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We have a local network (A) of about 50 computers connected via gigabit ethernet. We get a connection to the internet using two broadband connections to a backbone and distribute the bandwidth across the 50 computers using a CISCO 1811 router, but the bandwidth is not enough for everybody.

There is a campus wide wireless network(B) that has very high bandwidth, is there a device or way to setup multiple individual connections to network B and supply the bandwidth to our network A?

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Sorry, you lost me? Does your wireless network have a separate Internet connection? If it does why would you want multiple connections to it? A wireless network isn't like a switched network. If one connection saturates the link the it saturates the link for everyone. Unless your second connection is on a different range of frequencies. –  Zoredache Jan 11 '11 at 19:04
    
Yes the wireless network has a separate internet connection. Each device connected to the wireless network has a bandwidth limit of 21Mbps. But you can connect multiple devices to the wireless network so i want to know if i can harness the bandwidth and supply it to my local ethernet based network. –  cortical Jan 11 '11 at 23:33

1 Answer 1

Definitely need more details, perhaps a simple diagram. But my guess here is that you could use a wireless bridge, attach a switch and some routing rules on your router.

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