The internet is a marvellous thing, but all those wires can make the World Wide Web seem like a lot of effort. If you're fed up of having cables everywhere, or you'd like to make all of your devices truly portable, try going wireless. We can recommend the best wireless routers for your home, enable your PCs, laptops, printers, mobiles or gaming devices to go wireless, or even come and set up wifi and wireless routers in your home. We can also recommend the best in wireless keyboards and mice to further cut down on cables. And, if you're worried about security, we can configure your network security settings to make sure that the only person accessing your files is you.
Need wireless across a large area, or finding your coverage patchy? Access points are the way to go. We can set up multiple access points around your property, extending your coverage and eliminating wireless blackspots. Access points also allow you to extend wireless coverage to isolated points on your property - so if you've got a home office in your garage or an art studio in your shed, you can easily add them to your home network.
Try the internet without limitations - go wireless with our help today. Contact us for a quote.
|Unsure of some of the terms we've used? We've handpicked a few definitions for you below, or you can visit our glossary for a comprehensive list. Click on 'read more' to see the full definition.|
|Access Point: Access points provide access to wireless internet facilities. Usually access points are a more dedicated system than a simple router set-up, with access points used to extend wireless coverage across a large area from a wireless router or t... read more|
|ADSL: ADSL, or 'Asymmetric Digital Subscriber Line', is a method of transferring data over telephone lines. In the UK, this is the most common way of connecting to broadband internet, with the alternatives being DSL (cable internet) or mobile int... read more|
|Bandwidth: Bandwidth refers to the amount of data that is transferred through a network or over an internet connection, which is measured in bits per second. The higher your bandwidth is, the more data that can be transferred, so a high bandwidth woul... read more|
|Bluetooth: Bluetooth is a short range wireless technology that uses radio waves to send signals and data between devices. Limited to a range of around 30 feet, it is a highly secure system that can be used not only to transfer files between devices, b... read more|
|Broadband: Broadband is the high-speed internet connection that superseded the old dial-up connections that required the complete use of a phone line to connect to the internet. Whereas dial-up internet had a maximum speed of 56 kbit/s, broadband spee... read more|
|Cable Modem: Cable modems are used to connect to a cable TV line rather than a phone line, usually giving a quicker and more stable connection through fibre optic lines rather than copper cables. If you use cable internet, a cable modem must be used rat... read more|
|Ethernet: Ethernet is a collection of computer network technologies that are used in almost all local area networks (LANs). This is almost certainly the network technology you are using at home or at work. Standard speeds are 10, 100 and 1000 Mbps (m... read more|
|WiFi: Wi-Fi is a popular technology that allows devices to wirelessly connect to networks, including the internet. Wi-Fi is a trademarked term that technically only refers to a specific wireless connection; however, the term has become popularly ... read more|
|Wireless: The term 'wireless' refers to several technologies that allow PCs and other devices to either transfer data and access the internet without cables or to use external hardware (such as keyboards or headphones) without needing to be plugged i... read more|
|WPA: WPA, or 'Wi-Fi Protected Access', is a security protocol used to create secure wireless networks through encryption and security keys. When a data transfer occurs, the data is encrypted and the sending and receiving machines must use securi... read more|