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Why use Wireless HDMI

  • Author:Pakite
  • Release on :2016-10-08

Wireless HDMI Connection for TV, Remote TV in your bedroom/kitchen without running a cable

What is Wireless HDMI?

Wireless HDMI is a technology for serving wireless high definition video and audio in consumer electronics. This is a relatively new technology as you can tell by the low number of products available at this time. However, Wireless HDMI is the perfect alternative to putting holes in your walls to run HDMI cables through. In fact, you can broadcast in full 1080p using most Wireless HDMI kits likes Pakite HDMI kit seen above are designed to help make installs much easier when you can't stick components in the same room.


Future of Wireless HDMI:

Eventually all devices that accept HDMI cables now will have wireless HDMI technology built in. Currently it's just too expensive to use a feature that may not even be used by consumers. Pakite company new launched a HDMI wireless transmitter kit with favorable prices.

PAKITE Brand HDMI Video Sender not the Full HD resolution, but support the most popular HDMI Jack with 720*576P resolution, that’s for cater to the market demands.


Wireless HDMI transmitters:

Many solutions require both a wireless transmitter and receiver.

A HDMI wireless transmitter is a device that is plugged into the source device, i.e., your computer. The transmitter records the computer screen and sends it to a receiver through some kind of wireless connection.

Pros: It uses its own wireless frequency and therefore often a good and stable streaming quality.

Cons: You need to plug an USB or HDMI stick into your computer. This rules out mobile or tablet use straightaway. And if you don’t have a compatible HDMI port on your computer, you will need an adapter and converter, as is the case with a regular HDMI cable.


Why use wireless HDMI?

Well, who would use wires if you can make it wireless?

Wireless HDMI is necessary when a wired connection would be too clunky or inconvenient. It’s certainly better than having to install cables underneath the floor or in the walls of an office or creating DIY solutions that involve zip ties and duct tape to run the cables along the floor.