Wireless Toys & Games

what is the diffrance between wireless N & G usb network adapter?

Network Adapters Wireless N format support wireless N network, which has theoretical maximum data stream up to 150 Mbps (with 4 independent streams) and also support MIMO.

N wireless adapters work in environments Wireless N and Wireless-G

Wireles G adapters are just your bog standard 2.4 ghz B / G adapter supports formats B and G network. They can connect to wireless N networks, but they can not transmit and receive at their normal speed 54mbps, and thereby also limit the speed WLAN Router 54mbps across the board.

What does a Wireless N USB Adapter do?

So if i was to attach one to my PC, i wouldn't have to use a wired connection from my router to my PC? PLEASE help me!!!

N is a new class of wireless technology that is based on the 802.11 protocol... you would not need to have a wired connection because the wireless connection to your router from your PC would be all you need! wireless N is alot more faster than wired connection.. (wired = 100MBPS, and Wireless N=300MBPS depending on how degraded the signal is because of obstructions) You want to know what a Wireless N class adapter does? ok, a router is an electronic equipped with DHCP (DHCP is a protocol that allows you to connect to computer networks by assigning an identity which is numeral to each computer connected to the network, the internet is a very big network full of these routers) when you request information on a network ( could be your lan, or the internet) it is usually the router that retrieves the information either from a DNS server or HTTP server ( which are both almost the same but different, DNS is the server that converts the numbers of the address of a website or host on the internet into words) now a routers job is to route packets to each computer on the network sort of like a dispatch operator for freight trucks telling where the information is supposed to go and to who..now the Wireless N USB adapter sends information to the router in the form of packets that are usually split into many to get to their destination... then the router receives the packets that contain all the information the user to the networked computer is requesting, transmits the packets to their destination and then receives packets again from the place that the router sent the packets then the router sends the packets back to the computer.. and thats what a router does... the wireless N adapter is a adapter that sends and receives packets and allows you to connect to a network... The N adapter uses microwave signals (radio signals) to scan and stay connected with a router or a computer that is being used as a ring network!

Linksys WRT1900AC Wi-Fi router review: Faster than anything we've tested

Linksys encourages you to go online and use its Smart Wi-Fi webpage to configure the router, and this is useful for beginners since it steps you through the entire process and ensures that you set up complex passwords for your wireless networks and for administrative access to the router. Experts can easily skip this and configure the router the old-fashioned way, although both methods provide the same sets of options. Complimentary telephone tech support is available to any buyer for the first 90 days, but anyone should be able to get the WRT1900AC up and running within a matter of minutes.

In terms of security, the WRT1900AC supports Wi-Fi Protected Setup (WPS) and all the consumer-level security protocols that go with it (WPA2 Personal et al), but it also supports WPA2-Enterprise with a separate RADIUS server. 

Wireless performance

I compared the Linksys WRT1900AC’s performance to that of the outstanding Asus RT-AC68U with the help of an AVADirect gaming laptop. The laptop is powered by an Intel Core i5-3210M processor and it has 4GB of DDR3/1600 memory. I use the JPERF benchmarking utility to measure TCP throughput between a server hardwired to the router and a client connected its wireless networks. I placed the client in three different locations inside a single-story, 2800-square-foot ranch-style home (you can see its floor plan below).

Honey, I shrunk the Wireless-N USB adapter - CNET

CNET editor Dong Ngo has been involved with technology since 2000, starting with testing gadgets and writing code for CNET Labs' benchmarks. He now manages CNET San Francisco Labs, reviews networking and storage products, and also writes about other topics from online security to new gadgets and how technology impacts the life of people around the world. See full bio

Usb Wireless N - News

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