Virtually every student
and business professional has a laptop
with wireless LAN capability, and wants to log anywhere and
everywhere. This inexpensive piece of technology will locate the WiFi
connection and the best place for reception.
The WiFi Seeker finds wireless hot spots (without having to boot-up your computer)
and finds the strongest wireless (802.11 b/g)
signal. Whether you're in an airport, coffee shop, classroom or at home, the WiFi
Seeker will zero-in on the best access point.
Simply point the WiFi Seeker in any
direction, push the button and hold it
down. The red lights sweep back and
forth, if there is a wireless access point
within 300 feet, the WiFi Seeker will find it.
When the red lights stop sweeping and remain lit, you've located an
(802.11 b/g) access point, the more red
lights that stay lit, the stronger the signal.
buy (eBay): http://cgi.ebay.com/ws/eBayISAPI.dll?ViewItem&category=61818&item=5717513749&rd=1
Please contact me for volume
discounts and custom
logo/design information. We can do clamshell, bulk or custom
packaging. Colors, school logos, etc. are not a problem and at minor
additional cost or free if the quantity is large
Thank you, and reply
with REMOVE to opt-out...
Wi-Fi Networking News: Chrysalis WiFi
Tuesday, April 27, 2004 | by Eamon Hickey
Wi-Fi Networking News has
report on Chrysalis Wi Fi Seeker, a keychain-sized device that scans
for active WiFi (802.11b) networks. It's also handy for measuring signal
strength within a given coverage area.
Gizmodo.com: Best Wi-Fi Signal Finder
got a hold of the Chrysalis WiFi Seeker, a keychain-sized sniffer to detect
802.11b/g networks and says it's the best yet:
Push the button on
the WiFi Seeker and it scans briefly, often under a second, before displaying a
signal strength in zero to four LEDs. Keep the button held down and it’s a Wi-Fi
dowser, allowing you to move around and see immediate response to different
stargeek: Best Wi-Fi Signal Finder Yet,
previews their WiFi Seeker, a keychain sized device for instant Wi-Fi signal
finding: Chrysalis sent me a demo unit of its just-unveiled WiFi Seeker, which
they designed to differentiate 80211b/g networks from other devices. Two
previous Wi-Fi signal finders fell short in ways the Seeker does not. The
Kensington WiFi Finder is relatively large (credit card sized) and scans before
displaying the results instant of a constant active scan--but it can tell Wi-Fi
engadget.com: The WiFi
Seeker Apr 23, 2004
There were a
couple of credit card-sized WiFi detectors that came out last year,
Kensington’s WiFi Finder which turned out to be a dog, and SmartID’s WFS-1,
which was better, but still no great shakes (though we still use ours
fairly often). Anyway, Glenn Fleishman checks out a brand new one, the WiFi
Seeker from Chrysalis, which can tell the difference between 802.11b/g and other
signals occupying the 2.4GHz part of the spectrum. He says it’s the best of the
bunch and that it should be on sale by June.
Wi-Fi Seeker: Hotspot seeking
Wi-Fi Networking News takes a look at the new "Wi-Fi Seeker"
from a company named Chrysalis. The small keychain device allows users to wander
the earth, finding wireless access points with the equivalent of a tiny divining
rod. Previous incarnations couldn't differentiate between 802.11b or g hotspots
and junk interference, something this latest version is apparently much better