He said although he is yet to be called for any interviews, he is hopeful he will get something soon.
"I haven't been working since January but I have experience as a fibre optic installation technician, so I get worried when the Wi-Fi is slow because it assists me as I'm here because I am looking for a job," he said.
Molebogeng Kgafane, 20, uses the free Wi-Fi every day to check e-mails and catch up with friends on social media mainly Facebook.
"There's always around 80 to 100 people here late in the afternoon, then this Wi-Fi gets very slow, people come with laptops to do their assignments here," Kgafane said.
He said he also uses the free internet service to look for jobs in the retail sector.
"It's a valuable service as it's just a five-minute walk from home, but I wish they could increase its capacity so that it's not as slow."
Kgafane said the municipality should also consider erecting shelters and a sitting place around the free Wi-Fi zones because those doing assignments have to work for hours with laptops in the sun.
According to the city of Tshwane, the free public Wi-Fi now has 1,086 zones, including those in townships such as Olivenhoutbosch.
The city plans to increase the number of Wi-Fi zones throughout Tshwane, which currently has more than 1,8-million unique devices that have accessed the network, making it one of the largest Wi-Fi network in Africa.