Amped Wireless Extends Touch Screen Wi-fi Line With Ac Extender Solution

Readers’ chance to sound off

While the TAP-EX2 delivers up to 800mW of Wi-Fi output power, all in an attractive table-top design. More output power means more Wi-Fi range, it allows a signal to push through walls and eliminate Wi-Fi dead spots for good. With 6 total amplifiers and high gain antennas (one dual band external, one internal), the TAP-EX2 provides up to 10,000 square feet of extended coverage. With more and more devices continually entering the home environment, a powerful Wi-Fi network is essential, stated Lacey Limbrick, Brand/Marketing Manager at Amped Wireless. With our latest innovation, the TAP-EX2, we now have an AC solution with a user interface designed for anyone to use.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.prweb.com/releases/2014/12/prweb12416337.htm

Readers get chance to sound off

The Aspire S7 Series featuring 5th Generation Intel Core processors and 802.11 ac will be available worldwide in January. Exact specifications, prices and availability will vary by region. Aspire Switch 12 Easily Transitions between Five Distinct Modes The Aspire Switch 12 with five modes offers a compelling combination of performance and stunning display graphics. The new Intel processor will deliver a significant reduction in power consumption, allowing the Switch 12 to run up to 8 hours(3) during video playback. Its fan-less design makes it whisper quiet, further complementing its reduced power consumption. The centerpiece of Acers versatile 2-in-1 Aspire Switch 12 with Windows 8.1 is its ability to easily transition between a notebook, pad, display, tent and desktop via its unique kickstand design that features a magnetic and latch-less detachable keyboard.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.prweb.com/releases/2015/01/prweb12421654.htm

Acer Delivers 5th Generation Intel Core Processors and Latest Ultrafast Wireless Networking Across Mobile Product Lines

Just like a Wi-Fi router, a smart home hub is necessary to connect all your smart home stuff to all your other smart home stuff and make everything accessible viathe Internet. In fact, we reviewed the Revolv hub and a competitor , the SmartThings Hub, earlier this year. Why not just use the existing Wi-Fi router the way a Nest does? Well, a lot of this stuff is going to run on battery power, andWi-Fi is very battery hungry. No one wants to recharge their door locks every night, so less power-hungry wireless protocolswere created to allow for battery life measured in years rather than hours. The most oft-cited problem with smart homes is that no one has really picked a communication standard yet, so there are competing, incompatible wireless protocols out therethe “Blu-ray versus HD-DVD” or “VHS versus Betamax” problem of smart homes. Smart hubs like Revolv fixed this by including multipleantennas.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://arstechnica.com/gadgets/2014/12/google-tracker-2015-everything-google-is-working-on-for-the-new-year/

After dark, she writes, our son poured it into the hole and capped it with a stone over plastic. Next day, the bees were gone. Permanently. Angie also points out a jug of ammonia is a whole lot less expensive than the hardware stores insecticide. Bunny banes redux I got some fresh ideas in the spring from gardeners who apparently face the same varmint problems I do. Among their suggested bunny banes were radishes and nasturtiums, both of which I tried this past season.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://bismarcktribune.com/lifestyles/home-and-garden/11966d5c-9135-11e4-a6eb-cb55dea3a31b.html

Google Tracker 2015: Everything we know Google is working on for the new year | Ars Technica

Today is the day. We call it “The Followup Files.” Greening little thumbs Last spring I told you about a new book by Mel Bartholomew, “Square Foot Gardening for Kids,” that suggested ways his 40-year-old system could be adapted to tiny hands. Just a few weeks later I happened upon “Gardening Lab for Kids” by Renata Fossen Brown (Quarry Books, large-format paperback, $24.99). It details 52 outdoor projects designed to infect children with the gardening bug. A few examples: Theme gardens, such as butterfly gardens, shoe gardens (in Mom’s and Dad’s old footwear), potato towers (stacked tires) and even pizza gardens.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://muscatinejournal.com/lifestyles/home-and-garden/2ec4ec15-e6e6-525a-8b2c-9935aaceaa43.html