In the practical sense, it might be easier to to say "Maintain a connection of 2 Mbps or better using a Cisco XXX wireless NIC throughout the are defined by (whatever area of coverage you need)."
While signal strength and S/N are good solid measurements, they may vary from one test device to another (depending on the antenna, radio sensitivity, selectivity, measurement speed, etc).
If you assign a hard parameter (connection "speed") with a specific NIC, to cover a specific area, maybe even specifiying platform ("using a Dell 8100 ..." or whatever your company generally uses), will put a very specific specification in-place, and it will absolutely apply to the equipment you'll be using.
The actual performance may vary somewhat, but it should remain close enough to maintain the service levels you're after.
IntroductionHow to use the Wireless LAN Controller Configuration Analyzer (WLCCA)
Javier Contreras is a Senior Tech Lead for the Wireless Business Unit in Cisco, with over 2 decades of experi...
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(#)For this reason being that : - application that doesn't use multicast, sends one copy of each packet ( data unit of traffic at layer 3 ) to each client (" who seeks the traffic ).- application that does use multicast, sends ...
Transferring Crash file from standby:
Login to the Active WLC in HA.
(Cisco Controller) >transfer upload datatype crash
(Cisco Controller) >transfer upload filename <Desired filename>
(Cisco Controller) >transfer up...