|This field indicates the data rates supported by a
client. If a data rate is supported by a client, the
corresponding bit is set to 1 else it is
set to 0. The different data rates (in Mhz) are 1, 2,
5.5, 6, 9, 11, 12, 18, 24, 36, 48, 54.
||mhz1(0), mhz2(1), mhz5point5(2), mhz6(3), mhz9(4), mhz11(5), mhz12(6), mhz18(7), mhz24(8), mhz36(9), mhz48(10), mhz54(11)
|This field indicates the reason for which the client
has to be associated to a diagnostic WLAN.
||reconnect(0), unreliableLink(1), dot11AuthFail(2), dot11AssocFail(3), rsnaFail(4), dhcpFail(5), dnsFail(6), ipConnectivityFail(7), dot1xAuthFail(8), commonEapNegotiationFail(9), userInitiatedReasonUnknown(10), executingTest(11), reserved(12)
|This module defines the textual conventions used
throughout the Cisco enterprise MIBs designed for
implementation on Central Controllers (CC) that
terminate the Light Weight Access Point Protocol
tunnel from Light-weight LWAPP Access Points,
specifically for the functions of the Cisco Client
Extensions (CCX) program.
This MIB provides textual conventions used in the
configuration and status information mibs
about the CCX clients that the controller is aware of.
Light Weight Access Point Protocol ( LWAPP )
This is a generic protocol that defines the
communication between the Access Points and the
Mobile Node ( MN )
A roaming 802.11 wireless device in a wireless
network associated with an access point. Mobile Node,
Mobile Station(Ms) and client are used
Cisco Client eXtentions (CCX)
The Cisco Client Extensions (CCX) Program is a
program of working through silicon providers to
embed Cisco client technology in wireless client
reference designs, and to promote compliant and
interoperable third-party clients with Cisco's
infrastructure, thus further driving wireless adoption
in the market.
Extensible Authentication Protocol (EAP)
The Extensible Authentication Protocol (EAP) is an
Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) standard that
provides an infrastructure for network access clients and
authentication servers to host plug-in modules for current
and future authentication methods and technologies.
Wired Equivalent Privacy (WEP)
A security method defined by 802.11. WEP uses a
symmetric key stream cipher called RC4 to encrypt the data
 Part 11 Wireless LAN Medium Access Control ( MAC )
and Physical Layer ( PHY ) Specifications.
 Draft-obara-capwap-lwapp-00.txt, IETF Light
Weight Access Point Protocol.
 Cisco Compatible Extensions for WLAN Devices