802.11n: A Survival Guide

Wireless has finally come of age. With a significant jump in throughput over previous standards, 802.11n is the first wireless technology that doesn’t trade speed for mobility, and users have stormed onto wireless networks with a passion. In this concise guide, Matthew Gast—chair of the IEEE group that produced revision 802.11-2012—shows you why wireless has become the default method of connecting to a network, and provides technical details you need to plan, design, and deploy 802.11n today.

Building a network for the multitude of new devices is now a strategic decision for network engineers everywhere. This book gives you an in-depth look at key parts of 802.11n, and shows you how to achieve an Ethernet-free wireless office.

  • Learn how MIMO’s multiple data streams greatly increase wireless speed
  • Discover how 802.11n modifications improve MAC efficiency
  • Examine advanced PHY features such as beanforming and space-time code block
  • Use advanced MAC features to maintain interoperability with older devices
  • Plan an 802.11n network by determining traffic demand, key applications, power requirements, and security
  • Choose the architecture, select hardware, and plan coverage to design and build your network

Table of Contents
Chapter 1. Introduction to 802.11n-2009

Part I: The PHY
Chapter 2. MIMO and the 802.11n PHY
Chapter 3. Channels, Framing, and Coding
Chapter 4. Advanced PHY Features for Performance

Part II: The MAC
Chapter 5. MAC Basics
Chapter 6. Advanced MAC Features for Interoperability

Part III: Using 802.11n to Build a Network
Chapter 7. Planning an 802.11n Network
Chapter 8. Designing and Installing an 802.11n Network

Appendix. Afterword

Book Details

  • Paperback: 146 pages
  • Publisher: O’Reilly Media (April 2012)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1449312047
  • ISBN-13: 978-1449312046
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