Transmitting an HDMI signal to a TV using wireless can be done easily with several products available.
How Can You Send a TV Signal Wirelessly?
A wireless HDMI transmitter and receiver will need to be bought and connected to the TV and sending device.
For example, a Laptop HDMI can send a signal to a TV with the transmitter plugged into the laptop and receiver plugged into the TV HDMI port.
This also works with many other devices such as cable boxes, projectors, and most any device with an HDMI output port.
How Well Does Wireless HDMI Work?
How well it works depends on the device and the environment it is used in.
All wireless signals work best with a clear line-of-sight with no walls or other barriers blocking the signal.
This is especially true when sending TV signal since it is a lot of data and needs to be sent in real-time.
Another thing to consider is other wireless signals already in the air since other signals can collide and cause problems.
This is especially true in the 2.4Ghz frequency which has become very full with many devices such as WiFi, Remote controls, Baby monitors and much more.
The 5Ghz frequency was opened up to use with WiFi and other devices since 2.4Ghz has become overused.
While there is usually less wireless activity in the 5Ghz band, in a very busy wireless environment it may still be overcrowded.
If you live far outside a city with little to no wireless signals you likely with a clear line-of-sight have a good HDMI signal.
If you live in a crowded wireless environment you may not get as good a signal.
Crowded wireless environments should use the 5Ghz frequency for best results.
There are many units available with those below some of our favorite picks for best wireless TV HDMI transmitter and receivers.
As always be sure to read reviews on Amazon, forums, or elsewhere to be sure a unit is the right pick for you.
*This post contains affiliate links.
Our Picks for Best Wireless HDMI Transmitter and Receiver 2019
- Micca Wireless HDMI Extender
- Diamond Multimedia HDMI Wireless Extender
- J-Tech Digital HDbitT
Micca Wireless HDMI Extender 1080P Full HD 330ft Long Range 5GHz Transmitter and Receiver with IR Pass-Back
The Micca is a new system for 2019 that works in the 5Ghz frequency.
Most older units work in the 2.4GHz frequency which has become overused with WiFi, TV remotes, baby monitors and many other wireless products.
While the 5Ghz band is now also used by WiFi it is not as full as the 2.4GHz band.
This helps with signal quality and better transmission range in busy wireless environments.
Diamond Multimedia Wireless HDMI USB Powered Extender Kit, TV Transmitter & Receiver for HD 1080p, Stream Video and Audio from: Laptops, PC, Cable Box, Satellite Box, Blu-ray, DVD, PS4, Xbox (VS50)
Diamond Multimedia has a few kits available that can send a wireless HDMI signal.
The basic kit has two wireless Sender Receiver dongles that plugs into the TV and sending device.
They are easy to setup by plugging the units in and they start transmitting a signal.
The basic kit can send a signal 30 ft with other kits able to go much farther at 150 ft.
J-Tech Digital HDbitT 1X2 Wireless HDMI Extender/Adapter Dual Antenna Supporting 4K 30Hz HDCP 1.4 with IR Signal Transmission up to 164 Ft (JTECH-WEX-5D4K)
J-Tech also makes several wireless HDMI devices with this unit rated to transmit 4K video @30fps.
The unit can transmit up-to 164 ft with other HD 1080p units able to transmit much father up-to 660 ft.
As with any wireless transmission, any barriers such as walls will drastically reduce how far a signal travels.
Setting up a TV to receive a wireless HDMI signal is easy to do with the right device.
Some people may get less than desirable results depending on how many other signals are in the air.
A clear line-of-sight will also greatly help a good signal transmit to the TV.
Beware of the differences between the 2.4GHz and 5Ghz frequencies.
The 2.4GHz band can send a signal much better compared to 5Ghz but has become overcrowded.
If you live outside a city 2.4GHz would be a good option.
If you live in a city with many wireless signals the newer 5Ghz band will likely be better.
Be sure to read reviews on any devices to be sure it fits your environment.