Li-Fi stands for Light Fidelity and is a Visible Light Communications (VLC) system which runs wireless communications that travel at very high speeds.
Data transfers are the most experimental areas in the world. New experiments are being conducted every day to enable faster data transfer. The latest equipment is also available for this. Current Wi-Fi will come with faster data transfer mechanisms. This experiment has begun in India too.
The new Li-Fi test was conducted by the Ministry of Electronics and IT, Government of India. Li-Fi testing is aimed at facilitating rapid data transformation in the country. In the coming years, the country needs to have high-speed networks to handle the data revolution. Under the scheme, several projects are undertaken by the Government of India. Earlier, the central government also decided to test the Li-Fi.
Lynx’s primary test was successfully completed by ERNET in association with Philips Lightning Company and IIT Madras. In India, 10 GB of data was transferred. However, it can be transferred to 20 GB per second through Li-Fi.
Downloading within 20 years of 1.5 GB seconds
‘wi-Fi’ is the first answer to those who love Wi-Fi speed. Li-fi is the future of the existing WiFi technology. Tech experts say that there will be a hundred-lighter line-up of the current Wi-Fi speed. That means you can download 20 movies of about 1.5 GB in just seconds!
Li-Fi data is transmitted through visible light. Lifi service is currently being used in some offices and industrial sectors. The new wireless system’s speed is 224 gigabytes per second. Lifi will bring the biggest step in Internet usage.
The data transmission in the binary code is made using light from 400 to 800 Terrazents. Claimed to be more secure by using visible light. Because the light can not cross the walls, the network becomes more secure and does not occur with any technical difficulties.
Experts have suggested that though the high definition is attractive, the WiFi technology will not be completely replaced. There are also moves to integrate two wireless systems to enhance HDI technology. In 2011, Linux was developed by Harold Hass, researcher at Edinburgh University. The haze was shown to be able to easily communicate through a cell light, rather than a cellular tower.
Lifi works in a similar manner to the Morse Code. Although Morse code uses Visible Light Communications (VLC), the naked eye can not be viewed by speed. At present, pilot project offices are lit up as a smart lighting solution. The French company Oled Com is also conducting Lifi experiments.