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TP-Link has an antenna router that automatically adjusts its direction




In what is likely to be one of ces's most bizarre innovations this year, TP-Link is showcasing the prototype of the new Archer AXE200 Omni router.


A lot of new routers are benefiting from the first appearance of a 6E connection at CES this year. But the geometry of this particular wave is somewhat surprising.


Archer AXE200 Omni features four mechanically rotating antennas that are automatically opened and rotated to find the best possible signal.


These robotic antennas adapt to the user's direction or custom directions on the app.


Although the need for this particular feature is debatable. But it's strange to see a router that's alive and moving its antennas.


The effectiveness of this particular feature is uncertain. But the technical specifications are impressive.


As you might expect from the 6E router, Archer AXE200 Omni features improved 3-range speed, with a 6 GHz range that joins the existing 5GHz and 2.4 GHz range.


In addition, wi-Fi 6E compatibility allows the router to exploit additional bandwidth and reduce access time in general.


The new router offers speeds of up to 11 Gbps and is equipped with a 2.0 GHz quad-core CPU.


You can also create a real smooth overlapping network with EasyMesh. The 10G port provides high-speed, reliable data transfers.


HomeShield provides comprehensive network protection, strong parenting controls and real-time security.

Archer AXE200 Omni is still in the prototype stages. As a result, there is no information regarding the price or release time.


TP-Link has a router that automatically moves its antennas


TP-Link also offers Archer AXE300, the company's first four-wave wave wave. Although it does not have independent antennas. But shares the same design with Archer AXE200 Omni.


Archer AXE300 benefits entirely from WiFi 6E with duplicate 5GHz bands as well as 6 GHz and 2.4 GHz bands. Archer AXE300 is scheduled to be available in the second quarter of 2022.


More ranges may reduce network congestion. You can set up a custom domain, which should be useful for things like online games if the platform or computer is too far from the router to connect to ethernet.


In the area of overlapping networks, the company also announced an update to the Deco router. The new TP-Link Deco XE200 comes with Wi-Fi 6E support that helps it reach speeds of up to 11 Gbps.


The company said the system, which has two Deco routers, can cover 6,500 square feet of homes and allow 200 devices to connect simultaneously. This should make Deco suitable for use in small offices, home offices and homes.




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