireless Internet Multimedia (View All Report Types)
4 Matches
Alcatel-Lucent Enterprise Live Reference Exchange - Unify Your Network
sponsored by Alcatel-Lucent Enterprise
WEBCAST: This webcast discusses implementing a modern wireless unified network in school districts.
Posted: 17 Jul 2015 | Premiered: Jun 11, 2015

Alcatel-Lucent Enterprise

RF Management
sponsored by SearchNetworking.com
VIRTUAL SEMINAR: This IT decision center discusses the types of RF management offered in their wireless solutions.
Posted: 07 Sep 2011 | Premiered: 20 Sep 2011

SearchNetworking.com

5 ways to improve WLAN reliability, performance and capacity
sponsored by Hewlett-Packard Company
WEBCAST: Learn best practices for wireless LAN design, deployment and management while discovering solutions to tackling WLAN network challenges.
Posted: 26 Aug 2011 | Premiered: Aug 26, 2011

Hewlett-Packard Company

Sybase Mobile University
sponsored by Sybase, an SAP company
WEBCAST: These 4 online classes provide you with the knowledge to make your organization's mobile projects a success. Get up to speed on the latest mobile application developments and learn how to overcome common pitfalls. Topics include Mobile Application Platforms, Going Wireless, Platform Power and Safety Matters.
Posted: 10 Dec 2009 | Premiered: Dec 9, 2009

Sybase, an SAP company
4 Matches
 
WIRELESS INTERNET DEFINITION (continued): …  the need for a communications infrastructure on the ground. Such a network could also allow civilian planes to continually monitor each other's positions and flight paths. At least three different methods have been proposed for putting communication nodes aloft. The first method would employ manned aircraft, the second method would use unmanned aircraft, and the third method would use blimps. The nodes would provide air-to-air, surface-to-air, and surface-to-surface communications. The aircraft or blimps would fly at altitudes of around 10 mi (16 km), and would cover regions of about 40 mi (64 … 
Wireless Internet definition sponsored by SearchMobileComputing.com, powered by WhatIs.com an online computer dictionary

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