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Topic: Apple AirPort

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In the News (Thu 23 May 19)

  AirPort Blog
It's likely that Apple would be able to patch this quickly, as their September update covered a general category of malformed frames.
Because Apple was an early adopter of 802.11g, and because it's eschewed the proprietary and odd extensions to 802.11g that have appeared in intervening years--they adopted the more generally compatible improvements--they're ideally poised to make the leap from AirPort Extreme to AirPort FreakingFast or whatever super-duper name they'll assign to it.
My expectation is that Apple will announce the new technology at or before WWDC this August because the final draft of the standard should be finished or close to it before then, and at least four chipmakers will have been producing draft chipsets for months and worked out the bugs.
wireless-starter-kit.com /airportblog   (2355 words)

  AirPort - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
AirPort is a local area wireless networking system from Apple Computer based on the IEEE 802.11b standard (also known as Wi-Fi) and certified as compatible with other 802.11b devices.
AirPort debuted on July 21, 1999 at the Macworld Expo in New York City with Steve Jobs picking up an iBook supposedly to give the cameraman a better shot as he surfed the Web—the applause quickly built as people realized there were no wires.
It was introduced by Apple on June 7, 2004 and includes an analog/optical audio mini-jack output, a USB port for remote printing, and a single Ethernet port.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Apple_Airport   (1338 words)

 802.11 Wireless Network (Airport) Security
Unfortunately a huge infrastructure has grown up around 802.11 and large numbers of modems are in use, including the Apple Airport line.
In addition to the threats detailed in the Shamir and BGW papers, there is another problem with Airport security: Apple's Airport software generates the network key from a password or passphrase.
Airport has limited range, so by careful placement of the base stations you may be able to minimize the areas outside your building where an attacker can receive a strong signal.
world.std.com /~reinhold/airport.html   (1883 words)

 "Open Node in a Bag": Adapting the Apple Airport for external long-range wireless antennas
Apple's Airport wireless base station is a handy device that is a well-designed, solid piece of equipment that also looks good.
As the Airport is a very robust unit, this makes it ideal, with a set of home-made antenna attachments, for the wireless network engineer needing to go on-site to install a wireless network for various applications.
Note: the unit we are adapting here is the second generation, "snow-white" Apple Airport base station, which uses the 802.11b standard, and not the new (at the time of writing) Apple Airport Extreme model, which uses the 802.11g standard for a network speed of 54Mb/s.
flakey.info /airport   (2106 words)

 » Airport | The Apple Core | ZDNet.com   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
Apple has been paying attention to the Airport Express lately, especially when you consider that they quietly added the ability to stream iTunes to multiple AirPort Expresses simultaneously in the AirPort Express Firmware Update 6.3.
Apple has recruited a bunch of former Sony VAIO engineers for the project and the PowerBook successor is rumored to be 20-25 percent thinner.
Apple’s productivity suite will get upgrades to Pages and Keynote with the possible addition of a modern Office-killing spreadsheet application (rumored to be called "Numbers" or "Sheets").
blogs.zdnet.com /Apple/?cat=52   (1333 words)

 Apple - AirPort Express
In 2003, AirPort Extreme took your unwired connection to the next level by harnessing the even-faster 802.11g wireless standard for data rates nearly five times those of the 802.11b standard that the original AirPort used.
AirPort Express and iTunes bring your music on your Mac or PC into your living room — or wherever in your home you have stereo or powered speakers.
AirPort Express uses the Bonjour technology in Mac OS X to allow your AirPort-equipped Macs running Mac OS X to detect each other with no effort on your part — they discover each other just by virtue of being within the range of the network.
www.apple.com /airportexpress   (1519 words)

 Cross-platform Wireless Networking
AirPort Base Station Configurator and Modem Hangup Utility are a pair of Java utilities that will let you configure the Base Station from Windows, Unix, or Macintosh running a Java 1.1.8-compliant runtime environment.
AirPort Admin Utility for Microsoft Windows, a utility for Windows 98, 2000, and XP that enables users to configure Apple's dual -Ethernet AirPort Base Station (Snow), though not the original Graphite Base station.
Airport is the worst in that respect - maybe because it uses the computer case as an antenna.
www.macwindows.com /airportpc.html   (20887 words)

 Apple AirPort Express > JiWire's Review   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
Apple also sells an optional Stereo Connection Kit that includes a standard US power extension cord, plus Monster Cable analog audio and TOSLINK (fiber-optic) digital audio cables, which we recommend for most users.
Through the more advanced AirPort Admin Utility, you can configure firewall, access control, and VPN settings, as well as create easily selectable configuration profiles for when you are using your AirPort Express at work, home, or on the road.
Apple's AirPort Express is best thought of as a portable, personal Wi-Fi router, although it has range similar to that of the larger AirPort Extreme.
www.jiwire.com /apple-airport-express-product-review-1.htm   (759 words)

