The standards of WiFiTMAdmin
The most important Wi-Fi standards are listed below:
This is the standard that serves as the basis for communicating over wireless networks. The first wireless standard, introduced in 1997, transmitted data at 1 Mbit/s. The letters “IEEE” refer to the developers of the standard: the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. The following standards are developments of IEEE 802.11.
The first advancement dating from the turn of the millennium is signified by the b. In theory, Wireless b enables up to 11 Mbit/s in the 2.4 GHz network.
Wireless g is the next stage of Wireless b and also transmits solely on the 2.4 GHz network. The maximum throughput was raised to 54 Mbit/s and was available as a standard as of 2003.
In September 2009, the successor standard Wi-Fi 4 was released. Wi-Fi 4 supports devices transmitting either on the 2.4 GHz or the 5 GHz network and is able to transfer data at up to 600 Mbit/s.
Wi-Fi 5 was standardized at the end of 2013 and is the most common type of Wi-Fi network. Standardized for the 5 GHz band, Wi-Fi 5 can reach speeds of up to 1733 Mbit/s with a device configuration equipped with 4 antennas. Find out more here. Like EG8145V5, HG8245Q2, etc.
IEEE 802.11ac / Wi-Fi 6:
The latest standard is called Wi-Fi 6, providing higher speeds and more efficient use of radio frequencies. Like EG8145X6 etc.