Wifi Asus Lyra Review / Cover By Zubair Ali

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Wifi Asus Lyra Review
Wifi Asus Lyra Review

Spots home Wi-Fi suck, and chances are if you’re watching this article, Encountering the same problem. And the truth is that most single router solutions are not enough for modern homes. So this is where mesh networking comes in. What I’m going to do is I’m going to gear this article towards non-tech-savvy. We all can be I.T. geniuses, everything in simple terms.

I’ve tried a lot of products with no luck. I’ve even tried Google, Wi-Fi, multiple extenders, and repeaters. But they can cut your speeds in half, which is not good. And none of the systems have compared to the results that I got from the ACS Lyra, which they sent out for me to check out. If you pick one up, here’s what you can expect.

You get three Wi-Fi nodes that have a subtle and low-key design. So I think it matches with most modern design homes. All the ports you need are on the back, including Ethernet, all the power cables you need, and an Ethernet cord is included, which is nice. You really can’t mess up. You just plug in your first node. You fire up the app and it will tell you step by step how to set everything up, including how to place your nodes. You can play with the no placements to get the best results. Just make sure you minimize the obstacles. It couldn’t be easier.

Let me draw this out to show you how it works. If you are on a single router system, you are only getting one source of the signal that may not reach all parts of your house. Creating a dead spot in certain corners.

 

What mesh systems like Lyra do is take notes and place them in the home. So you get coverage and eliminate those weak signal areas. The Liora can cover up to 6000 square feet. If you’re a baller. So most normal houses like mine. It’s no problem. What’s cool about the Lyra is that it’s a tri-band system, which means there are 3 bands.

 

One fast 5 gigahertz band just to be the backbone of the system. So your nodes have a dedicated band just to talk to each other. Then you have a 2.4 gigahertz and a five gigahertz band for your devices. So no matter if you have older tech that uses 2.4 or newer devices like your phone or TV that uses five gigahertz, that Lyra will automatically connect to the right band.

 

Plus, if you’re moving along your house, it will automatically switch to the fastest and node. So you will get the fastest speeds. If you’re having problems at all, make sure that you have the latest version of the software. That takes a few minor problems. Everything is controlled through the app.

There are some awesome extras here, like security protection. There’s real-time monitoring. You can see how many devices and see them individually. And with this family member feature, you can limit the time on certain devices. So let’s say that if I want to cut off my son’s iPod one hour before bed, then I can do that right through that.

So let me show you the results after I installed it in my house. So the biggest dead spot for me is my upstairs master bedroom. Frequent drops in signal and inconsistent speeds. But after I installed Lyra, I more than doubled my speeds. So you can see how much of a difference that made in my bedroom. Another spot I have.

 

I was only getting about 20 megabits per second down, but with Lyra, I was able to double that speed. So I’m definitely happy with that. I just took this to the next level and I went across the street where I had zero signal without Libro and I gave it a test and I was able to get over 30 megabits per second down across the street.

 

So if you have a really large backyard or a garden, then this is going to be perfect for it. So you can get good signal strength out there. So I hope you guys enjoyed the simple breakdown of mesh networking in and the ACS Lyra. There are a lot of systems out there, but I think this is one of the easiest to set up.

 

And these are some of the fastest speeds that I’ve seen from a mesh networking system. So this is perfect for people that have fast Internet speeds like a gig, which I really miss. If you’re interested, I believe a link down below for the most updated pricing and more information on the Lyra and make sure we hit that like button.

Moto G100 Full Review/Cover By Asad

Here you can access plenty of customization options, including icon shapes, accent colors, and wallpapers. You’ll find motos signature gesture shortcuts listed here, too, including karate chop and twist.

Display-related features include an attentive display, which keeps the screen on buyer looking at the phone and pick collections a screen that displays time and notifications which will show up when you move or lift the phone.

And the moto G. 100 has 128 gigs of storage onboard.

Which is expandable, and you get support for NFC here, too, for contactless payments and connectivity. Speaking of connectivity, the G. 100 supports Motorola’s new connectivity feature called ready for the leisure to connect the phone to a supported TV or display via cable or special dock sold separately. This can achieve different things for one. It can provide a desktop-like experience.

We can use the phone a trackpad for controls if you connect a mouse and keyboard. Even better, why spend money on a PC if you can use your phone.

Another way you can use this feature is for gaming on the big screen. This works best if you connect an external controller to get more of a console-like feeling. And they’re ready for connection is helpful for video calls.

Behind all of these features is a powerful Snapdragon 870 chipset which is last year’s top chipset but with some higher CPU clock speeds on top, is the next best thing after the snapdragon 888.

Which you’d find in today’s most premium phones, so of course and benchmarks the moto G. 100 blows all the other moto cheese out of the water performance-wise and any different mid-range.

