Google is pressing the United States authorities to let the unaccredited frequences of television "white space" to be used for wi-fi.
The house have written an unfastened missive to regulators saying the United States spectrum was a "once in a lifespan opportunity".
White space is fresh blocks of frequences in-between channels broadcast on parallel airwaves.
"The huge bulk of feasible spectrum in this state simply travels unused, or else is grossly underutilised," wrote Google's Richard Whitt in the letter.
"Unlike other natural resources, there is no benefit to allowing this spectrum to lie fallow," he added.
Google have said the achromatic space could be used to convey "ubiquitous radio broadband entree to all Americans".
In the past telecasting broadcasters have got opposed the usage of achromatic space, fearing it would do intervention with television programming.
Google believes the spectrum could make a wi-fi dividend
But in its letter, Google urged the FCC to follow a series of overlapping technologies, including "spectrum sensing," designed to forestall signalings from interfering with each other.
Mr Whitt said there was enough fresh spectrum for concerns to make a broad scope of options, such as as edifice little peer-to-peer webs or even establishing an option national radio network.
Google have said that devices designed to take advantage of the achromatic space spectrum could be on the marketplace by the end of 2009.
Other states are also looking at using achromatic space spectrum.
In the United Kingdom much of this space is being dedicated for usage by services like radiocommunication mikes for broadcast use, and for cognitive radio, a smart radio engineering that lets for the usage of wi-fi.