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Intel has launched an investigation into claims it is selling wireless local area network (LAN) cards in Australia that may not comply with local standards, hampering notebook access to 802.11b/g networks.
A deal with the Radiocommunications Agency will allow Intel to sell its 802.11a fast wireless LAN (local area network) equipment in the United Kingdom before the end of July. An agreement between Intel and the United Kingdom's spectrum authority should see faster wireless LAN technology on sale in Britain by this summer--even before it has full European approval. Although 802.11a wireless LANs are already on sale in the United States, they were not expected to be available anywhere in Europe until the end of the year because they do not have approval from the regulator, ETSI. European approval of 802.11a is being delayed by the fact that military and satellite networks also use spectrum in the 5GHz range. Intel's agreement with the U.K. regulator, the Radiocommunications Agency, sidesteps this problem by limiting customers to undisputed parts of the 5GHz spectrum. A similar agreement will allow customers in the Netherlands to buy systems there too. To read the full story, visit http://news.zdnet.co.uk/story/0,,t269-s2106341,00.html. --Peter Judge, ZDNet UK
A deal with the Radiocommunications Agency will allow Intel to sell its 802.11a fast wireless LAN equipment in the UK before the end of July
Wireless LAN standards are battling it out - but Intel has a plan for reconciling their differences
Look out Bluetooth here comes IEEE 802.11b, it may not roll off the tongue, but it has the backing of Intel
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PC chip maker Intel announced Tuesday that it had started sampling a single-chip solution for home networking. The new chip will allow home users to access the Internet and create a home LAN across phonelines using 1Mbps technology from Tut Systems in the US.
IBM and Intel have joined forces to develop a technology that will alert IT managers to a problem in a PC, even if it is turned off.
Intel has trashed pricing on its Fast Ethernet LAN adapters and print servers.
IBM and Intel yesterday stepped up efforts to cut the lifetime costs of networked PCs. The pair's Advanced Manageability Alliance is an open blueprint for the installation, configuration and management of LAN-connected systems.
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