Wi-Fi that covers your whole home.

With Google Fiber, you’ll get corner-to-corner Wi-Fi coverage with the help of Google Wifi. No equipment fees. Just a steady, strong connection for you and all your devices.1

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Why should fast, reliable internet stop at your wall?

You shouldn’t have to choose between speedy internet and using wireless devices anywhere in your house. That’s why we include whole home Wi-Fi—and most of our customers get Google Wifi.

A mesh network gives you the most coverage.

And that’s what you get with Google Wifi.

Google Wifi’s access points work together to create one seamless Wi-Fi network for your whole home. Your internet can come with up to two Google Wifi points, which typically cover up to 3,000 square feet.1

Forget about apologizing for that room with bad Wi-Fi.

A mesh network’s got your back: You don’t have to worry about dead zones or think about which point you’re connected to because your device will automatically and seamlessly connect to the nearest point. (This is different from the traditional router setup you’re probably used to!)

That means you’ll always have the strongest connection.

You’ll also be able to use all your devices anywhere in your home. Google Wifi is constantly optimizing its connection. It’s because all the access points are woven...or meshed together (get it)?

And that’s what you get with Google Wifi.

Google Wifi’s access points work together to create one seamless Wi-Fi network for your whole home. Your internet can come with up to two Google Wifi points, which typically cover up to 3,000 square feet.1

Forget about apologizing for that room with bad Wi-Fi.

A mesh network’s got your back: You don’t have to worry about dead zones or think about which point you’re connected to because your device will automatically and seamlessly connect to the nearest point. (This is different from the traditional router setup you’re probably used to!)

That means you’ll always have the strongest connection.

You’ll also be able to use all your devices anywhere in your home. Google Wifi is constantly optimizing its connection. It’s because all the access points are woven...or meshed together (get it)?

It’s your Wi-Fi.
Be in control of it.

Start with your app.

Use your Google Wifi app to set up and control your access points. Use your app to see what devices in your house are online and to test your internet speed. You can even create a Wi-Fi network just for guests so you can keep your passwords safe.

Keep your internet family-friendly.

Use Google Wifi’s Family Wi-Fi feature to monitor screen time, block adult content, and more.

Make your network work for you.

Working from home? Reserve more bandwidth for your work computer by selecting a priority device. Your network will then put that device first.

Think of all the things you do over wireless.

Think of all the things you do over wireless.

You use Wi-Fi for a lot—your tablet, your phone, your thermostat, your doorbell, and then some. You need Wi-Fi that keeps up and doesn’t let you down when you need it the most, like when your pizza is delivered.

FAQs

What’s the difference between Wi-Fi and a wired connection?

You can connect to the internet either wired or wirelessly. A wired connection requires an ethernet cord to connect your device directly to the internet. A wired connection will generally allow you to get the maximum speed available at your home, which means it will usually be faster. Wi-Fi (or a wireless connection) allows you to connect Wi-Fi-enabled devices to the internet without cables. Instead, you use a wireless router. Wi-Fi can sometimes have interferences that may slow down the speed of your connection.

Is wireless or wired internet faster?

Wired internet is generally faster, allowing you to get the highest speeds available, but it’s not always possible or practical to plug in many devices (think of how many cables you would need!). And, some devices may not be capable of going as fast as your internet can (even if you could plug them in).

Keep in mind, our upload and download speed claims are always based on maximum wired speeds. Internet speeds are not guaranteed and may vary based on factors such as hardware and software limitations, latency, packet loss, etc.

How does Wi-Fi work?

Wi-Fi uses radio waves to send and receive signals from your wireless router. These radio waves connect your devices to the internet. Wi-Fi transmits at frequencies of 2.4 GHz or 5 GHz. Generally, the faster the frequency, the faster the data transmission. Google Wifi is a dual band device, offering both 2.4 GHZ and 5GHz Wi-Fi frequencies. If you don't know what that means, that's fine, because Google Wifi takes care of that for you. Unlike some routers that have two separate Wi-Fi networks (one for the 2.4GHz band and another for the 5GHz band) or older routers with just a 2.4GHz band, Google Wifi works to select the band that will deliver the best performance for your device. You can learn more about Wi-Fi bands here.

What’s a wireless router?

A wireless router is what lets your wireless devices connect to the internet. With a traditional router, all wireless traffic on your devices rely on that single point of access (the router)—instead of the multiple points you’d get with a mesh network. The reach of a traditional router is limited by the size of the antennas, and walls can often get in the way of the signal. You can use an extender to give you more “reach,” but it may not always cover some corners of your home.

What’s an extender?

An extender does exactly that: It extends your Wi-Fi signal range by repeating the Wi-Fi signal of your wireless router. An extender typically creates a new Wi-Fi network, requiring you to switch your device between networks.

What’s a mesh network?

A mesh network uses multiple access points that communicate with each other to give your whole home seamless Wi-Fi coverage. A mesh network provides you with further reach than you’d get with a single traditional router. (This is what you get with Google Wifi.)

FAQs

Will Google Fiber include everything I need to get my Wi-Fi started?

Yes, generally. Depending on your plan, your internet will come with up to two Google Wifi points. However, if your home requires more than two points, we can provide you with additional points for $100 each. This is typically only necessary if your home is larger than 3,000 square feet or has an atypical layout.

Do all Google Fiber customers get Google Wifi?

It depends on your plan. Most new 1 Gig customers will receive Google Wifi. Some addresses and plans may require the Google Fiber Network Box to get solid, reliable Wi-Fi coverage at this time.

Is there a fee for Google Wifi?

Google Fiber does not charge for Wi-Fi or up to your first two Wifi points, which will generally cover up to 3,000 square feet. Any additional points will cost $100 each.

FAQs

What makes Google Wifi different?

Google Wifi is a mesh Wi-Fi system that replaces older, traditional routers with seamless coverage throughout your home—without the headaches of signal drops or dead zones

Google Wifi is smart, automatically putting your devices on the clearest channel and fastest band, so you can do what you love without missing a beat. Google Wifi points work together to give you a strong signal throughout your entire home.

How many Google Wifi points will I need?

It depends on the size and layout of your home. Each point typically covers 1,500 square feet. Two points can cover up to 3000 square feet. It’s easy to add more points in the future if you want even more coverage. Google Wifi recommends a maximum of 5 points in a single mesh network.

Where should I place my Google Wifi access points?

First, make sure you can see your Google Wifi access points. (A good rule of thumb: If you can see the point, chances are your device can, too.) You’ll also want to make sure your points are as high off the ground as possible. You’ll be able to put your points almost anywhere there’s a power outlet, so you might want to put them somewhere like a countertop or a bookshelf. If the layout of your house makes it hard to get a clear view of your point, or if you’re trying to stream in HD outside and brick or concrete is blocking your signal, you might need to add another point to your network.

If your connection seems slow, check your Google Wifi app to see who and what’s connected to your Wi-Fi and check to see if your network is prioritizing any particular devices.

What are Google Wifi’s tech specs?

Hey, great news! Google Fiber Webpass is in city

Google Fiber Webpass gives you the fast, reliable internet you’d expect from Google Fiber—all without bundles, contracts, or hidden fees. We’ll take you to Webpass’s website to get started.
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