CNET Top 5
Designed for 802.11ac wireless, the new 5G chips are being targeted for entry-level devices.
CNET editor Dong Ngo spills the beans on what you should know about the next generation of Wi-Fi standard, 802.11ac, and how it would change your wireless network.
At CES 2014, Broadcom announces two new 5G WiFi system-on-a-chips (SoCs) designed to deliver range and speed while using less power from the host device's CPU.
The electronics maker says it has developed the "world's first" adaptive array transceiver, boding well for connections speeds far superior to those of today's 4G networks.
The Wi-Fi Alliance announces its Wi-Fi Certified ac certification program, which aims to guarantee the interoperability of 802.11ac-enabled devices regardless of their hardware vendors or type of clients.
Quantenna announces the first 4x4 (quad-stream) 802.11ac chipset. The new chipset, which offers a cap speed of 1.7Gbps, is slated to be used in products later this year.
Google's Nexus 5 is here, and it's pre-loaded with Android 4.4 KitKat. Take a look at our best tips, hints and tricks.
The Linksys EA6300 and Linksys EA6400 routers, Linksys' first products to be announced since it moved from Cisco to Belkin, are true dual-band and support 802.11ac, the latest Wi-Fi standard.
Google's long-rumoured, long-awaited Nexus 5 smartphone, co-created with LG, is now available to buy on the Google Play online store. Telco bundle deals and retail store stock are yet to be confirmed, though.
A speedier version of 802.11 Wi-Fi is said to be in the works for a future version of Apple's Macs using technology from Broadcom.