The antenna is basically a passive device that is calibrated for the intended frequency and is tuned to "focus" the rf into a certain pattern depending on intent and design.
If the antenna is the correct frequency and has the proper connectors, in this case, N - then it "should" work.
I am not as familiar with the 1400s as the 1510 radios,so I am not sure.
I did not see any lmr cables with N connectors on Cisco's antenna page. There are rp-tnc to N adaptors available through outside vendors though.
On a side note, the Cisco antennas are tested & certified by Cisco to work with their radios. There are several 3rd party antennas that have almost identical properties for much less $$, but in some cases, such as identifying the antenna type in WCS and for location purposes, it makes a difference with the Cisco antennas. In other cases such as an outdoor mesh in a congested environment like a downtown area, you may need to think outside the box and use 3rd party antennas that can provide for the rf needs of the mesh.
You have to get creative with mesh setups. Factors such as the elements, lightening suppression, power sources, obstructions, etc. play a much larger factor in your design
You risk losing FCC certification by not using the antennas that were tested and certified with the radio.
What you don't need is a competitor using this against you- it's not like the radios are hidden out there on those poles. I have seen some interesting contraptions on power poles, like Strix Mesh radios with full sized panel sectors on them.
Using antennae that have the same specification of those certified for use on a particular Access Point is allowed by the FCC. You definitely would want to insure that you are not exceeding maximum EIRP. I have used several different antennae in deployments to insure proper coverage and cell overlap. When deploying MESH APs it is always good practice to have a handful of antennae that function differently (high gain omni, directional, semi-directional, etc.)in the truck so as not to have to do another truck roll. Detailed specifications are on the Cisco website for maximum EIRP output and what antennae are approved.
Transferring Crash file from standby: Login to the Active WLC in HA.
From CLI: (Cisco Controller) >transfer upload datatype crash (Cisco
Controller) >transfer upload filename (Cisco
Controller) >transfer upload mode tftp (Cisco Controller) >transfer
This is the start of a display filter cross reference between Wireshark
and OmniPeek. The 1st installment is a table of advanced filters. More
filters will be added as time allows. It is a living doc, so check back
for changes every so often Please feel f...