According to the rumor, 802.11 ay standard for iPhone 12 may be adapted to Apple Glasses

A report earlier this week suggested that the next iPhone may 12, supporting a new WiFi standard, 802.11 ay. It would be quite surprising, because the standard is so new, the spec has not yet been finalized, and Apple normally waits a while before adopting new tech – as we have seen for any of the 3G from.

A piece today speculates that Apple’s interest in what might be for the cnectivity with the lg-rumored Apple Glasses …

Of MacWorld Jas Cross begins by explaining that 802.11 ay is actually the reinventi of something first created ten years ago: gigabit Wi-fi.

But given that 802.11 ay still lacks the ability to walk through walls, what good is it to be in an iPhone? The cross is the echo of our own Benjamin Mayo suggests that this would be much faster AirDrop, which could be useful when sending large video files between Apple devices. But it assumes that the biggest reas for Apple could Apple Glasses.

Although the most recent report suggests that we did not in fact see Apple Glasses the market until 2023, it would be in the best interest of the company to have them to be compatible with as many iPhones as possible, in order to maximize sales opportunities. Put the necessary tech in the iPhones released in advance of the senses.

10 years ago, the Wireless Gigabit Alliance (a group of companies such as Apple, Intel, AMD, Broadcomm, Qualcomm, and others) came together to build a standard of specificatis for the wireless the 60GHz frequency band. They called WiGig because it offers gigabit speeds, but this is the official IEEE designati 802.11 ad [and it] never really caught […]

802.11 ay is the secd coming of WiGig. Finally ratified in 2019, it is a big improvement for the WiGig protocol which still uses the 60GHz frequency range, but should go further and provide much more bandwidth. A flow is up to 44 gigabits per secd, and you could bd 4 strands for a total of 176 gigabits per secd. It is almost as fast as the HDMI 2.1 for a stream! Of course, the real-world performance will be much lower, but it is still a substantial improvement compared to the Wi-Fi cnecti to which you are accustomed.

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10 years ago, the Wireless Gigabit Alliance (a group of companies such as Apple, Intel, AMD, Broadcomm, Qualcomm, and others) came together to build a standard of specificatis for the wireless the 60GHz frequency band. They called WiGig because it offers gigabit speeds, but this is the official IEEE designati 802.11 ad [and it] never really caught […]

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