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How does wireless HDMI work ?

Wireless HDMI (High Definition Multimedia Interface) technology is presently available. Wireless HDMI standards were set on the July 23 2003 by several manufacturers, which mean that compatibility must not be an issue so long as there is an HDMI plug. Some companies, however, have set up proprietary wireless HDMI technology, which means that the correct wireless HDMI technology should be used along with the right High Definition (HD) equipment. Many High Definition devices are expected to be wireless capable by 2008.

HDMI is a digital audio and video interface that is capable to transmit uncompressed streaming data. The wired counterparts connect two digital video and audio components, like DVD player and a High Definition television. Wireless HDMI is just the same thing only without the cord. Wireless HDMI is expected to develop HD. The transmitter is a little black box, the size of a laptop that will likely get smaller as the technology improves. Data will be sent from the transmitter through the airwaves to the receiver where the video and audio are decompressed and then sent through the HDMI port to the displaying device.

Wireless HDMI Data transmits data with 3GB per second rate. The transmitter compresses data with an impression compression standard base on JPEG algorithm technology, which is used for compressing images for a wide variety of uses from medical images to personal pictures.

The receiver and transmitter in the wireless HDMI system will not need a straight line of sight. In fact, they can be in different floors or different rooms and still capable of beaming data to each other. Both devices typically must be within 15 feet (4.6 meters). An UWB adapter can be used to widen that distance to up to 100 feet (30.5 meters). High Definition entertainment and control data could be sent to eight wireless lines or LAN connected receivers.

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