FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS
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- Reducing the length of the cable, which results in an increase in the signal’s strength and quality as well as an increase in speed.
- Enable the router to be powered via PoE (Power over Ethernet)
- Router can now work outdoors due to well-made, IP67 weatherproof cases.
- Appearance of the device meets the visual requirement of the most demanding customers.
- Perfectly matched antenna and router (the antenna is dedicated to your router model)
- Everything in one place (All-in-one solution)
Take advantage of the integrated solution! Enjoy connection reliability, practicality and aesthetics.
For those interested in details.
Due to 360 degrees beamwidth, the best use of omni antennas is in places that require good all-round coverage. They are easy to install and do not need readjustment in case of cellular base station relocation or malfunction. They service multiple users and provide constant coverage over particular area.
Directional antennas are most useful in situations requiring the signal to be focused in a particular direction (beamwidth up to 120 degrees). Focusing on one target can improve range, but allows to connect only with one signal tower. According to that you have to point the antenna directly to the nearest station to use its full potential. That is why they have more use in rural areas which are distant from cellular base stations.
External antennas are built with signal amplification in mind. The external antenna can be installed indoors or outdoors. Both are more efficient than using the standard antenna that comes with the router. They amplify the signal. But how much? It depends on the antenna parameters. An external antenna used inside a building can help increase the radius of the receiving area, reducing dead or empty spots in the building. An external antenna used outside the building not only eliminates dead or slow spots, but also eliminates reflecting from the wall problem which can be even more beneficial.
We always recommend installing the antennas outside the building because it guarantees the best signal level and the highest possible speed of the router.
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Every cable generates some signal loss (up to 0.5dB/meter!). It is inevitable, no matter the quality nor the length of the cable. However, we can reduce it to a bare minimum by using as short cable as possible. We hope that you now understand why the answer „The shorter the cable, the better” is right. That is why integrated solutions like antenna and router in one enclosure are very efficient due to a very short connection between them. Not only you don’t have to choose the right length, but you can also be certain that every other parameter matches e.g. cable resistance.
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According to point 18.104.22.168:
Antennas may be subdivided into “active” and “passive” types. “Active” antennas are supplied with one or more active electronic components (as diodes, transistors) interacting with the RF-signal. All other antennas are in general considered “passive”.
Taking in account the definition of radio equipment in Article 2 of the Directive, passive antennas are not covered by RED if placed on the market as a single commercial unit.
Federal guidelines found in Title 47, Part 15, Section 15.204 authorize use of third-party antennas. Specifically, Section 15.204 says:
"Any antenna that is of the same type and of equal or less directional gain as an antenna that is authorized with the intentional radiator may be marketed with, and used with, that intentional radiator. No retesting of this system configuration is required. The marketing or use of a system configuration that employs an antenna of a different type, or that operates at a higher gain, than the antenna authorized with the intentional radiator is not permitted."
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