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Wireless is a generic term which incorporates the following technologies: Bluetooth, GPRS, Wi-Fi and Infrared.
Refers to mobile or cellular telecommunications, for which part of the communications pathway includes transmission through radio links to land-based networks. Wireless communications products and services include cellular phones and pagers.
A mode of communication, where electromagnetic or acoustic waves carry a signal through atmospheric space rather than along a wire. A cellular phone is one such example.
A communication system that uses radio transmissions instead of wires.
Any network or terminal that uses electromagnetic waves (including RF, infrared, laser, visible light-and acoustic energy) rather than wire conductors for telecommunications.
Wireless technology allows you to connect to the Internet without the use of a telephone line.
adj. Pertaining to communication that typically occurs over radio frequencies.
Communications, monitoring, or control system in which electromagnetic or acoustic waves carry a signal through atmospheric space rather than along a wire. In most wireless systems, radio-frequency (RF) or infrared (IR) waves are used. Some monitoring devices, such as intrusion alarms, employ acoustic waves at frequencies above the range of human hearing.
1) A term used to describe cellular phones, wireless modems, and other devices that operate on radio frequency (RF). 2) The general term used for all onsite RF communications and networking, whether based on data, voice, or multimedia.
Olf fashion name for the radio.
(2006-01-25) Chris Limb general term for a connection between computers and a networks using no physical cable connections (for example in order to access the internet)
The nodes or computers on a wireless LAN do not hook up to each other with wires, but communicate with microwave or infrared transmission.
Describes any computing device that can access a network without a wired connection.
Wireless technologies have none of the restrictions of expensive and messy wires and cables - some offer the connectivity over a desktop whilst others cover a medium-sized office space or more.
medium for communication
a communication system based on broadcasting electromagnetic waves
a term used to describe telecommunications in which electromagnetic waves (rather than some form of wire) carry the signal over
A term used to describe handheld devices, such as PDAs (Personal Digital Assistants), and cell phones, that can connect to the Internet. See also Wireless Markup Language.
A generic term for all types of non-wired communication systems, it includes mobile communications systems as well as wi-fi
Telephone service transmitted via cellular, PCS, satellite or other.
Using a radiated method to transfer EM energy or signals (e.g. ‘wireless communications' as distinct from ‘metallic communications').
Communication without the use of any wire connecting devices together.
Technology that allows you to communicate and/or connect to the Internet or mobile phone networks without physical wires. Wi-Fi, Bluetooth®, CDMA and GSM are all examples of wireless technology.
Transmission by means that do not require cables, such as by radio waves or infra-red light.
See Radio Microphone.
Wireless broadband delivers fast access, not over a physical network, but using a ground-based antenna system, much like a mobile phone. A credit-card sized PC card plugs into your laptop and communicates over the airwaves with a local access point. From there the information is transmitted via a cable or ADSL link to your Internet service provider. Wireless broadband can be very useful for workers such as contractors and consultants who are frequently away from fixed places of work; so called "road warriors". Wireless broadband is a rapidly emerging technology and there are initiatives taking place to make this technology more accessible in the near future.
Describing radio-based systems that allow transmission of telephone and/or data signals through the air without a physical connection.
Use of radio-frequency spectrum to transmit and receive voice, data, and video signals for communications.
A communications system in which radio frequency or infrared waves carry a signal through the air, rather than along a wire. Many of these systems require a direct line of sight.
Without wires. Communication without any physical connections between the sender and the receiver. Using the radio frequency spectrum (airways) and hardware, software and technologies to transmit information.
The use of radio signals to connect computers without cables whether it be a computer and a mouse or a network of computers that connect to the internet.
Literally, without wires. Most often it is a phone system that operates without wires. Wireless phones instead use radio waves or satellites to transmit their signals. Cellular phones are the most common wireless devices.
A microwave transceiver system.
Sometimes used as the equivalent of radio, particularly in British terminology.
Transmit data over radio waves instead of using cables.
Wireless LANs (Local Area Networks) and WANs (Wide Area Networks) transmit and receive data using radio frequency (RF) technology, thereby minimizing the need for "wired" connections and providing mobility for it's users. WANs are networks that provide the capability of transmitting data and sharing resources, such as printers and other hardware, without being physically connected to a node, network, or computer. Wireless LANs provide increased productivity, convenience, and cost-savings over traditional "wired" networks. The 802.11(b) PC cards provide networking within 75 to 300 feet at 5-7 Mbps.
Radio waves, cellular, satellite, microwave, etc.
Using the radio-frequency spectrum for transmitting and receiving voice, data and video signals for communications.
In the US, this means a phone or internet system that operates without wires (usually within a building), but in Australia and England, the wireless is the radio.
A marketing term generally used to describe the newer RF applications.
The ability to connect to the internet and the CUDN (see above) from a PC without physical cabling - using radio equipment instead.
An all-encompassing buzzword which describes what traditionally has been called "radio", but which typically also implies inclusion of some of the newer cellular or digital radio technologies, including spread spectrum.
The transmission of data by noncable technologies such as microwave, satellite, and cellular.
Transmission via radio waves or satellite. Wireless transmission is likely to be used in many computer networks of the future.
In computer networking, this term refers to networks that are connected by radio rather than by wires. Wireless communications are enabled by packet radio, spread spectrum, cellular technology, satellites, and microwave towers, and can be used for voice, data, video, and images. Sometimes wireless networks can interconnect with regular computer networks. Wireless speed begins at 250kbps but quality may vary depending in weather conditions.
