UWB technology is the best and most advanced positioning technology available today, and why?
This chapter explores the inner workings of UWB technology and provides an overview of the differences between UWB technology and narrowband positioning methods. In addition, the chapter explains how to select the best system architecture for different applications or use case scenarios.
Another system consideration is the UWB antenna. Different applications will require different antennas. For example, tags typically use small omnidirectional antennas. Anchor points, on the other hand, may want to use directional antennas, depending on the topology.
Why is LoRa vs Wifi positioning technology?
There are various wireless technologies applied in industrial personnel location systems, which can form local area networks or wide area networks. Today we will mainly discuss the Lora vs Wifi positioning technology difference.
Before discussing the Lora vs WiFi positioning technology, we need to understand the positioning principle.
LoRa antennas are used in remote meter reading, security systems, access control systems, real-time positioning, and other fields.
How do I choose the best antenna for LoRa nodes and LoRaWAN gateways?
Antennas are a key part of the RF chip and are particularly important when choosing the best antenna for LoRa devices (such as LoRa nodes and LoRaWAN gateways) that transmit and receive data in the RF band.
It can be understood that there are different antenna types on the market, such as Lora spring antenna, Lora fiberglass antenna, Lora magnetic antenna, Lora rubber duck antenna, flexible PCB/PCB Lora antenna, etc. When choosing an antenna, it is not the form itself that is important, but the parameters of the antenna and the site environment.
IoT geolocation is one of the most powerful and fast-growing IoT applications, and Market Insight Reports that the market for the "Internet of Things with geolocation" is expected to grow from $40 billion today to $74 billion by 2025.
This is because traditional GPS technology, which has enabled geolocation in the past, is costly, faces technical challenges to its successful deployment, and requires high power consumption to operate.