And all wireless technology shares a common medium. Remember the days of 10Base2 or - shudder - Token Ring?
Thus the max speed of any wireless technology is DIVIDED by the number of clients in the same area simultaneously trying to do the same thing.
Whereas, cables? Cables can each do the full bandwidth all the time and the bottleneck is in the device they are connecting to, not the transmission medium. Two wired USB-C devices will have four times the bandwidth available than if they were to share a cable / the airwaves (1/2 vs 2).
The number of times I have to explain this to people about wireless is scary. There's a reason that servers aren't wireless, that infrastructure isn't (generally) wireless, and that the wireless things are low-bandwidth applications (IP phones, CCTV, etc.). Wireless is great for easy-connectivity to a shared medium that you can browse the net on. It's bog useless for transferring a 1Gb roaming profile across the network to your device, and will always pale in insignificance to cabled infrastructure - especially when you have more than a handful of clients trying to do the same.
Wireless video? That'll work great. For the first device to have it. And then there'll be a catastrophic collapse as people all buy it and flood the allocated frequencies with THEIR video too. You can compensate by ramping up the bandwidths and giving it more and more frequencies but - after a point - it just jams up with traffic or interference.
Whereas an isolated copper cable from the 10-50p / metre range, will connect you from 100m away and give you full duplex, full-bandwidth of whatever was supplying that wireless access point anyway, but one such full-connection to each cable you have.
Honestly, wireless is for guest wifi, convenience connections, etc. You don't use it for bridging unless you've carefully considered the full usage pattern of both ends, and you don't use it for primary infrastructure. Using it for video sounds like a disaster (but then, I'm working in a school where they are 32 huge HD displays all within metres of the next screen, so maybe my use-case is unusual? I can't see that offices aren't doing the same, though, especially shared-offices on multiple floors).
And the same applies whether it's 802.11-whatever, bluetooth, or some fancy proprietary protocol.