Wi-Fi is now ubiquitous across all environments and the demand for outdoor wireless everywhere has increased significantly. Whether you need outdoor wireless in pubs or cafe or even holiday parks Anglian Internet can help.
By installing the right hardware in the right place we can provide not only great coverage but also enough capacity to meet your current and anticipated needs.
It is very important when deploying outdoor wireless access that you use the correct hardware, by using the outdoor access points with or without higher gain antennas ensure not only that they last but also cover the best range possible.
It is very important when installing access points in a number of environments, whether its armoured cable for direct burial or outdoor cable for the environment means that all your hard work will not be for nothing when it doesn't even last a few months. Running the cable in the right location is also important, running the cable right next to power is also a bad idea.
Locating the hardware in a secure location normally out of reach for everyone but also in a n optimal location for power, capacity and range to avoid obstructions can save time and money. But also ensure that you have enough capacity is just as important. There is nothing worse that at busy times it all stops working.
At Anglian Internet we can provide a free survey to discus your requirements, identify any problematical situations and ensure that the finished product is up to what is required. Not only can we supply the hardware but we can also install. Call us today to arrange your free site survey.
One of the first things we recommend checking in an email is the integrity of any web links within. Often the web link in a phishing message will appear to be perfectly valid. However, if you hover your mouse over the top of the web link, you should see the actual address. If the address is different from the address that is displayed, the message is probably malicious.
People who launch phishing scams often depend on their victims not knowing how the DNS naming structure for domains works. The last part of a domain name is the most telling. For example, the domain name shop.anglianinternet.co.uk would be a child domain of anglianinternet.co.uk because anglianinternet.co.uk appears at the end of the full domain name (on the right-hand side). Conversely, anglianinternet.co.uk.scamdomain.co.uk would clearly not have originated from anglianinternet.co.uk because the reference to anglianinternet.co.uk is on the left side of the domain name.
We have seen this trick used countless times by phishing artists as a way of trying to convince victims that a message came from a company like Microsoft or Apple. The phishing artist simply creates a child domain bearing the name Microsoft, Apple, or whatever.
Whenever a large company sends out a message on behalf of the company the message is usually reviewed for spelling, grammar, and legality, among other things. So, if a message is filled with poor grammar or spelling mistakes, it probably didn't come from a major corporation's legal department.
No matter how official an email message might look, it's always a bad sign if the message asks for personal details. Your bank doesn't need you to send it your account number. It already knows. Similarly, a reputable company should never send an email asking for your password, credit card number, or the answer to a security question.
There is an old saying that if something seems too good to be true, it probably is. That holds especially true for email messages. If you receive a message from someone unknown to you who is making big promises, the message is probably a scam.
If you get a message informing you that you have won a contest you did not enter, you can bet that the message is a scam.
One tell-tale sign of a phishing email is that you will eventually be asked for money. You might not get hit up for cash in the initial message. But sooner or later, phishing artists will likely ask for money to cover expenses, taxes, fees, or something similar. If that happens, you can bet that it's a scam.
Although most of the phishing scams try to trick people into giving up cash or sensitive information by promising instant riches, some phishing artists use intimidation to scare victims into giving up information. If a message makes unrealistic threats, it's probably a scam.
Phishing artists who want to use intimidation don't always pose as a bank. Sometimes they'll send messages claiming to have come from a law enforcement agency, the MI5, or just about any other entity that might scare the average law-abiding citizen.
Anglian internet has the answer. We can supply unlimited* mobile data sims on as little as 30-day contracts within minutes. We also have a range of compatible routers in stock. Purchase both together and we can set it all up for you. For only £42.00 per month on O2 or Vodafone and Routers from only £65.00