Relatively new technologies that provide high-speed wireless Internet access and data system access over a wide range include wireless broadband (unifi). According to 802.16-2004, “broadband” means that its direct bandwidth is greater than 1 MHz and supports data rates greater than 1.5 Mbps. As a result, it can be said that broadband wireless speeds are more or less equivalent to broadband cable access, such as DSL or cable modems.

Switching modems are limited to less than 56 kbit / s (kilobits per second), which also means direct use of the telephone line. Compared to the requirements of a wired dial-up modem or DSL, wireless broadband (unifi) can be connected without a connection via a telephone line (without using the Internet to sacrifice your mobile phone) and can even provide data. Bigger, faster, and doubled in speed.

Various minimum bandwidths have been used to define the capacity of the broadband technology. This selection varies from approximately 64 kbit / s to approximately 4.0 Mbps. According to reports, the 2006 Broadband (OECD Report 2006) definition download and data transfer rate is close to 256 kbit / s or higher. From 2010, the US Federal Communications Commission (FCC) defined a minimum “basic broadband” data transfer speed of 4 Mbps (megabits per second) or downloads 4,000,000 bits per second or download. (This means it comes from the Internet and is downloaded by customers). The upload (also known as “rising” information means transferring from the client’s computer to the Internet) and the speed is set to approximately 1 Mbps.

Broadband wireless technology (unifi) does not use telephone lines, but uses radio waves to transmit information. However, as the problem with radio waves is that the more you move from the primary source or sender (ie, to the Internet wireless connection hub or central server), the more signal distortion and transfer away from the information becomes slower and less convenient.

In this case, the wireless high-speed Internet service provider is installed in a specific area called a “hot spot” where people can encounter and attempt to access a secure connection to the system.

Another problem with this technique is that when it uses radio waves, the signal can be transmitted to anyone within the radius of the wireless internet signal. Sometimes unpopular users may use extra bandwidth to slow down network traffic and cause other serious problems. For example, if an unknown user can use your connection and download illegal material or online crime without your permission, they may report it to you after the investigation.

In these special cases, wireless broadband access has passwords and firewalls installed to protect the connections used by the private network. To ensure that unauthorized people cannot connect to the wireless network, a password request will give or deny access to clients that can detect the signal. Especially for home users, it is recommended to install broadband wireless internet with appropriate security measures.

There are other areas that offer wireless broadband Internet services (unifi) such as Internet cafes and other “critical” public areas. These places usually require payment before allowing customers to access wireless Internet services. However, in other cities, wireless broadband technology is now part of the community, which is a courtesy to its residents. This wireless Internet service has been installed to ensure public access for free. As long as you know the correct location or “hot spot” for your Wi-Fi device, you are ready.