HOW WI-FI NETWORKS WORKS



Zoe Miller

Guys I have a problem with my wi-fi connection. Whenever I am using my internet through ethernet, I am having stable connection with zero to none packet loss, but when I switch to wi-fi I get lap spikes every 30 to 60 seconds. During the spikes I have a huge packet loss after the spike everything goes back to normal until the next spike.
 

If you have struggled with this or maybe you have a solution to the problem please reply to me. Thank you!

Meltem Robledo

Network technology is advancing. We are on the verge of wide 5G mobile deployments, increasing mobile network speeds. But, when every byte has a value tied to it, the cost of transporting large amounts of video across metered networks makes it prohibitive.

Frank Valentine

In response to Darius Tavas

WiFi is a must in 21st century, but I've heard that it might have a bad impact on our health.

Can someone shed some light on that topic? Thank you in advance!

Here is a short article explaining what the long term effects are and how to protect ourselves. Wi-Fi Routers,  enjoy!

boban mitreski

In response to Nevenka Predrag Branković

With all the things we can do on smartphones these days, it can be easy to plough through mobile data allowances pretty quickly, which makes logging onto public Wi-Fi hotspots very tempting.  But the problem is they often have weak or no form of security or encryption, meaning that hackers can snoop on the data going between your device, the hotspot and the web.

The topic of securing WiFi networks is truly an important one.  Here is one of the better articles that discuss it in some detail.

Nevenka Predrag Branković

With all the things we can do on smartphones these days, it can be easy to plough through mobile data allowances pretty quickly, which makes logging onto public Wi-Fi hotspots very tempting.  But the problem is they often have weak or no form of security or encryption, meaning that hackers can snoop on the data going between your device, the hotspot and the web.

Waclaw Piatek

In response to Joonas Riina

When Wi-Fi slows down, so does our entire life. Our email and browsers stop loading. Our streaming movies freeze. Alexa stops responding. Our phones revert to data plans. Everything buffers at the same time, ruining the momentum of your routine.  There are plenty of reasons your Wi-Fi keeps slowing down: signal congestion, router location, firmware issues, hardware limitations or even the physical size of your home. What are some ways you can all think of that will boost our home Wi-Fi and reduce the risk of connection failures?

Here is one:

Parents can put their kids’ devices on a separate network and establish special rules and settings. This can help keep the kids out of trouble on the web, and it eases the burden on your bandwidth. You can set up a different Wi-Fi router, or you can simply enable your router’s “Guest Network” option. You can also set up a different network name (SSID) and password for the guest network to avoid confusion with your main network.

Darius Tavas

WiFi is a must in 21st century, but I've heard that it might have a bad impact on our health.

Can someone shed some light on that topic? Thank you in advance!

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