Modern usage - Wireless is a very broad term used to describe any telecommunications wherein the signal moves over the air instead of over a wired network. The breadth of the term can cause confusion: originally, "wireless" was a synonym for radio; in more recent years, "wireless phones" referred specifically to mostly voice communication over cellular networks; and in the last few years, "wireless data" has come to refer also to newer data technologies such as Wi Fi, WiMAX, etc.
A method of communication that uses radiowaves instead of wires to transfer information between two or more devices. For instance, a mobile phone might transfer data to a laptop computer using a wireless connection such as Bluetooth.
An increasing number of companies and organizations are using wireless local area networks (LANs). Wireless transceivers are available for connection to portable and notebook computers, allowing Internet access in selected cities without the need to locate a telephone jack. Eventually, it will be possible to link any computer to the Internet via satellite, no matter where in the world the computer might be located.
General term for using radio-frequency spectrum for transmitting and receiving voice, data and video communications.
All those cables hanging off of your computer can be annoying and they get in the way of making your laptop computer truly mobile, enter wireless! Wireless networking uses a special type of radio waves to connect you to the Technology Environment, not as fast as the wired network connections available on campus, wireless still has the mobility advantage.
Communication by means of electromagnetic radiation, particular in the Radio Frequency (RF) portion of the spectrum. Can refer to various technologies for transmitting data, including those used by ARDIS, RAM, or Cellular Digital Packet Data (CDPD).
A system that uses Radio waves or RF to send intrusion or status signals from detectors to the control. A supervised system also monitors the condition of the transmitter as well as its battery. These systems will alert you if a transmitter fails or its batter starts to get low. An unsupervised system does not monitor the condition of the transmitters or batteries.
Wireless technology allows electronic devices to connect and communicate with each other via radio frequency and infrared waves, as opposed to wires or cables.
A word which has been used to describe successive technological revolutions in radio's history. Originally applied to analogue radio sets with internal speakers (though they were still wired to mains electricity), it now describes technologies which link computers and their peripheral hardware by means of remote radio signals instead of wires or cables.
A new all-encompassing "buzzword" which describes what used to be called "radio", but which typically also implies some of the newer cellular or digital radio technologies as well.
Pertaining to digital communications media which rely on radio technology, including paging and Personal Communications Services.
LAN A local area network that connects computers, including PDAs, by radio waves.
being able to operate without any wire connections
The term wireless refers to telecommunication in which electromagnetic waves (rather than some form of wire) carry the signal over part or all of the communication path.
A type of broadband connection where information is sent from and arrives at a computer via transmission towers.
Microphone Operates by transmitting low power radio waves from the microphone to the microphone receiver. Allows for increased movement as the microphone does not require a cable to be attached.
Wireless generally refers to devices that communicate with other devices without wires. Examples of wireless media include RF, infrared, microwave, and satellite. It is important to note that RF is wireless but wireless is not necessarily RF.
It is possible to get Internet access via wireless options, think of a cordless phone or a cell phone. It works the same way and is considered high speed or broadband Internet access.
A computer network where there is no traditional physical connection (such as copper cable) between sender and receiver. Radio is an example of wireless communication. See JMU's Wireless Home Page.
Wireless networking allows you to connect to a local area network (LAN) without plugging into a network drop. Wireless networking relies on low-powered radio waves to transmit data rather than physical wires. In order to connect to a wireless network, a computer must be equipped with a wireless network card.
Having no wires. In computing, wireless keyboards and mice often use infrared or radio signals.
A newer development to allow computers to transmit data via radio waves instead of wires. A wireless bridge is the wireless equivalent to a switch and a wireless access point the equivalent of a firewall.
Any form of communication that relies on the radio waves to send and receive information is described as being a "wireless" technology. Wireless communications have existed for decades in the form of radio and television, but newer devices such as cell phones, computers and digital satellite services are doing more with the airwaves. Most of these services existed in wired form first, such as traditional phone lines and dial-up Internet access.
Shorthand for a radio or microwave connection. Many believe that wireless broadband is only a few years away and will make debates over cable and telephone broadband obsolete.
Of or relating to radio or communication by radiotelegraphy or radiotelephony.
It refers to communications, monitoring or control systems in which electromagnetic or acoustic waves carry a signal through atmospheric space rather than along a wire
Networking without any wires.
The ability to access the Internet without a physical network connection. Devices such as cell phones and PDAs that allow you to send and receive e-mail use a wireless Internet connection based on a protocol called WAP (Wireless Application Protocol). At this point, web sites that contain wireless Internet content are limited, but will multiply as the use of devices relying on WAP increases.
Voice and data telecommunications technology that uses the radio-frequency spectrum rather than wires for transmitting and receiving voice, data and video signals.
"senza fili, radio"
Networking technology using electromagnetic, infrared, or radio waves to transmit data.
Term describing radio communication that requires no wired between two communicating points.
A generic term for mobile communications services such as cellular, radiopaging, or PCS, that do not use wireline networks for direct access to the subscriber.
Refers to radio wave transmission used to transfer data or signals between locations that have no physical connections.
Communications that are not dependent on a fixed line connection.
1. A network that is constructed using devices that communicate over radio frequencies. 2. Mice, keyboards, earpieces, and other devices that are linked to each other or their parent device using radio frequency communications.
A network or terminal that uses electromagnetic waves, such as RF, infrared, laser, visible light, and acoustic energy, not wires, for telecommunications.
characteristic of communications that take place without the use of interconnecting wires or cables, such as by radio, microwave, or infrared.