Point-to-point (P2P) wireless topology refers to a network architecture that establishes a direct connection between two nodes. This setup is commonly used by wireless bridges, which are devices that connect two different networks, often in different buildings, without the need for cabling. In a P2P wireless topology, each node is connected to at most one single other node. This direct connection allows for high-speed data transfer and efficient communication. The two nodes communicate exclusively with each other, ensuring a secure and private connection. This topology is particularly beneficial in situations where physical cabling is impractical or impossible, such as across bodies of water or highways. Despite the benefits, it's essential to consider that unlike mesh topologies, P2P wireless topology relies heavily on the line of sight between the two nodes. Obstructions such as buildings or trees can disrupt the signal, potentially leading to data loss or reduced connection speed.