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Wireless Access Points

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DEFINITION: In a wireless local area network (WLAN), an access point is a station that transmits and receives data (sometimes referred to as a transceiver). An access point connects users to other users within the network and also can serve as the point of interconnection between the WLAN and a fixed wire network. Each access point can serve multiple users within a defined network area; as people move beyond  … 
Definition continues below.
Wireless Access PointsReports
 
Bringing iPads in the classroom – New requirements to consider
sponsored by SearchSecurity.com
EGUIDE: Discover the benefits a BYOD or iPad-in-the-classroom program has to offer, and learn why a stable wireless LAN is vital to their success.
Posted: 05 Jan 2012 | Published: 05 Jan 2012

SearchSecurity.com

Tackling Top Wireless Challenges and Debunking Common Myths: Expert Roadmap
sponsored by ADTRAN, Inc.
EGUIDE: This E-Guide from SearchNetworking.com explores the myths associated with cloud-managed WLANs and aims to help you understand what you can truly expect from these service offerings.
Posted: 17 Sep 2012 | Published: 17 Sep 2012

ADTRAN, Inc.

BYOD and the Wireless Revolution
sponsored by Avaya
WHITE PAPER: BYOD and the wireless revolution are changing the modern enterprise – are you ready? This resource explores how to ready your network for BYOD in order to reap the most benefits while simultaneously maintaining control over your network and corporate assets.
Posted: 30 Apr 2012 | Published: 30 Dec 2011

Avaya

Tired of Rogues - Solutions for Detecting & Eliminating Rogue Wireless Networks
sponsored by AirDefense Inc.
WHITE PAPER: This paper provides an overview of the different types of rogue wireless devices, the risks faced by enterprises due to their proliferation and multiple approaches to detecting and mitigating them.
Posted: 26 Sep 2006 | Published: 01 Sep 2006

AirDefense Inc.

Bring Your Own Design: Simplifying BYOD with Ruckus Wireless
sponsored by Ruckus Wireless
PRESENTATION TRANSCRIPT: Uncover how to use the right Wi-Fi access points (APs) in your organization to embrace the bring your own device (BYOD) movement without sacrificing the security or manageability of your wireless network.
Posted: 04 Oct 2012 | Published: 04 Oct 2012

Ruckus Wireless

Unplugged
sponsored by Information Security Magazine
JOURNAL ARTICLE: There are two kinds of wireless networks: those you know about and those you don't.
Posted: 03 Oct 2006 | Published: 01 Mar 2006

Information Security Magazine

Distributed Network Architecture for WiMAX: For a Digital, Converged, Mobile IP World
sponsored by Motorola, Inc.
PRODUCT LITERATURE: The world is moving to IP and service providers in all geographies are embracing the shift.
Posted: 15 Jun 2007 | Published: 01 Jun 2007

Motorola, Inc.

Implementing a Wireless LAN
sponsored by AT&T Corp
WHITE PAPER: This paper outlines the networking requirements and considerations for a successful WLAN implementation.
Posted: 08 Nov 2007 | Published: 13 Jul 2007

AT&T Corp

Cisco CleanAir Technology
sponsored by Cisco Systems, Inc.
WEBCAST: Watch now to learn how you can balance anywhere, any device, any time access with the policy controls you need and also offering a high-quality end-user experience.
Posted: 02 Mar 2012 | Premiered: Mar 2, 2012

Cisco Systems, Inc.

Smart Mobile™: Next Generation WLAN Architecture for High-Performance Networks
sponsored by Trapeze Networks
WHITE PAPER: This white paper details the different approaches to wireless LAN (WLAN) architectures, planning for applications such as VoWLAN, preparing for 802.11n and recommending strategies for future wireless deployments.
Posted: 11 Jul 2007 | Published: 01 Jul 2007

Trapeze Networks
 
 
WIRELESS ACCESS POINTS DEFINITION (continued): … In a wireless local area network (WLAN), an access point is a station that transmits and receives data (sometimes referred to as a transceiver). An access point connects users to other users within the network and also can serve as the point of interconnection between the WLAN and a fixed wire network. Each access point can serve multiple users within a defined network area; as people move beyond the range of one access point, they are automatically handed over to the next one. A small WLAN may only require a single access point; the number required increases as a function of the number of network users and the physical size of the network.
Wireless Access Points definition sponsored by SearchMobileComputing.com, powered by WhatIs.com an online computer dictionary

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