• The current 802.11 standard defines operation in only a few regulatory domains (countries). IEEE 802.11d-2001 or 802.11d is an amendment to the IEEE 802.11 specification that adds support for "additional regulatory domains".
  • This support includes the addition of a country information element to beacons, probe requests, and probe responses.
  • This supplement to the 802.11 specifications defines the physical layer requirements:
    • Channelization
    • Hopping patterns
    • New values for current MIB attributes
    • Future requirements to extend the operation of 802.11 WLANs to new regulatory domains (countries).
  • In 2003, task group TGma was authorized to "roll up" many of the amendments to the 1999 version of the 802.11 standard. REVma or 802.11ma, as it was called, created a single document that merged 8 amendments (802.11a, b, d, e, g, h, i, j) with the base standard. Upon approval on March 8, 2007, 802.11REVma was renamed to the current base standard IEEE 802.11-2007.
  • Chipset
  • Module
    • 海華
    • 智易
    • 正文
    • 明泰
  • Wireless Access Point Application
  • Configuration
  • In WPS's simplest topology, there are two participants: the registrar and the enrollee.
    • The registrar has the authority to issue and revoke credentials on the network. Typically, but not always, this is the access point.
    • The enrollee, on the other hand, is the device seeking to join the wireless network.
Unless otherwise stated, the content of this page is licensed under Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 License