Meru Networks

Wireless LAN Technology

Meru Wireless Networks

At the heart of Meru’s wireless network is virtualization technology – creating an intelligent and self-monitoring wireless network. Enterprises can now smoothly migrate their business-critical applications from wired to completely wireless networks.

Additionally, the BYOD phenomenon – coupled with bandwidth-hungry applications – means that a bolder, more flexible and scalable whole-of-organisation WiFi solution is needed. With escalating device access demands, businesses need to remain mobile and productive.

Meru’s innovative wireless network includes:

  • Single Channel Architecture (SCA) for pervasive WiFi coverage without the hassle of costly site surveys
  • Channel layering to maximize client density without sacrificing pervasive coverage
  • Intelligent network control traffic management
  • Robust on-boarding and monitoring solution for BYOD


Other key technology elements of the Meru product portfolio include:

Mobile Flex


Meru’s integrated Wi-Fi solution architecture is designed to meet today’s application bandwidth demands, dense client scenarios, and diverse deployment topologies. Extending beyond Meru’s innovative RF technologies, MobileFLEX introduces “context-aware application layers” (CALs) to isolate applications at the RF level to ensure performance and security.



802.11ac is the new wireless networking standard that builds on the success of 802.11n to ensure you can stay ahead of evolving business needs.

– Meet end users’ need for high capacity
– Support high quality mobile real-time applications like voice and video
– Make the most of the available spectrum with radio frequency virtualization and channel layering


Hotspot 2.0

Hotspot 2.0 is a new Industry standard that defines how 802.11 clients seamlessly roam between competitive wide-area vendor hotspots. Meru now supports this extended capability where authentication is achieved automatically via data in the cellular device SIM.




The Internet has been so successful that it has reached its addressing limits. There are no more IPv4 addresses available. IPv6, the new Internet standard, was designed to solve this problem as well as meet current and future addressing requirements.