1. The Cisco Aironet 1140 Series is specifically designed of office-space use, i. e. coverage area is not important or limited area.
2. Cisco Aironet 1250 Series AP is designed for warehouse-like environment where you need range to boost the signal further, however, if you want the "full" power of this, you need to require either a power-pack or power-injector or a PoE switch that can provide 18.5W of power (such as the 3560-E/3750-E). This unit is housed in an all metallic chassis.
There are a number of "combinations" to get the Cisco Aironet 1250 Series to work and it's best to ask the dealer/reseller for further information.
You know, ive had that question in the back of my mind for quite some time as well. We are about to replace 80 or so AP's with the new "N" flavors. I would like to think most modern (within the last 2 years) clients will support N, but its possible there will need to be driver updates for most.
Fortunately, 802.11n access points have full backwards-compatibility with 802.11a/b/g clients. The downside to using that backwards compatibility is that the actual 802.11n clients will be slowed down, though they'll still run considerably faster than the older clients.
In most cases, companies don't upgrade all their clients to 802.11n at once. They'll upgrade the infrastructure, then make a plan to slowly roll out new clients.
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...