What we provide.

An access-points are a piece of networking hardware that enables other Wi-Fi gadgets to join a wired network. The major access-point brands we deal with all the are brands like CISCO and ARUBA.


Single / Dual Radio Access Points:

Some access-points have a single radio and can operate in IEEE 802.11a or b/g, depending on the setting. Since most network adaptors adhere to the b/g standard, the majority of them function in that manner. However, some access-points offer a dual radio configuration. While the other radio simultaneously operates in IEEE 802.11b/g or even IEEE 802.11 b/g/n, the first radio operates in IEEE 802.11a.


External / In-built Antennas:

The majority of access-points have in-built antennas with predetermined manufacturer-specified gains. While they provide adequate coverage, there may be some situations where there are few users but a wide area needs to be covered. It is preferable to utilise access points with external antenna provisions in these situations since the external antennas have a higher gain and can increase the signal intensity to a greater distance.


Support for Multiple Services:

The access-point can deliver some services, including wireless intrusion prevention, while also granting network access. The network is scanned by some suppliers’ specialised access-points to look for intruders.
POE is supported by the majority of enterprise access-points. It’s possible that some home APs don’t support this capability.

The maximum number of connected devices that many individual wireless routers and other access-points can support is 250. The majority of Ethernet clients can be linked wirelessly, however routers can support a small number (often one to four) of wired Ethernet clients.

Access points operate by using an Ethernet or data connection to connect directly to your network switch or broadband router. This offers the AP the necessary internet connection and bandwidth. Following that, it sends and receives a wireless signal in the 2.4 or 5 GHz frequency band (WIFI).

An access point can be divided into three varieties based on its functionality: standalone, multifunction, and client. In a wireless network, a solitary access point functions in the same way that a switch does in a wired network. Access point employs authorisation to limit unauthorised access.

A local area network is created by the router, which also controls all of the connected devices and communication. On the other hand, an access point is a sub-device of the local area network that enables more devices to be connected to the network and offers another location for devices to connect from.