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Cutting Edge In-Building Wireless DAS Solution Designer & Installer

Dec 03, 2019

Cutting Edge In-Building Wireless DAS Solution Designer & Installer can provide public safety and in-building cellular connectivity on a single hardware layer. Its installation and design is easy and flexible. It resembles WiFi installations. One of our solution consists of 5 advanced DAS components. Our solution is fiber-based, full-spectrum, and future-ready. This makes us different than our competitors offering Distributed Antenna Systems (DAS). Our cutting-edge DAS technology enables us to deliver exceptionally precise public safety radio, and commercial cellular connectivity required.

Fiber Based.

In-building wireless solution provided by utilizes fiber cabling throughout, and may often use of existing cabling infrastructure. The fiber cabling functions as the system's backbone, and runs out from the hub to the remote units. Our system is easier to install and therefore more affordable due to the use of fiber cabling. In addition, fast installations translate to decreased disruption to normal business operations.

Full Spectrum.

The solution provided by supports one, some, or all public safety and cellular frequencies used today right from the word go. Frequencies between 150 MHz and 2700 MHz are supported. If your initial installation only supports one wireless carrier, no additional hardware will be required to add frequencies at a later stage.

Future Ready.

As's DAS supports all frequencies between 150MHz and 2700MHz on a single hardware layer, this design is ready for the future. If extra public safety frequencies, carriers or new technologies are needed after the original installation, the system is able to support these frequencies once they are needed, while hardware does not need to be adjusted.

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  • You’re preaching to the choir. I’ve researched DAS and know that it’s a big investment. Anyone who gets it installed without making it “future ready” is in for a major sticker shock in the future. It reminds me of that song “Future Shock.”

    Janine Herbert on
  • It’s good that this DAS installation is set up to be future ready. Just look around the tech world and you’ll witness things changing quickly whether it’s advances in phones, PC’s, or auxiliary tech like wireless charges. Why put in a system if it’s going to be useless in 5 years? I think it’s good that you can plan ahead with a future ready plan.

    Warren Reynolds on
  • Hey Earl. There are a number of options when it comes to cables. Fiber-optic cable is an amazing innovation and there are so many things it can accomplish in a variety of platforms and situations. This blog has an in-depth look at fiber-optic cable and I think you’ll find it to be helpful.

    Jerry Frazier on
  • Good explanation of why someone would want to go with a DAS solution designer. When it comes to the fiber cabling, are there different types of cabling you can select from? I see you can sometimes work with existing cabling but I’d like to know if there are different options and what they can do for you.

    Earl L. Brookes on
  • Has anyone else noticed more articles about in-building solution companies for poor cell phone service? I’ve noticed a trend of more discussion about improving cell signals (not all of it knowledgeable discussion) at home and in businesses. I know that das components aren’t for home use, but I wonder if there’s a situation where they might be better for home use if they were modified. Anyone have any ideas?

    Thomas Holliman on
  • What’s the best way to find a good DAS installation company? If someone needed a DAS system I can’t see it being a DIY project. Everything I’ve read about DAS makes it sound like they’re becoming an important part of any commercial structure because people want good cell phone reception and it’s hard to get when you go somewhere like a mall or sports arena.

    Jack Waller on

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