In P2MT, we are determined to provide the most cutting-edge technologies in wireless mesh Wi-Fi deployments to our customers. Our patent-pending Back-N technology is already leading the industry by providing a true 802.11n wireless mesh multi-hop backbone with an end-to-end raw throughput of 450 Mbps, whereas virtually all the existing wireless mesh networking products are still running with the last generation 802.11a/b/g technology with a maximum multi-hop raw throughput of 54Mbps.
Our patent-pending MeshInfinity technology is also leading the industry by allowing our customers to deploy their wireless mesh Wi-Fi networks to fully cover an extensively large area (theoretically indefinitely large area) in a multi-hop manner. Together with our Back-N technology, therefore, our customers can enjoy a 450 Mbps end-to-end throughput, and can easily extend the coverage of their wireless mesh networks at the same time.
It is noteworthy that many wireless mesh vendors claim to support 802.11n in their marketing materials. What that actually means is that they support 802.11n as an access point (AP). In the wireless mesh network backbone, however, 802.11a/b/g is used. Obviously, even the users may be indicated on their wireless devices that they are connected to an 802.11n wireless network, the actual throughput would be noticeably slower because it is actually limited by the wireless multi-hop speed running at 54Mbps. With Back-N, our customers can be assured that their data would be traversing on an ultra-high speed WMN backbone of 450 Mbps. That is, 450 Mbps, end-to-end, no bottleneck.
Last but not least, our True Wireless Mesh Network architecture provides a truly "Never Fail" wireless mesh network deployments to our customers. Unlike the AP-Controller, or often referred to as WLAN-Controller, model, our True Wireless Mesh Network architecture does NOT require any controller-like component to operate for the wireless mesh network to run perfectly. On one hand, our MeshProvision server allows our customers to configure and monitor the entire wireless mesh network and the APs in a centralized manner, anywhere in the world. On the other hand, the MeshProvision server can actually be shutdown after the configuration and monitoring tasks are completed, while the entire wireless mesh network will continue to run without a glitch. Therefore, the MeshProvision Server will never be a "Single-Point-Of-Failure" in the network, which is often the weakest link of the Wi-Fi network based on the AP-Controller model.
Now ... what else is your barrier?