The growing trend is that companies encourage workers to teletrempt and stay on the ground. This gives freedom to workers. They can have flexible hours of work. Rather, a commercial call to customers, they can visit customers to create better relationships. Inventory details and prices can be monitored on Wi-Fi-compatible pocket devices so that negotiations can be performed on site. Warehouses can start treating orders, while the sales team is on the ground. This provides faster delivery of goods. The entire supply chain derives the advantage of this process. In warehouses and the health care sector, workers can use Wi-Fi devices for data entry and recovery in a timely manner. Workers do not need to walk in their work area to data entry offices. These technologies are more efficient where there is a huge volume of transactions.

The company will also benefit from this wireless infrastructure approach; They do not need to book office cabinets for teleworking workers. Money is recorded from the reduced costs of office equipment. Companies are starting to understand that it is not the number of hours spent in the office, but to do the job. Studies have shown that Wi-Fi is more efficient and satisfying work for workers. It is also found that the three main areas that Wi-Fi is more effective are the health, retail and manufacturing sectors.

Even though many people prefer to use Wi-Fi, its security remains a main concern. The wired equivalent (WEP) is a schema built for Wi-Fi security. Standard WEP uses a 40-bit key for encryption. Encryption can be much more improved using a 128-bit key for encryption. But still an experienced computer hacker can crack a 128-bit WEP network with freely available tools in a short period of time. If the company depends on its Wi-Fi data security, it should consider an alternative approach such as Wi-Fi protected access (WPA) or IEEE 802.11i (also called WPA2). These standards are designed to overcome WEP vulnerabilities.