If you have a wireless network at home and you find that the signal is not very good, there are a number of things you can do to fix it. First look at the router you are using. Is it a new kind of router with the latest in wireless technology? If not, consider upgrading to a new one. The next step is to look at the location in which you have placed the router. The best place for it is in the centre of the area which you wish to provide signal to. If this is not possible and you still have areas of your home which are lacking in a strong signal, it might be time to consider a wifi extender or wifi amplifier. You can read about them more at http://www.bestevaer.com/. Also this is slightly off topic, but I have recently opened another website called Lullaby Lane Australia so be sure to take a peek.



In-flight internet is readily available across the US, but that type of connectivity is almost unheard of in Europe. Regulators are coming 'round to the idea, and seeing an untapped opportunity, Inmarsat has announced its grand plan to create an EU-wide network for getting air travelers online. The satellite company is partnering with 4G providers to build an air-to-ground network that'll handle the data traffic, in the same way Gogo (and soon AT&T) provides in-flight WiFi in the US. A newly built satellite called Europasat will also provide support from above, making sure the connection stays constant as a plane pairs with different cell towers along its path.

…via In-flight WiFi to be available across Europe by 2017


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Image by keirstenmarie via Flickr


Some time on Tuesday afternoon, about 50,000 Comcast Internet customers in Houston will become part of a massive public Wi-Fi hotspot network, a number that will swell to 150,000 by the end of June.

Comcast will begin activating a feature in its Arris Touchstone Telephony Wireless Gateway Modems that sets up a public Wi-Fi hotspot alongside a residential Internet customer’s private home network. Other Comcast customers will be able to log in to the hotspots for free using a computer, smartphone or other mobile device. And once they log into one, they’ll be automatically logged in to others when their devices “see” them.

Comcast says the hotspot – which appears as “xfinitywifi” to those searching for a Wi-Fi connection – is completely separate from the home network. Someone accessing the Net through the hotspot can’t get to the computers, printers, mobile devices, streaming boxes and more sitting on the host network.

Comcast officials also say that people using the Internet via the hotspot won’t slow down Internet access on the home network. Additional capacity is allotted to handle the bandwidth.

…via Comcast is turning your Xfinity router into a public Wi-Fi hotspot – seattlepi.com (blog)