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Wi-Fi

Wi-Fi Testing Today Is Critical for Tomorrow’s Wireless World

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Between existing and emerging use cases, the demand for reliable Wi-Fi isn’t going away. Learn why Wi-Fi testing today is critical for tomorrow’s wireless world.

There are more than 16 billion wireless devices in the world today, driving $3.3 trillion in global economic value. The industry will ship an additional 4 billion Wi-Fi devices in 2021 alone.

This incredible growth is driven not only by existing use cases, but also emerging ones. From shopping malls and office buildings to factories and hospitals, reliance on Wi-Fi is pervasive and there’s a heightened priority to rigorously test Wi-Fi products before they ship.

Tech thought leader Diana Adams recently joined me to talk about key insights from Spirent’s new eBook, Testing Wi-Fi for High-Performance Use Cases. Watch the video below as we discuss how Wi-Fi testing today is critical for tomorrow’s wireless world.

To learn more about Wi-Fi testing, download the eBook.

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James Kimery Headshot
James Kimery

VP of Product Management, Spirent

In this role, James Kimery leads the product management organization in the company’s Connected Devices Business Unit encompassing wireless service experience, channel emulation and OTA testing, and mobile-based location testing. Prior to Spirent, James was a Director of Marketing for NI’s Wireless Research and SDR businesses which entailed leading NI’s advanced wireless research initiatives while also managing the company’s software defined radio business including the Ettus Research subsidiary. Before joining NI, James was the Director of Marketing for Silicon Laboratories' wireless division. As Director, the wireless division grew revenues exceeding $250M (from $5M) and produced several industry innovations including the first integrated CMOS RF synthesizer and transceiver for cellular communications, the first digitally controlled crystal oscillator, and the first integrated single chip phone, AeroFONE. AeroFONE was voted by the IEEE as one of the top 40 innovative ICs ever developed. James also worked at National Instruments before transitioning to Silicon Labs and led several successful programs including the concept and launch of the PCI eXtensions for Instrumentation (PXI) platform. James has authored over 50 technical papers and articles covering a variety of wireless and test and measurement related topics. James holds degrees from the University of Texas at Austin (MBA) and Texas A&M University (BSEE).