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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 White Papers (View All Report Types)
26 - 33 of 33 Matches Previous Page  |  Next Page
Enabling High-Performance for Apple iPads in the Enterprise
sponsored by Aruba Networks
WHITE PAPER: Learn about the specific challenges of deploying iPads in the enterprise, how to configure an iPad for a wireless land area network (WLAN), and a specific WLAN solution that offers scalable performance in a high density network -- ideal for the mobile workplace.
Posted: 05 Nov 2010 | Published: 05 Nov 2010

Aruba Networks

5 Steps to Secure the Wireless Network
sponsored by NETGEAR Inc.
WHITE PAPER: Today’s organizations increasingly rely on the ease and lower cost of wireless networking. Schools and businesses are investing in Wi-Fi to leverage benefits including more flexible network connectivity, improved productivity, and reduced capital expense. Read this white paper to learn how to incorporate wireless connectivity into your everyday.
Posted: 25 Oct 2010 | Published: 25 Oct 2010


Deployment Strategies for 802.11n: Key Considerations for the Next Generation of Wireless Networking
sponsored by Brocade
WHITE PAPER: While 802.11n wireless networks let enterprises create a seamless working environment by combining the mobility of wireless with the performance of wired networks, the best ways for deploying 802.11n—while minimizing acquisition and operational costs—may still be unclear. Read this white paper to learn more.
Posted: 05 Oct 2010 | Published: 05 Oct 2010


Intercepting Interference
sponsored by Motorola, Inc.
WHITE PAPER: Motorola’s industry leading wireless broadband expertise helps to substantially reduce the effects of interference for point-to-multipoint wireless access and distribution networks in both licensed and unlicensed frequencies. This solution paper gives the details.
Posted: 25 Sep 2009 | Published: 01 Sep 2009

Motorola, Inc.

Motorola's Wireless Broadband Indoor/Outdoor Solution
sponsored by Motorola, Inc.
WHITE PAPER: With a Wi-Fi network, businesses can increase the efficiency of their mobile employees resulting in increased ROI and greater profitability. This document highlights two specific indoor/outdoor Wi-Fi network configurations based on Motorola's MOTOMESH Duo product solution.
Posted: 28 Apr 2009 | Published: 02 Apr 2009

Motorola, Inc.

WEP Cloaking for Legacy Encryption Protection
sponsored by Motorola, Inc.
WHITE PAPER: Several known vulnerabilities and attack tools have compromised Wired Equivalent Privacy (WEP), making it unsuitable for secure WLAN implementations without additional layers of security. This white paper describes a WEP Cloaking solution.
Posted: 10 Nov 2008 | Published: 10 Nov 2008

Motorola, Inc.

Wireless Site Survey Best Practices
sponsored by Fluke Networks
WHITE PAPER: This paper provides insight into best practices for executing wireless site surveys.
Posted: 24 Apr 2008 | Published: 01 Apr 2008

Fluke Networks

Accessing BlackBerry Data Services Using Wi-Fi Networks
sponsored by BlackBerry
WHITE PAPER: Find out how you can complete multiple tasks at once to increase productivity by accessing both wireless and Wi-Fi networks together using the BlackBerry 8820 Smartphone.
Posted: 02 Aug 2007 | Published: 23 Jul 2007

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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 … 
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