Take it from us, we love all things wireless. But even we know that in certain situations, a cabled connection to your router is sometimes the way to go.
Less noisy WiFi networks
WiFi is everywhere and everyone uses it. But that’s just the problem. With so many WiFi networks in use, the invisible waves that give us our precious internet are crashing into each other all the time.
Less data load on WiFi
Using Ethernet also means cutting the data load on the WiFi in half. It’s always good practice to move heavier data traffic to a wired network. That way, the people relying on the WiFi, like employees, guests, and students, aren’t slowed down.
Some extra stability
WiFi is prone to external blockers and interference, like from electronics and, yeah, even humans. This is a bigger problem for some than for others. (By the way, you can read more about this in our blog post on WiFi)
If you’ve had issues with your wireless connection in the past, your safest bet is to use Ethernet for a stable connection free of interference.
Higher transfer speed
Transmitting data wirelessly takes more time than with cables. Since data sometimes gets lost, the lost pieces of data need to be sent a second time, which takes even longer.
For this reason, wireless connections will always add a bit more latency than when using cables. To minimize latency, try Ethernet.
Learn more about the Ethernet adapter here.
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