TeraHertz could push wi-fi speeds
Published in News


Although making the range pants


Researchers have worked out a way to push Wi-Fi speeds to 34 Gbps using the TeraHertz band.

MIT boffins speed up wi-fi in crowded areas
Published in Mobiles


Networking for mobs

Boffins at MIT's Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory say they might have solved the problem wi-fi has broadcasting to crowded areas such as concerts, airports, conference halls and sports stadiums.

German churches installing wi-fi
Published in Mobiles


Fighting for declining members

German protestant churches, which are losing members faster than Blackberry is losing market share, are turning to wi-fi to help them out.

Broadcom abandons Wi-Fi
Published in News


Walks away from Apple business


Broadcom is planning to phase out its Wi-Fi chip business in order to streamline its workforce and product line.

Christmas slows down your Wi-fi
Published in Mobiles


Bah-humbug


Living proof that Christmas is bad for you – an Ofcom report is blaming Christmas lights as cause for poor wi-fi reception.

Li-Fi is 100 times faster than Wi-Fi
Published in Network


Does not run on political spin, like the name suggests


A new form of wireless networking has been successfully tested to be 100 times faster than wi-fi.

iOS 9 wi-fi default empties your bank account
Published in Mobiles


Apple's networking genius strikes again

Apple fanboys who install iOS 9 might be blessed with a feature that will give you a phone bill shock enabled by default.

Google shows off WiFi router
Published in News


Can stream video

Search Engine outfit Google has released details of a Wi-Fi router called OnHub to sort out all your home Wi-Fi woes.

Qualcomm wireless  tech will recharge metal
Published in Mobiles


WiPower now universal

Qualcomm WiPower will now charge phones with metal cases, breaking a barrier which had prevented wireless charging on more expensive models. 

Tesla's Power Wifi nearly here
Published in News


Cameras will soon be everywhere

Boffins working at the University of Washington have developed a new technique for drawing enough power from standard Wi-Fi signals to run a camera or a recharge a fitness tracker.