Search
Securing K-12 WiFi - A Scary Movie Blog
Posted by Louise Peter on Oct 31, 2017

It is a classic urban legend horror scene - a young woman is home alone (she is usually a babysitter). She receives creepy phone calls asking "Have you checked the kids?" The babysitter calls the police and the police set up watch outside the house to keep the babysitter safe. The police trace the phone calls and to their horror, they discover that the calls are not coming from another location, but they are coming from inside the house.

Recent Posts

Posts by Topic

see all
free-on-demand-webinars.png
First Annual CWNP Conference
Posted by AirTightTeam on Sep 19, 2014

The First Annual CWNP Conference is fast approaching. Here at AirTight Networks, as participants and presenters, we’re very excited about this inaugural event. We’ll be up at 1:00 P.M. ET on Tuesday September 23rd with Robert Ferruolo and Gopinath KN leading a session on wireless troubleshooting made easy (you read correctly, it’s not an oxymoron).

Black Is The New Orange
Posted by AirTightTeam on Sep 18, 2014
View AirTight's redesigned blog site at blog.airtightnetworks.com
802.11ac AP with ‘IoT-ready’ WIPS Launched
Posted by AirTightTeam on Sep 15, 2014

C-65 Wi-Fi AP/sensor makes the 802.11ac transition easy and affordable as connected devices proliferate.

On September 4, 2014, we announced the launch of our new AirTight C-65, an 802.11ac Wi-Fi point AP / sensor. It eliminates current and emerging wireless security threats and removes the tradeoffs in functionality often associated with upgrading to 802.11ac. Read the announcement.

What’s new?

High-value, no compromises in 802.11ac

The AirTight C-65 has dual concurrent 5 GHz and 2.4 GHz band radios supporting 802.11a/n/ac, 802.11 b/g/n, two spatial streams, and data rates of up to 866 Mbps and 300 Mbps, respectively. The device operates on AC power or can be powered using the prevalent IEEE 802.3af PoE standard. This does not result in any loss of 802.11ac performance unlike for some 802.11ac products, which require expensive infrastructure upgrades to PoE+ (802.3at) for full functionality.