Generally speaking, your router has one job: keep those internet juices flowin'. When Eero launched its mesh router, it made waves by stringing multiple devices together so that your Wi-Fi could reach more places in your home and run more quickly. The concept of "mesh networking" took off and soon, everyone else copied the idea. Now even Netgear and Linksys want to sell you a three-part mesh system. Your Wi-Fi options are better and faster than ever, but Eero lost its advantage.
With the return of Prime Day comes the expectations on incredible deals on electronics. But while Walmart and Best Buy jump on the deals bandwagon, don't forget that today is all about Amazon. That means exclusive deals on Amazon devices such as Fire TVs and Echos, including eero mesh WiFi routers. As part of Prime Day, save 30% on a selection of eero mesh WiFi routers and range extenders starting at just $69. Since we spend more time at home, a solid WiFi connection is more important than ever.
Last year, Eero launched an all-in-one WiFi solution that aims to rid your house of dead spots forever. Each Eero hub combines the functions of a router, a range extender and a repeater, and once you combine two or more together, you essentially create a wireless mesh network for the home. Since Eero's launch, multiple other companies have jumped on home mesh networking -- there's Google, TP-Link, Linksys and Samsung, just to name a few. But that hasn't slowed Eero down. Instead, it's improved even more.
Consumers'Couch Shopped' On Black Friday: Here Are The Likely Retail Winners And Losers The future of retail for marketers was supposed to be merry and bright: armed with their smartphones, consumers would walk into a store and pass a geofence, which would then alert the consumer of stores offering discounts and coupons for various products via their smartphone.
The future of retail for marketers was supposed to be merry and bright: armed with their smartphones, consumers would walk into a store and pass a geofence, which would then alert the consumer of stores offering discounts and coupons for various products via their smartphone. The consumer would buy discounted product and then go home and be happy. Except, this is exactly how no one shops. This isn't to say that in-store shopping isn't already an online experience. It's just that the idea of locally offering deals to consumers based around a particular item or brand is very old school.