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access point

An Access Point is a device that allows other devices to connect to a wired network either wirelessly or through cable. An Access Point can connect to a separate router or it can also be a stand-alone device provided it is compatible. Most Access Points are wireless enabled and allows for wireless devices to connect to a wired network through Wi-Fi thus eliminating the need for excess wires. Before the advent of Access Points, it was required to set up cables through the floors and ceilings in order to deliver network access to all the compatible devices in the vicinity and this was cumbersome indeed. With the Access Points now in use, network users can now add devices to the network HUB without the use of many cables, except perhaps the respective power cables.

Some of the brands famous for their network components are Cisco, Cisco Linksys, D-Link, Netgear, TP-Link, iBall, Digisol and many more. These Access Points offer speeds that range from anywhere between 54 Mbps up to 300 Mbps.
Palies wireless solutions are resilient, have the integrated security you need, and employ adaptive and insightful intelligence providing useful insight into your network. With intent-based networking built on Palies Digital Network Architecture, our wireless solutions go beyond the latest Wi-Fi 6 (802.11ax) standard and are ready for the growing user expectations, IoT devices and next gen cloud-driven applications. With the ability to handle the increased mobile traffic as well as support IoT at Scale, Palies’s first Wi-Fi 6 access points with superior RF innovations will expand wireless access with intelligence and provide a secure, reliable high quality wireless experience for all networks.

access point
access point

Get Reliable Access Point Router in Coimbatore at Palies,In a wireless local area network (WLAN), an access point is a station that transmits and receives data (sometimes referred to as a transceiver). An access point connects users to other users within the network and also can serve as the point of interconnection between the WLAN and a fixed wire network. Each access point can serve multiple users within a defined network area; as people move beyond the range of one access point, they are automatically handed over to the next one. A small WLAN may only require a single access point; the number required increases as a function of the number of network users and the physical size of the network.

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