Option 1 (recommended): Ethernet cable
The most reliable method is to connect the TV-Box to the Internet-Box using an Ethernet cable. This requires the box to be located near the Internet-Box.
Option 2: The TV-Box ’s WLAN function
Use the TV-Box ’s integrated WLAN function to connect the TV-Box to the Internet. This requires the TV-Box to be positioned close to the Internet-Box (in the same room or in a neighbouring room) and not inside a cupboard.
Option 3: WLAN-Box
If the TV-Box is located further from the router – on a different floor of the house or several rooms away – use a WLAN-Box. The TV-Box is then connected to the WLAN-Box using an Ethernet cable, which creates a wireless connection to the Internet-Box. The WLAN-Box also extends the range of your WLAN for your devices, such as smartphones and computers, etc.
Option 4: Network cabling (Internet-Box in the network distribution box)
Larger, more modern homes have a network cabling socket in each room. This allows you to plug the TV-Box in there, giving you the optimum Internet connection. Internet-Box in the network distribution box
Watching TV on the Internet uses around 1 GB of data per hour. If you use blue TV Air on the mobile phone network, the cost of your data depends on your mobile phone provider and subscription. There are no additional costs for subscriptions that include Internet usage. Or if you watch blue TV Air on WLAN.