Point-to-point connect is where communications connect between two endpoints. They provide no data or packet formatting. It is a fixed wireless data communication for Internet or Voice over IP in the multi-gigahertz range. Point-to-point links are money savers for monthly billing. Some examples of point-to-point communications are leased lines, microwave relay links, and two way radios.
An Indoor Wireless network allows users to access pervasive wireless LAN along with broadband connectivity and coverage throughout a business environment. An Indoor Wireless LAN focuses on the coverage from a set indoor wireless network to an outdoor area. An Indoor Wireless LAN can be used for industrial spaces such as warehouses or a medical facility and the outdoor network would be the parking lot, business campus or an outside storage area.
Point to Multipoint Links
Amerizon’s wide range of outdoor point-to-multipoint systems deliver secure high-speed Internet and Ethernet transmission in the most demanding outdoor environments. Amerizon combines easy installation with unsurpassed channel flexibility to provide broadband Internet access solutions that are trusted by ISP/WISP and network operators worldwide. Our systems operates in licensing-exempt frequencies.
Some examples of Point-to-multipoint wireless access applications are:
Broadband Internet Access
Last mile extension for traditional wired ISP
Municipal wireless networks bandwidth upgrades
Internet access services for WISP
IP video surveillance security systems
Public Wi-Fi hotspots bandwidth
Wireless WAN/LAN outdoor networks
Campus Internet access solution
Wireless Mesh Networks are an emerging technology that can easily, effectively, and wirelessly connect entire cities. This type of technology uses inexpensive technology that already exists. The network connection is spread out to hundreds of wireless mesh nodes that can talk to each other to share a network connection in a large area. All nodes us wireless communication and can be programmed with software in order to tell them how to communicate within the larger network. One of the biggest advantages of wireless mesh networks is that it is truly wireless. Only one node needs to physically be wired to a network connection like a DSL Internet modem.
Wireless mesh networks advantages include:
- Using fewer wires means it costs less to set up a network, particularly for large areas of coverage.
- The more nodes you install, the bigger and faster your wireless network becomes.
- They rely on the same WiFi standards (802.11a, b and g) already in place for most wireless networks.
- They are convenient where Ethernet wall connections are lacking — for instance, in outdoor concert venues, warehouses or transportation settings.
- They are useful for Non-Line-of-Sight (NLoS) network configurations where wireless signals are intermittently blocked. For example, in an amusement park a Ferris wheel occasionally blocks the signal from a wireless access point. If there are dozens or hundreds of other nodes around, the mesh network will adjust to find a clear signal.
- Mesh networks are “self configuring;” the network automatically incorporates a new node into the existing structure without needing any adjustments by a network administrator.
- Mesh networks are “self healing,” since the network automatically finds the fastest and most reliable paths to send data, even if nodes are blocked or lose their signal.
- Wireless mesh configurations allow local networks to run faster, because local packets don’t have to travel back to a central server.
- Wireless mesh nodes are easy to install and uninstall, making the network extremely adaptable and expandable as more or less coverage is needed.