Griff Hamlin Oct 19,2013. See https://github.com/griff2/rfm69rptr. rfm69rptr is a moteino R3 sketch. It "repeats" all incoming and outgoing data, similar to a "dump terminal" program such as HyperTerminal. In this sketch, data bytes received from the computer via the Serial connection are transmitted using the moteino's wireless transmitter. Data bytes received from the moteino's wireless receiver is sent to the computer via the Serial connection.
You can put this sketch in two moteinos connected to two computers each running a "terminal" program to create a "wireless" serial connection between the computers. What you type on one computer will be displayed on the other computer. I've tested it using "terminal" programs minicom (on Linux) and HyperTerminal and PuttyTel (on Windows).
Alternatively, you should be able attach a virtual network interface using the SLIP protocol to the serial port connected to the modeino on each computer. Then your two computers are networked using IP, and you can use ALL the networking software you have (ping, ssh, telnet, ftp, email, a web browser, etc.) over the wireless link. Be aware the wireless radio can only handle 61 bytes of data per transmission (64 byte hardware queue less 3 bytes overhead). You'll need to fix-up whatever SLIP driver you're using to reduce the maximum packet length to 61. Also, the wireless connection is "simplex", using only one RF frequency, so there will be some IP packet loss due to RF "collisions" which will slow down the effective data rate. Also the IP packet overhead slows the effective rate.
This sketch uses these libraries: RFM69 (https://github.com/LowPowerLab/RFM69) to control the moteino RF transceivers. SPIFlash (https://github.com/LowPowerLab/SPIFlash) SPI -- see arduino.cc/en/Reference/SPI.
My experiments show that the Serial.available() function on moteinos only works if the "terminal" programs are set for software (Xon/Xoff) flow control. An Arduino Uno evidently doesn't have this requirement. SLIP software often uses hardware flow control over the serial device. So, after attaching a virtual SLIP interface to the serial device, you need to enable software flow control on the device. In Linux, I use command "stty -F /dev/ttyUSB0 -crtscts ixon ixoff" to enable software flow control, after I attach the virtual SLIP interface to the ttyUSB0 serial device.