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BDA DAS Equipment Types Supplied by

Nov 27, 2018

BDA DAS Equipment Types Supplied by

Our field of expertise is in stocking BDA & DAS equipment as well as design and implementation/ installation of systems within buildings that improve upon the coverage of wireless signals. The provision of optimal applications based on budget and technical constraints is our primary design goal.

DAS Diagram.

The standard components of a typical signal booster solution can be seen in the diagram above. Interior antennas, signal amplifiers, and donor antennas will require installation via a coaxial cable network within and throughout the entire building.

At, we believe that a cookie-cutter approach is never an appropriate solution for a wireless signal project. In every instance, the best solution will always be a custom solution: one designed by a qualified system designer following a full review of your facility, the creation of floor plans, and the production of a fully calculated design. We employ only fully-certified RF technicians to test and install wireless signal solutions to the required standard, and to follow-up with all future maintenance support as required.

We're proud to have previously implemented solutions within the following types of buildings:

  • Retail stores.
  • Parking garages.
  • Hospitals.
  • Schools.
  • Tunnels.
  • Hotels.
  • Shopping malls.
  • Manufacturing plants.
  • Multi-building campuses.
  • Small and large commercial offices.

We work with the following public safety BDA/DAS manufacturers:

  • Commscope
  • Westell Technologies
  • Corning Mobile Access
  • Axell (Cobham Wireless)
  • Comba
  • TxRx
  • SOLiD
  • ADRF.

We work with the following BDA/DAS cellular signal booster manufacturers:

  • SOLiD.
  • Commscope.
  • Wilson Electronics' WilsonPro.
  • Nextivity's Cel-Fi.
  • SureCall.
  • HiBoost.

Call for FREE consultation:


Submit DAS / BDA Equip. & Install questionnaire.

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  • Anyone who knows anything about cell phone boosters and DAS will tell you that the cookie-cutter approach is the last thing you want. Every situation is different. For example, you may have two adjacent houses and both have poor signals. What works for one home may work for the other home but chances are, it won’t be ideal. Each house likely has different areas that don’t have good cell signals so you’ll want to set things up differently in each house. The same goes for DAS equipment.

    Byron White on
  • BDA=Bi-Directional Amplifier
    DAS=Distributed Antenna System

    Mike Brown on
  • I know there are many things you can handle with the plug and play approach but if this article is correct, this type of system is not something that works with a one-size-fits-all approach. Anyone who’s moved from one home to another knows that everyplace has its own nuances. I suppose that works for office buildings too when it comes to improving your cell phone signals with these technologies.

    Elsie Stadler on
  • For crying out loud, it’d be nice if the writer mentioned what the heck BDA and DAS stand for. I’m interested to know what these acronyms mean so I can better understand the article. Unfortunately, this writer needs to learn the basics of technical writing. Could anyone explain this to me?

    Christine Powers on

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