Wireless Printers
Many printers have wireless adapters built in that allow you to print directly from your wireless network enabled PCs. Or, you can simply attach a compatible wireless printer adapter to allow your existing printer to join the network.

Wireless USB Hubs
Most accessories have a USB plug, but your PC only has so many USB slots. Not to worry! A wireless USB hub can accommodate up to 4 of USB-connected devices. Plus, you can put it up to 30 feet away* to help reduce unsightly cable clutter yet still maintain a wireless connection. Think about all the things you don't need right by your PC. You can connect your non-wireless printer, digital camera, external hard drive, MP3 player and more.
(*Note: Range may vary due to number of users, interference and other factors.)

Network Video Cameras
Set up a camera, and you can watch the action from virtually anywhere via the internet.

Wireless Digital Multimedia Receivers
Connect your TV and stereo to your wireless network, and you can use them to listen to your digital music, play a slideshow of your favorite photos or even watch videos you’ve pulled off of the internet.

Want to Extend Your Network? Use Your Powerlines. What is Powerline Technology?
Wired internet is typically delivered through Ethernet cables installed throughout your home. But how do you extend internet without Ethernet cabling or additional wireless routers? It turns out that you can use your home’s existing electrical wiring to carry Ethernet signals.

Powerline technology can extend an Ethernet connection from the room where the router is located to another room where a network connection is needed. A powerline bridge consists of two adapters, one plugged into an outlet near your router, and one plugged into a power outlet in the location where you want network coverage. Powerline adapter starter kits generally come in pairs with one adapter at each end of the connection.

Powerline Speed
Powerline can be fast enough for many uses including streaming large files. If you want a powerline bridge for demanding applications like streaming or game play, make sure you get the latest powerline network products, which are labeled “HomePlug AV.” Some of these new products claim data transmission rates of up to 200 Mbps and can deliver sufficient bandwidth for a single stream of HDTV.

Avoid older products on the market that are much slower, and be aware that you can’t mix powerline technologies. Be sure to get powerline adapters of the same type and from the same manufacturer.

Also, know that your mileage may vary. Powerline network coverage and performance depends on many factors including the type of wiring in your home, the length of the wires, how the wires are attached to your service panel, and the types of electrical appliances that are in use. Powerline networking works better in some homes than others, and you might also find that some of your outlets work better than others.
(Note: Transmission rates are for comparative purposes only. Actual speed varies and will be less than rated under laboratory conditions.)

Setting It Up
Simply plug both adapters (you need at least two) into your wall outlets, one into your router, and then connect the Ethernet cables on each end to your devices and you’re good to go.