Wi-Fi systems explained in full

wi-fi-systems-and-boosters-explained
wi-fi-systems-and-boosters-explained

Wi-Fi systems have become an integral part of our homes and offices. With the advent of Internet of Things the Wi-Fi systems have become even more important. The problem with conventional Wi-Fi set up is that in larger houses it becomes difficult to get a good connection. The bigger the house, the weaker the connection. People use boosters and other such gadgets to make Wi-Fi signals reach the farthest corners of the house, but sometimes the work and sometimes they don’t work.

When we get a new Wi-Fi router we normally place it near the wall socket where the lineman has installed the DSL or cable connection. This is normally in the corner near the window or against a wall. Since a Wi-Fi connection is broadcast in all directions with equal intensity, you might be losing half of your connection. The Wi-Fi router should be placed at the center of your house.

CNET editor Dong Ngo has explained in this how-to article what are the available options for getting good Wi-Fi at home and what adjustments you can make at home to get good Wi-Fi connections and reception no matter where you are.

Many homes these days get Wi-Fi systems that help you boost your Wi-Fi signals. They are small signal boosters that you can place at various places at home. There is a reason that they are called Wi-Fi systems and not Wi-Fi routers because you don’t get multiple routers at home, but you can get multiple boosters that you can place at strategic locations. You can read more at the above link.

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About Sarah Watts
Sarah is a technology buff. Not uptight about her writing skills, but when it comes to covering technology, she is a no holds barred writer.

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