Found 28 PDF associated with tag : Wifi networking
Wireless and mobil technologies play an increasingly important role in building communication infrastructures for digital ecosystems This mini-tutorial summarizes of what I think is important to know about building WiFi Mesh and WiMAX based networks It is not an exhaustive treatment of the subject, certainly not for communication technology professionals At the end of this lecture non-technical attendants should have a reasonably good understanding of the state-of-the art
With your wireless network card, you can access wireless networks, share files or printers, or even share your Internet connection. All of these features can be explored using a wireless network in your home or office. This wireless network solution is designed for both home and business use. Additional users and features can be added as your networking needs grow and change.
Abstract. Ubiquitous computing requires ready access to information that is relevant to users' context – especially information relevant to their current location. Applications on our personal devices should be able to autonomously and continuously harvest the information provided at that location and interrupt us only when it is important to do so. Currently, client devices are designed for explicit querying for information rather than continuous background harvesting of relevant information
Attacking WiFi networks with traﬃc injection. Why open and WEP 802.11 networks really suck ... Think of personal ﬁrewalls exception for local network...Attacking WiFi networks Where’s the police - Managing management traﬃc Breaking the shell - WEP cracking All naked - Attacking stations Let me free - Bypassing captive portals
Managing WiFi networks in the complex operating. environment of a ... Managing WiFi Networks in the Retail Industry. • Planning: To efficiently manage thousands ... The retail industry has been an early adopter of WiFi technology. The reasons for retail's love affair with wireless are obvious: WiFi dramatically reduces cabling and change costs, and makes it possible to deliver affordable high-speed connectivity in hundreds of locations.
In August of 2006, Google launched a WiFi network in its hometown of Mountain View, California. With radios hanging on lampposts throughout the city, “GoogleWiFi” wireless uses IEEE 802.11b/g standard equipment to bring wireless Internet access to the city’s residents, businesses, and visitors at no cost to the user. All anyone needs is a laptop or other wirelessenabled device and a web browser to get online, although users must register and sign in with a free Google account. According to Google, the network is a way for us to give back to the community where its headquarters are located, and to use the Mountain View system as an example for itself and others to evaluate