Single band routers will typically offer just 2.4GHz for the greatest flexibility, as nearly all 802.11n wireless devices -- like tablets and smartphones -- will use that frequency.
The original Wi-Fi adapter only worked over an 802.11g Wi-Fi connection, but a newer version was released in late 2009 that upgraded the connection to 802.11n.
There are different versions of 802.11n that have different theoretical maximum data transfer rates, ranging from 52 Mbps (megabits per second) to 600 Mbps.
This type of network is faster and offers greater range, but you would need a compatible 802.11n Wi-Fi router in order to take advantage of these upgrades.
The Verizon version has a 5.0-megapixel camera, 3G mobile hotspot functionality, and integrated 802.11n Wi-Fi connectivity too.
Wireless-N (802.11n) is the standard that can be found in most smartphones, laptops, tablets and other wireless devices.
It also has a larger battery (1540 mAh), HDMI Micro connector cable, 802.11n Wi-Fi, and up to 8GB of on-board memory.
The network type 802.11n adds multiple input/output antennae to boost the laptop's broadcast and receiving signals.
The newer standard, 802.11ac, is meant to be even faster than 802.11n and offers an even wider coverage area.
The two main standards found on modern wireless routers are 802.11n and 802.11ac.