WiFi Routers Plano TX

Local resource for WiFi routers in Plano. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to wireless data transfer solutions, WiFi router buying guides, and WiFi router settings, as well as advice and content on WiFi devices and computer hardware.

Bjs Services
(972) 985-0396
3604 Seltzer Dr
Plano, TX
Info Power International I
(972) 867-5931
3315 Silverstone Dr
Plano, TX
Prevail Systems Inc
(972) 424-2332
400 Chisholm Pl Ste 406
Plano, TX
Healthline Solutions
(972) 964-6700
625 Digital Dr
Plano, TX
31red Web Site Design
(469) 441-7330
Plano, TX
Computer Consultants, Computer Hardware and Supplies, Web Site Design, Computer Systems Consultants and Designers, Computer Training

Data Provided by:
Advanced Computer Team Inc
(972) 612-3331
3401 Custer Rd Ste 117
Plano, TX
Priority Software
(972) 867-4490
2316 Claridge Cir
Plano, TX
Statewide Supply
(972) 480-8141
2164 Bunker Hill Circle
Plano, TX
Computer and Equipment Dealers, Computer Hardware and Supplies

Data Provided by:
Group Quantum
(972) 578-2516
Plano, TX
Computer Hardware and Supplies

Data Provided by:
Folandtech Inc
(972) 596-5675
2720 Glen Forest Ln
Plano, TX
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Digital Photo - WiFi Basics

WiFi Basics

Download, print, surf the web and more—the digital world is better when you cut the cord

Each of these refers to a slightly different implementation of the same technology, with varying capabilities in terms of speed and distance of data transfer. Most new devices use IEEE 802.11b or 802.11g, so you can't go wrong with an 802.11b/g device, as it supports both of the most common protocols (802.11a is rarely seen these days).

The difference between b and g is speed-b transfers data at speeds up to 11 Mbits/sec., while g operates at about 54 Mbits/sec.—roughly 1.4 and 6.8 Mbps, respectively. If you choose a wireless router with the b/g specification, you can connect the widest variety of devices and still take advantage of the faster speed with devices that support it.

Setting Up Your Home Network
Getting past the technical jargon is the most difficult part of going wireless. Once you've acquired the equipment, putting it all together is relatively easy.

First, select a location in your home for the wireless router. It's best to put it in a central location, if possible, to maximize reception throughout the house. WiFi devices can communicate through most walls and floors, but a central location will deliver the best results.

You'll want to place the router near your Internet modem so that they can be connected with—ahem—a wire, however. It doesn't matter what type of Internet connection you have, nor do you have to connect your network to the Internet, but you haven't lived until you've sent e-mail or surfed the web from your couch.


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