 AppleInsider | Apple readies AirPort 4.0 software for AirPort Express launch
Apple Computer, Inc. is rapidly completing the development of AirPort 4.0, a major upgrade to its wireless connectivity software which is expected to ship sometime next month with added support for the company's AirPort Express and AirTunes music technologies, sources said.
Apple introduced the AirPort Express -- a slimmed down version of its AirPort Extreme wireless connectivity station that can also stream iTunes music -- earlier this month, though the product is not expected to ship until the second half of July.
Apple says that the Express base station can be configured to provide both bridging services and routing services at the same time.
www.appleinsider.com /article.php?id=526   (901 words)

 Think Secret - Apple prepping new AirPort card for Mac Pros
Apple's just-announced Mac Pro features a new AirPort wireless networking card that will seemingly be distinguished from its AirPort and AirPort Extreme predecessors by a new moniker: AirPort Express.
Apple's Tech Specs Web pages for the Intel iMac and MacBook Pro touted 802.11a/b/g compatibility when those systems were first introduced, but the pages were soon changed to list only 802.11g, although 802.11a/b/g is part of the Centrino Duo platform those systems employ.
Apple products blazed the trail of both the 802.11b and 802.11g protocols, adding credence to that prediction, although final-spec 802.11n products are not expected on the market until mid-2007.
thinksecret.com /news/0608airportexpress.html   (802 words)

 Amazon.com: Apple AirPort Express with Air Tunes (M9470LL/A): Electronics   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
In 2003, AirPort Extreme took your unwired connection to the next level by harnessing the superfast 802.11g wireless standard for data rates nearly five times those of the 802.11b standard that the original AirPort used and many current wireless networking devices still use.
AirPort Express with AirTunes brings your iTunes music in your Mac or PC into your living room -- or wherever in your home you have a stereo or a set of powered speakers.
Apple did the best they could with what they had to work with.
www.amazon.com /Apple-AirPort-Express-Tunes-M9470LL/dp/B0002GDIII   (2240 words)

 Kernel Fun: MoKB starts: MOKB-01-11-2006 - Apple Airport 802.11 Probe Response Kernel Memory Corruption
The Apple Airport driver provided with Orinoco-based Airport cards (1999-2003 PowerBooks, iMacs) is vulnerable to a remote memory corruption flaw.
With all the hype and buzz about the now infamous Apple wireless device driver bugs (brought to attention at Black Hat, by Johnny Cache and David Maynor, covered up and FUD'ed by others), hopefully this will bring some light (better said, proof) about the existence of such flaws in the Airport device drivers.
If you want to discuss the technical aspects of any of the bugs being released here, Apple issues, Apple Airport wireless related bugs, whatever technical and unbiased, I'll be more than happy to not just approve the comments, but also answer all your questions at my best.
kernelfun.blogspot.com /2006/11/mokb-starts-mokb-01-11-2006-apple.html   (692 words)

 Mad Science Research Labs
When the Airport base station was released, its price of $299 was a breakthrough low.
Apple’s original Airport base station, released in July 1999, sold for US$299 and included a v.90 modem, 10BaseT, and an optional NAT and DHCP server.
The Airport base station was standards-based and used off-the-shelf components repackaged into a very appealingly designed case, sold in volume cheaply enough to be used in a home network.
www.msrl.com /airport-gold   (592 words)

 MacNN | Apple offers AirPort, Security updates
Apple today released an AirPort update and Mac OS X Security Update 2006-005 for both Panther and Tiger (Tiger PPC-only also available) systems.
After inquiries by Apple and the public, SecureWorks revised its claims, saying it had used a third-party driver to exploit a MacBook.
Apple is usually quick about issuing patches for things security researchers contact them about and provide code for.
www.macnn.com /news/37746   (1309 words)

 AppleInsider | Hinting at Apple's next-generation AirPort products
Although hardware that conforms to an 802.11n draft specification is already hitting the market in small doses, Apple is reported to be waiting until the specification is ratified by the IEEE standards-setting body before including it in shipping products.
Apple smart phone project rests on Mac OS X...
Ripe in Cupertino: an Apple with 8 cores
www.appleinsider.com /article.php?id=1703   (2240 words)

 Apple - Support - AirPort
Our AirPort product support page is packed with information to help you learn to use AirPort products and resolve issues.
AirPort does not auto-connect after restart or wake from sleep
Before you seek service, check out our AirPort support articles to see if an article can help you resolve the issue.
www.info.apple.com /usen/airport   (377 words)

 Apple Airport and Windows   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
The Apple Airport base station is an incredible value.
The best way to use Airport is with Apple computers but if you are not fortunate enough to own an Apple then there are alternatives.
In order to configure and alter the settings of an Apple AirPort Base Station on a PC (Windows or Unix), two programs are required.
www.winexus.com /appleairport.html   (478 words)

 AirPort Amplifier for Apple AirPort-Equipped iMacs
Now iMac users can easily connect AirPort and AirPort Extreme networks without taking the iMac apart and messing around with cables, wires and other confusing nasty bits.
Between the internal AirPort card and the access point (commonly an AirPort Base Station), iMac Connect ampllifies wireless signals going in and out of the iMac.
AirPort Express cannot perform as well, due in part to the smaller buffer inside the AirPort Express slowing performance.
www.applelinks.com /index.php/print/8216   (462 words)

