Superloop is Adelaide’s locally owned leading fixed wireless Internet Service Provider and is committed to delivering advanced, high-speed Internet access to homes, schools and businesses across Adelaide and the greater regional area. Superloop delivers a reliable last mile solution.

Unlike other Internet Service Providers, Superloop owns their entire network and is not dependent on the local exchange carrier network of phone wires or cable, offering a faster service for our wireless customers.

Superloop was established in 2007 as a specialist wireless networking provider. Before long, the company was building a solid reputation among customers by providing broadband to areas of metro Adelaide which were typically in broadband black spots. Recently Superloop’s reputation as a reliable, fast and South Australian owned internet service provider combined with competitive pricing has seen the company grow rapidly extending its network coverage to regional greater Adelaide.

Custom and Dedicated Internet Solutions

At Superloop we realize that your business is unique, and because of this, so are your internet requirements. As a provider committed to your success, we will work with you to identify your specific internet needs, and create a custom plan that ensures the right connectivity for your organisation.

Superloop provides dedicated 1:1 connections for businesses, schools, universities, councils and government customers

Some of our most common options are below:

  • 50Mbps/25Mbps
  • 100Mbps/100Mbps
  • 200Mbps/200Mbps
  • 300Mbps/200Mbps
  • 400Mbps/400Mbps

All plans come with static IP addresses and dedicated local Adelaide support.

How does Superloop Fixed Wireless work?

Superloop fixed wireless uses Line-of-Sight Point-to-Point and Point-to-multipoint radio technology. A radio dish is mounted to the roof of a premises and is faced in the direction of a nearby Superloop Internet radio tower, and if the line-of-sight is clear with no obstructions, a high-speed internet service is delivered to the premises.

The data is the delivered into the premises by an Ethernet lead-in cable to an internal data wall socket. A Power-over-Ethernet (PoE) adapter is then connected to the wall socket to power the dish and retrieve the data. A standard home WiFi router is then connected to the PoE adapter to broadcast the data throughout the house, or to connect devices to physically with an Ethernet LAN cable.