You should keep in mind that wireless networks can never have high security measures because they can be used relatively far outside the building. But the truth is, you can tell who an outside hacker is by looking at your connection speed. The trick is that the weaker the signal, the weaker the connection, so if you use a 100 Mb/s connection and a 10 or 5 Mb/s connection pops up, you can be sure someone is trying to connect from outside the building.
So, to better understand possible protections against wireless threats, let’s take a closer look at their main content.
A thief is a device that can grant access to a wired company’s network over a wireless network. A typical example is a laptop with an active wifi jammer adapter connected to the local company network. Sometimes these executives can connect to the nearest wireless network for unrestricted internet access, or simply send files to colleagues over Wi-Fi. Protected wired networks and unprotected wireless networks. Therefore, anyone accessing the corporate network through such devices can bypass security protocols. This is the most common risk in any network.
As I said before, wireless network users are mobile. They connect and disconnect several times a day, and connection time is the most dangerous time on the web. When you connect to a wireless network, Wi-Fi jammer devices send each other packets with passwords. Hackers can track and intercept such packets to know secure passwords and compromise your network.
Another common cause of cyber hacking is unprotected hardware failure. These are usually poorly configured surveillance tablets or personal laptops. They will act as “thugs,” enabling hackers to break into networks and spread malware in them.