There’s enough power here to handle you throw at it, including the heaviest game titles, and you have support for 5 G. network connectivity too. Powering the Moto G. 100 is a hefty $5000 battery, just like other moto G. phones.

We’ve seen so far this year that battery life is a bit less here due to the more power-hungry screen and chipset, but the numbers are significant. The G. 100 scored an insurance rating of 100 hours in our tests, with the net at 90 hertz.

The phone comes with a 20-watt charger in the box, and with it, we were able to charge from a dead battery to 37 percent point 5 an hour okay but nothing impressive. Now moving on to the G. 100.
there’s a 64-megapixel quad Bayer main camp, a 16-megapixel white camera with autofocus, and a 2-megapixel depth sensor. Here’s what he’ll laugh laser autofocus.

First, let’s go over the quality of the main cast. Its 16-megapixel images are very sharp and detailed. Fine details and textures are a little punchier than real-life mother is a bit of graininess here and there.

Porter shots have Compton edge detection long. the subject’s hair isn’t too messy and the background isn’t too complex. Although there’s no telephoto camera on this phone 2 times, digital zoom from the primary camera is pretty sharp, a bit better than your typical simple crop and upscale.

When the camera’s 16-megapixel images are good, they have okay sharpness.

And colors that are pretty close to the primary campus-related distortion correction, but the Grange is relatively narrow here.

What’s neat about the ultra-wide is that you can use it to shoot close-ups since it has autofocus. These images are cropped and then upscale back to 16 megapixels, but you still get plenty of detail. A unique feature of the G. 100 is that the ocean white has its ring flash. This has a lot of versatility.

So you can take a decent macro shot even in darker situations. The flashes light can be a bit harsh that. the main campus photos are okay,

Night mode improves things quite a bit by keeping the highlights and check the detail level in the mid-tones is better too, the shadows still come out too dark for our liking.

Like most smartphones, ultra wides did you 100 has poor performance at night images soft with little detail dynamic range, there’s no support for night mode here. Now on to the dual front-facing selfie camera, starting with the 16 megapixels mainline.

It captures 4 megapixels been photos by default, and these have enough detail with pleasing colors. The phone does an excellent job exposing, for the dynamic face range is just average if you need water coverage.

You can switch to the 8-megapixel ultra-wide selfie cat. These are a little softer, and the skin tones are a bit more reddish,

Moving on to the video recording, thanks to the powerful chipset did you 100 can capture video from the rear primary camera and up to 6 K. resolution at 30 FPS 6 K. footage has plenty of detail but suffers from a weird-looking mesh effect. This pattern may be hard to see in our video sample due to YouTube’s compression, but here’s a screenshot for you to check out.

4 K. video can be recorded up to 60 FPS. It has a lot of detail, I can only add up to 1080 P. this is sharp, detailed.

And noise-free, but the dynamic range is even more narrow here. There is a like-kind of civilization available on both cameras, and it is an excellent job in smoothing things out from the main campus footage.

The older white is more prone to wobble, but it’s still not bad. So that’s the moto G. 100. You get a striking looking splash-resistant design, a tall high refresh rate LCD, a flagship-grade chipset with solid battery life.

And a decent versatile set of cameras, plus getting a PC-like interface by connecting this phone to a TV or monitor, is something they don’t see too often.

Keep in mind that this isn’t the cheapest phone around. You can find competitors with features that you miss here my stereo speakers fast charging or name LED screen, the overall package is pretty unique and especially.

If you’re looking for a high-performance motor phone, the G. 100 is worth recommending. Thanks for watching, guys. Stay safe, and see you on the next one.

Samsung Galaxy A32 Rull Review/Cover By Asad

Low-light photos from the primary camera are unimpressive. They’re soft and noisy, by the dynamic range is relatively narrow, and you end up with dark shadows missing details.

The 32 supports night mode on the main campus, but for some reason, for us, it was pretty buggy quite often; the camera app would freeze or crash after taking night mode shots.

And images that would get captured this way came out with some messed-up processing. Hopefully, Sampson will address this problem with a software update.

Nighttime shots from the comprehensive ocean cam are barely usable. They’re pretty noisy and dark, and the dynamic range is narrow with clip highlights.

Luckily night mode works on this camera without problems. The results are likable with lifted shadows and recovered highlights, detail in the dark, so fees are taken with the 20-megapixel front-facing cam.

But they come out at 12 megapixels. These are okay with a good enough detail and natural-looking colors, dynamic ranges wide too, thanks to H. T. R.. There’s no support for 4 K. video on the galaxy 832.

And we weren’t too impressed with the quality of the 1080 P. video either footage from the main kan has below average detail and some heavy-handed sharpening. At least noise is low and endemic ranges recently what.

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