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CLI-based Configuration Guide - WLAN-AC

AR100, AR120, AR150, AR160, AR200, AR1200, AR2200, AR3200, and AR3600 V200R010

This document provides the concepts, configuration procedures, and configuration examples of WLAN-AC features.
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Summary of Radio Resource Management Configuration Tasks

Summary of Radio Resource Management Configuration Tasks

Table 5-1 describes the radio resource management configuration tasks.

Table 5-1  Radio resource management configuration tasks




Configure interference detection

Wireless channels of WLANs are vulnerable to interference in surrounding radio environments, and the service quality is therefore degraded. If interference detection is configured, a monitor AP can know the radio environment in real time and report alarms to an AC in a timely manner.

Interference detection enables an AP to detect AP co-channel interference, AP adjacent-channel interference, and STA interference.
  • AP co-channel interference: Two APs working on the same frequency band interfere with each other. For example, on a large-scale WLAN (a university campus network), different APs often use the same channel. When there are overlapping areas among these APs, co-channel interference exists, degrading network performance.

  • AP adjacent-channel interference: Two APs with different center frequencies have overlapping areas, resulting in adjacent-channel interference. Therefore, if APs are placed too close to each other or they have strong signals, more noise will be produced, degrading network performance.

  • STA interference: If there are many STAs that are managed by other APs around an AP, services of the STAs managed by the local AP may be affected.

Configuring Interference Detection

Configure radio calibration

On a WLAN, operating status of APs is affected by the radio environment. For example, a large-power AP can interfere with adjacent APs if they work on overlapping channels. The radio calibration function can dynamically adjust channels and power of APs managed by the same AC to ensure that the APs work at the optimal performance.

Depending on the scope of radio calibration, two radio calibration modes are available:
  • Global radio calibration: The AC dynamically allocates channels and power to all the APs in an AP region. Generally, this calibration mode is used on a newly deployed WLAN or a WLAN where the radio environment deteriorates in most areas.
  • Partial radio calibration: The AC dynamically allocates channels and power to specified APs. Generally, this calibration mode is used when new APs are added to the network or the radio environment deteriorates in some areas.

Configuring Radio Calibration

Configure load balancing

Load balancing can evenly distribute AP traffic loads to ensure high bandwidth for each STA. The load balancing function applies to wireless networks with high user densities to ensure proper access of STAs.

Configuring Load Balancing

Configure High Density Boost

Dense AP deployment is an important measure to improve user experience in scenarios with high-density users and a high volume of traffic, such as sports stadiums, libraries, lecture halls, conference sites, and dormitories.

A WLAN has only three non-overlapping channels on the 2.4 GHz frequency band. When APs are deployed densely, multiple APs have to work on the same channel, resulting in co-channel interference. This interference degrades network performance. The High Density Boost function enables an AP to adjust the antenna, power and signal receive threshold using specific algorithms. This function reduces co-channel interference between APs and improves users' Internet experience.

This function applies to high-density WLANs where APs are deployed densely, such as sports stadiums, libraries, lecture halls, dormitories, and conference sites.

Configuring Dynamic EDCA Parameter Adjustment

Configuring Automatic Per Packet Power Adjustment

Updated: 2019-08-07

Document ID: EDOC1100033726

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