All Noun
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  • Digital TV can support more than one program in the same channel bandwidth.
  • A more common use however is to only grant the bandwidth when that much is needed.
  • Another very common application is voice, where a small amount of fixed bandwidth is required.
  • Therefore bandwidth can be defined as the difference between the lower and upper half power points.
  • One reason for this may have been the lack of available bandwidth.
  • These receive very little if not no bandwidth from the network.
  • This is based around a link cost across each path which includes available bandwidth among other things.
  • The large bandwidth gives the band a very large information-carrying capacity.
  • This signal loss can be over some or all of the signal bandwidth.
  • One advantage is that only half the bandwidth of an AM signal is used.
  • For wide bandwidth applications a more complex network needs to be designed.
  • These links have a limited bandwidth so much of the data is thrown away.
  • In other words, the signal contains equal power within a fixed bandwidth at any center frequency.
  • These changes may also have been done to reduce the bandwidth needed to load a page.
  • The language can also associate different media objects with different bandwidth requirements.
  • It therefore required considerable bandwidth for a large number of users.
  • Technology problems tend to fall into two kinds: lack of bandwidth and poor equipment.
  • However, the broadcaster does not need to use this entire bandwidth for just one broadcast channel.
  • These ports and the applications which use them receive the most bandwidth from the network.
  • Consequently the net bit rate is sometimes called digital bandwidth capacity in bit/s.
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Words starting with bandwidth

Meaning of bandwidth

  • noun A data transmission rate; the maximum amount of information (bits/second) that can be transmitted along a channel