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SD WAN New Technologies

SD WAN technology implementation varies depending on the SD WAN vendor, Hardware support for SD WAN provides wide availability and high performance in a non-network environment. New technology introduced in late 2008 enables wireless communication between wireless devices and the Internet. New protocols include MIMO and HDLC.
IEEE 802.11 has long been a part of wireless networks. The IEEE 802.11 standard is one of the most pervasive standards for operating wireless networks. By far the most popular wireless protocol is IEEE 802.11 which is able to take care of most wireless communications from cellular to inter-office to personal to enterprise level and you can get more information about this at sites like https://www.fortinet.com/resources/cyberglossary/sd-wan-explained.
WiFi Wireless networking has recently moved from using academic wireless access points to portable devices. To meet growing mobile phone demand the need to wirelessly connect mobile phones to WiFi has evolved. For high-end devices it is better to use WEP encryption standard, it can be difficult to break.
IEEE 802.11 standard and software defines the principles and features for wireless LAN and wireless LAN technologies such as:
The IEEE 802.11 is the international standard of non-line-of-sight wireless networks and wireless access points. The 802.11 standard ensures the data is transmitted securely and as if the wireless network and its access points were physically located in adjacent buildings.
The 802.11 WLAN protocol sets forth basic parameters for wireless LANs and includes privacy, security, and scheduling.
More advanced wireless LAN applications using 802.11 include Direct Access, EPP, Wide Area Networking (WAN), wide area wireless communication (WANWAN), cloud computing, wireless access points, and wireless backhaul.
The standard’s guidelines will enable the device to be covered by the 802.11 standard, many devices from various devices may run on the standard; Wireless networking devices such as routers and wireless access points may also run on the standard.
Below the technical details are listed for this quick reference in plain language.
The 802.11 WLAN standard is the next generation of wireless networks. The 802.11 standard is the successor to the IEEE 802.11 (A/G/N) standard and encompasses both repeater and dedicated data networks.
First wireless network, IEEE 802.11 (R-Lan), introduced in 2001. By 2002 Wireless LANs were generally known as Network-Enabled Base Station (NB-SB). Since that time the technology has progressed through several technology transitions.
The 802.11 and the 802.11b wireless technologies uses the 10,100 Mbps (1000 Mbit/s), 800 Mbit/s, and 2000 Mbit/s bandwidth channels that are assigned to the data channel.
The 802.11 standards include Channel Attachments (CHA), Channel Peer-Link (CHL), and Channel Integrity (CID) features that are essential for a high degree of security and reliability. The 802.11 authentication protocol uses the standard cryptographic key management to ensure security. The channel is secured using the so-called 802.11V authentication scheme. 802.11V is widely used to secure wireless networks for global meetings.
Also, the 802.11V is also used to communicate with multiple non-wireless access points. 802.11V Authentication can be executed using either the 802.11G Authentication Protocol.