Yota Egg

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Yota Egg
Wibro Egg

Yota Egg (also called Interbro iWWR-1000R[1]) — an autonomous mobile gateway between WiMax and WiFi wireless networks.[2][3]

Yota Egg is a battery-powered mobile WiFi access point that connects to the IEEE 802.16e wireless networks (Mobile WiMax), designed to provide Internet access to the devices without a WiMax adapter. With it any 802.11b/g WiFi-enabled device (laptops, communicators, players, camcorders, game consoles and so on) can connect to the WiMax network, regardless of hardware and software. Multiple devices or computers can be connected to the Internet thru one gateway, sharing a common sub-network between them.[1]

This gateway allows you to combine the advantages of WiMax and the wide availability of WiFi adapter. Advantages of this device are its compactness, high autonomy and the ability to quickly deploy a network with high-speed internet access using the popular Wi-Fi standard in the WiMax coverage area. This opens up possibilities of providing a network access in various unsuitable locations and facilities (lack of electricity, poor signal reception inside the building, etc.).


Battery time capacity (when fully charged):

  • At low load: up to 8 hours
  • At high load: up to 4 hours


  • Network standard: IEEE 802.16e-2005
  • Frequency range: 2,5-2,7 GHz
  • Signal power: 200 mW


  • Network Standard: IEEE 802.11b/g
  • Frequency Range: 2.4 GHz
  • Signal power: 3 mW
  • Battery: 3.7 V, 2800 mAh
  • Antenna: Internal antenna
  • Dimensions: 110 × 61,8 × 28,3 mm
  • Weight: 130 g

"Egg" can be powered from USB ports. The current consumption of this device is 2 A, which exceeds the maximum permissible current for USB ports - 500 mA. In order reduce the load on the host port, the cable has two USB plugs on the end, intended for connecting in two USB-ports simultaneously to share the load. The device can be charged from a single USB port, but the charge rate will be significantly reduced.

See also[edit]



  1. ^ a b Interbro egg to Become Yota egg, The Portable WiMAX/WiFi Router
  2. ^ Vos, Esme (October 6, 2009). "Yota Egg: portable mobile WiMAX to Wi-Fi converter". muniwireless.com. Retrieved 6 February 2010. 
  3. ^ "Yota Egg, WiMAX egg in Russia". Gadget Folder. Oct 1, 2009. Retrieved 6 February 2010.