 Apple AirPort Extreme/Express - The Apple Blog Community
I really don't think it's necessary for an airport extreme, the linksys or similar router will do the same thing (maybe better because it has bigger antennas) and has a wired switch built in.
I would expect a newer version of the Airport Express to be released soonish.
I bought my self an Airport for use int helounge with my stereo, works really well, altho had a couple of teething problems at home with but, but at uni in the house it has worked faultlessly.
theappleblog.com /community/showthread.php?t=89   (707 words)

 Configuring an AirPort Base Station at the University of Wisconsin   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
The AirPort Base Station can allow one or more computers equipped with wireless cards to use an Internet connection without being physically attached to a network or phone line.
The AirPort Base Station can provide this type of capability using a normal ethernet network connection on campus (such as is available in University offices and University-owned dorms), an ethernet connection through a DSL modem or cable modem, or a dial-in phone line.
Follow the instructions that came with the AirPort Base Station for installing the AirPort software and connecting to your AirPort Base Station to configure it for the first time.
apple.doit.wisc.edu /support/airport   (1134 words)

 Sharing Apple Airport Base Station Experiences
Here are a couple of links I found on the Apple Discussion board thanks to iFelix: Some industry info can be found at the Wireless LAN Association website, along with IEEE notes.
Then there is a BBC story that conditionally exonerates cell phones (which expose humans to much higher doses of radiation than an ABS will, even if it is held to your head).
Jon Sevy has developed a number of tools for Airport Base Stations that are based on Java.
www.vonwentzel.net /ABS   (1415 words)

 Apple AirPort - Free Software Downloads and Software Reviews - Download.com
AirPort Extreme is compatible with previous versions of AirPort technology, as well as other Wi-Fi certified 802.11b products.
If you are using an AirPort enabled computer with an AirPort Extreme Base Station, you will experience maximum data rates of 11 Mbps.
However with AirPort 3.4, you'll still enjoy significant benefits, especially from the standpoint of wireless printer sharing, easy base station administration, and many options for managing the range of your wireless network.
www.download.com /Apple-AirPort/3000-2291_4-10284478.html   (337 words)

 Apple - AirPort Express - Dane techniczne
AirPort Express delivers unprecedented wireless freedom in a highly portable unit that fits in the palm of your hand.
AirPort Express harnesses the superfast 802.11g wireless standard to deliver data rates up to 54 megabits per second.
AirPort Client Monitor to gauge the signal quality of a base station at various locations (for education and business use; included with one model)
www.apple.com.pl /airportexpress/specs.html   (1034 words)

 The Best in Apple Products - Apple AirPort Express: Full Review - Review by PC Magazine
Use the Ethernet port to connect the AirPort Express to your cable or DSL modem, and you have an 802.11g access point with a range of 150 feet.
But Apple has gone a step further with AirTunes: the AirPort Express used in conjunction with Apple iTunes (both the Windows and Macintosh versions) to let users stream their music wirelessly from their PC to any audio receiver or powered speakers.
The biggest drawback of the AirPort Express is that you can't control the music playback (or see playlist and track info) from the room where you're listening to the music; you have to go to the PC on which iTunes is running to do any of that.
www.pcmag.com /article2/0,1759,1628579,00.asp   (1311 words)

 Apple AirPort Management Tool 1.0 - MacUpdate   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
The AirPort Mangement Utility and AirPort Client Monitor provide powerful tools for planning, setting up, fine-tuning, and managing larger, enterprise-class wireless networks.
I have 66 AirPort Extreme Base Stations at my largest building and the utility sees every single one including the ones using WDS.
You can view all base station setting on one screen, log in using the Connection Utility, and best of all, view signal strengths of all clients AND the signal strengths between base stations to help with optimum placement.
www.macupdate.com /info.php/id/14758   (364 words)

 Apple AirPort Express 6.3 - MacUpdate   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
This update will auto launch when downloaded, and will offer the opportunity to update a number of base stations.
This new AirPort firmware update contains versions 5.7 and 6.3 for the Extreme and Express base stations, respectively.
It addresses reliability and resolves issues with AirTunes, AirPort compatibility, and issues with some third party Routers.
www.macupdate.com /info.php/id/11024   (334 words)

 TIME.com Gadget of the Week: Apple AirPort Express
Though the biggest Apple news this week centers around the latest iPod, let's not forget last month's Apple wonder, the AirPort Express, which has only just begun shipping.
Designed to look like the power adapters for PowerBooks and iPods, AirPort Express is small easily wall mountable: you just stick it into the wall socket — or surge protector — and that's that.
To play music, plug in a cable that can easily be found at Radio Shack, with a stereo mini-plug on one end and those red-and-white RCA plugs on the other.
www.time.com /time/gadget/20040721   (795 words)

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