Whatever your industry - hospitals, hotels, manufacturing, retail, our wide range of wireless network solutions will fulfil your wireless needs.

We help to get your network ready for the increasingly connected world of mobile devices, users and things with our end-to-end wireless network solution.

From 2 metres to 45 kilometres, we keep you connected.

  • High capacity and scalable wireless network
  • Build your Wi-Fi network to suit the way you need
  • Easily onboard guest devices
  • Cloud management of your entire wireless network

Wireless Network

Wireless networking is a method by which homes, telecommunications networks and business installations avoid the costly process of introducing cables into a building, or as a connection between various equipment locations. This implementation takes place at the physical level (layer) of the OSI model network structure.

Examples of wireless networks include cell phone networks, wireless local area networks (WLANs), wireless sensor networks, satellite communication networks, and terrestrial microwave networks.


See how we design and deploy customised wireless network solution for organisations from different industries.

Seamless Network for Efficiency – Universities

Together with our partner, we designed and deployed
wireless network for Kolej Universiti Islam Selangor in Malaysia.
The solution requires Motion Network to provide
seamless wireless network coverage depend on
for guidance from one point to another.

Wireless access point

In computer networking, a wireless access point (WAP), or more generally just access point (AP), is a networking hardware device that allows a Wi-Fi device to connect to a wired network. The AP usually connects to a router (via a wired network) as a standalone device, but it can also be an integral component of the router itself. An AP is differentiated from a hotspot, which is the physical location where Wi-Fi access to a WLAN is available.

Prior to wireless networks, setting up a computer network in a business, home or school often required running many cables through walls and ceilings in order to deliver network accessto all of the network-enabled devices in the building. With the creation of the wireless access point, network users were able to add devices that access the network with few or no cables.

An AP normally connects directly to a wired Ethernet connection and the AP then provides wireless connections using radio frequency links for other devices to utilize that wired connection. Most APs support the connection of multiple wireless devices to one wired connection. Modern APs are built to supporta standard for sending and receiving data using these radio frequencies. Those standards, and the frequencies they use are defined by the IEEE.