Synonyms for wigig or Related words with wigig

wirelesshd              wimedia              homeplug              wihd              mboa              widi              mipi              displayport              wusb              miracast              transferjet              mhl              moca              wde              ilink              zwave              enocean              hyperlan              wibree              ieeee              rezence              gbe              digrf              diiva              hiperlan              xenpak              synche              xaui              bluethooth              atheros              blutooth              docsis              usnap              spdif              soundwire              homepna              wirelesshart              jesd              rapidio              xfp              hpna              firewires              hypertransport              gvif              superspeed              gige              picmg              ultrawideband              coaxpress              openldi             

Examples of "wigig"
WiGig Bus Extension and WiGig Serial Extension. The WiGig Bus Extension (WBE) was available to members in 2011.
WirelessHD competes with WiGig in some applications. WiGig transmits in the same 60 GHz band used by WirelessHD.
WiGig competes with WirelessHD in some applications. WirelessHD transmits in the same 60 GHz band used by WiGig.
The formation of the WiGig alliance to promote the IEEE 802.11ad protocol was announced in May 2009. The completed version 1.0 WiGig specification was announced in December 2009. In May 2010, WiGig announced the publication of its specification, the opening of its Adopter Program, and the liaison agreement with the Wi-Fi Alliance to cooperate on the expansion of Wi-Fi technologies. In June 2011, WiGig announced the release of its certification-ready version 1.1 specification.
The 802.11ad, also known as WiGig. This operates in 60 GHz ISM band.
The WiGig MAC and PHY Specification, version 1.1 includes the following capabilities:
On September 9, 2013, a statement revealed that the WiGig protocol would be used in a new wireless version of USB through a deal between the Wi-Fi Alliance and the USB Implementers Forum. The Wireless USB standard would use existing USB 2.0 and 3.0 drivers. The Wi-Fi alliance transferred WiGig wireless transmission technology to the USB Implementers Forum as it is expected that WiGig certified products will implement USB functionality.
In 2009, the Wireless Gigabit Alliance was formed. It used the term "WiGig" which avoided trademark confusion.
On November 3, 2010, WiGig Alliance announced the WiGig version 1.0 A/V and I/O protocol adaptation layer (PAL) specifications. The application specifications have been developed to support specific system interfaces including extensions for PC peripherals and display interfaces for HDTVs, monitors and projectors.
On November 3, 2010, the WiGig Alliance and the Video Electronics Standards Association (VESA) announced a liaison for standard wireless display technology. VESA and WiGig Alliance agreed to share technology specifications to develop multi-gigabit wireless DisplayPort capabilities and create a certification program for wireless DisplayPort products.
On May 10, 2010, the Wi-Fi Alliance and WiGig Alliance announced a cooperation agreement for multi-gigabit wireless networking. The Wi-Fi Alliance and the WiGig Alliance shared technology specifications for the development of a Wi-Fi Alliance certification program supporting Wi-Fi operation in the 60 GHz frequency band.
, Media Agnostic USB (MA USB) is a specification being developed by the USB Implementers Forum. It is intended to enable communication using the Universal Serial Bus (USB) protocol to be performed over a wide range of physical communication media, including WiFi and WiGig wireless networks. The protocol is being developed from the base of the Wi-Fi Alliance's previous WiGig Serial Extension specification.
On June 28, 2011, the WiGig Alliance announced becoming an Adopter of HDMI Licensing, LLC to further provide WiGig Display Extension (WDE) support for HDMI mapping. WDE is the only 60 GHz specification that defines a framework to connect to DisplayPort monitors and HDMI TVs, enabling applications such as the wireless transmission of compressed or uncompressed video.
Although no longer a separate organization, the WiGig technology kept its name, with the Wi-Fi Alliance planning to jointly certify both devices in late 2013.
"Wireless DisplayPort" ("wDP") enables DisplayPort 1.2 bandwidth and feature set for cable-free applications operating in 60GHz radio band; it was announced on November 2010 by WiGig Alliance and VESA as a cooperative effort.
Ali Sadri is the president and chairman of the board of WiGig Alliance and also founded the movement. Sadri directs all activities throughout the alliance, from leading the board of directors to providing support for the technical working groups.
LWA has been standardized by the 3GPP in Release-13. Release 14 Enhanced LWA (eLWA) adds support for 60Ghz band (802.11ad and 802.11ay aka WiGig) with 2.16 GHz bandwidth, uplink aggregation, mobility improvements and other enhancements.
The first generation (xx10) of Precision laptops is compatible with the E-Series Advanced Port Replicators. The second generation (xx20) does not support the E-Series docking station but will support a WiGig wireless dock.
The WiGig specification allows devices to communicate without wires at multi-gigabit speeds. It enables high performance wireless data, display and audio applications that supplement the capabilities of previous wireless LAN devices. WiGig tri-band enabled devices, which operate in the 2.4, 5 and 60 GHz bands, deliver data transfer rates up to 7 Gbit/s, about as fast as an 8-band 802.11ac transmission, and more than 11 times faster than the highest 802.11n rate, while maintaining compatibility with existing Wi-Fi devices. The 60 GHz signal cannot typically penetrate walls but can propagate off reflections from walls, ceilings, floors and objects using beamforming built into the WiGig system. When roaming away from the main room, the protocol can switch to make use of the other lower bands at a much lower rate, both of which can propagate through walls.
IEEE 802.11ad is an amendment that defines a new physical layer for 802.11 networks to operate in the 60 GHz millimeter wave spectrum. This frequency band has significantly different propagation characteristics than the 2.4 GHz and 5 GHz bands where Wi-Fi networks operate. Products implementing the 802.11ad standard are being brought to market under the WiGig brand name. The certification program is now being developed by the Wi-Fi Alliance instead of the now defunct WiGig Alliance. The peak transmission rate of 802.11ad is 7 Gbit/s.