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Linksys N750 Wi-Fi Wireless Dual-Band+ Router with Gigabit & USB Ports, Smart Wi-Fi App Enabled to Control Your Network from Anywhere (EA3500)

Linksys N750 Wi-Fi Wireless Dual-Band+ Router with Gigabit & USB Ports, Smart Wi-Fi App Enabled to Control Your Network from Anywhere (EA3500)

Linksys N750 Wi-Fi Wireless Dual-Band+ Router with Gigabit & USB Ports, Smart Wi-Fi App Enabled to Control Your Network from Anywhere (EA3500)

  • Dual-band wireless supports high bandwidth applications such as video streaming or file sharing
  • Wireless-N technology uses multiple radios to create a robust signal that travels farther and faster, with reduced dead spots.
  • Two spatial streams (2TX and 2RX) for 2.4G band and three spatial streams for 5G band (3TX and 3RX).
  • Up to 300+450Mbps Wireless Data Rates. 1 x 10/100/1000M WAN; 4 x 10/100/1000M LAN
  • Dual-band wireless supports high bandwidth applications such as video streaming or file sharing
  • Wireless-N technology uses multiple radios to create a robust signal that travels farther and faster, with reduced dead spots.
  • Two spatial streams (2TX and 2RX) for 2.4G band and three spatial streams for 5G band (3TX and 3RX).

Dual-band wireless supports high bandwidth applications such as video streaming or file sharing

List Price: $ 154.99

Price: $ 34.95

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7 comments

  1. The manufacturer commented on the review belowSee comments
    5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
    1.0 out of 5 stars
    UPDATED – MUST READ if having issues w/download speed – Outdated and Unsupported, November 21, 2015
    By 
    Judy (Atlanta) –

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Linksys N750 Wi-Fi Wireless Dual-Band+ Router with Gigabit & USB Ports, Smart Wi-Fi App Enabled to Control Your Network from Anywhere (EA3500) (Personal Computers)
    I purchased this router 2.5 years ago. It seems to work fine, however we are only getting 7 mbps out of it, when our service is supposed to be 50 since it was recently upgraded by our cable provider. Indeed, when we bypass the router, we achieve over 50 I tried the fix listed here, and it didn’t change anything. I called Cisco – they sold Linksys to Belkin. I called the Linksys number within Belkin, and I was informed that this device is no longer supported, and they would charge me $20 just to talk to me.

    Updated 2 days later: After Linksys/Belkin sent the reply below, I spent several hours trying all of their steps. None of it worked – the firmware was already the latest, and I had tried all the other settings. Also, their web pages they refer you to show their old website, not the new Linksys Smart Wifi that you have to deal with, and the choices and settings don’t always translate.
    HOWEVER, I stumbled upon a setting in Media Prioritization->Settings->Downstream Bandwidth. It was set to 7880 by the factory. I changed it to 100000. EUREKA! My speed instantly went from 7.8 down / 2.4 up to 59 down / 2.4 up. I am extremely disappointed in Linksys for making it this difficult. Nowhere in their help did it ever list this setting.
    Now I have a replacement router on the way that I don’t need, and will return. I will keep my one star rating due to all the extra effort required, and the fact that they would not help me over the phone without charging me $$.

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  2. stem
    The manufacturer commented on this review(What’s this?)
    Posted on

    Nov 21, 2015 7:01:37 PM PST

    Linksys says:
    Hi Judy,

    Thank you for sharing your feedback on the Linksys EA3500 router. We are here to assist you in improving your network connection. Do all wired and wireless devices get 7 Mbps from the router? We may need to upgrade the router’s firmware and adjust the wireless settings. Used fixed channels (1, 6, or 11) instead of Auto. This article may also be of help:
    http://www.linksys.com/ph/support-article?articleNum=142891

    Email us at LinksysCares@linksys.com should you need further assistance.

    Regards,

    Linksys Support
    http://www.linksys.com

     
  3. The manufacturer commented on the review belowSee comments
    3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
    1.0 out of 5 stars
    Maximum throughput is 200 Mbps, October 15, 2016
    By 
    Beth Sanders (Liberty, MO United States) –

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Linksys N750 Wi-Fi Wireless Dual-Band+ Router with Gigabit & USB Ports, Smart Wi-Fi App Enabled to Control Your Network from Anywhere (EA3500) (Personal Computers)
    I never write bad reviews unless a product completely fails meet it’s specs. And that is exactly what this router does. Maximum throughput WAN to LAN and LAN to WAN is about 200 Mbps. Maximum throughput On either 2.4 or 5 Ghz is 150Mbps. I contacted Linksys customer support, they had me go through a plethora of settings all of which did nothing. They sent me a replacement. It also failed to meet specs. After doing more research, I found this professional review. […] They also were unable to get this router to perform to specs. What makes me so mad is not only did Linksys advertise this product with incorrect specs, rather than admitting (with some BS excuse) that their product wouldn’t meet those specs, they strung me along and cost me at least the return shipping to them on the “replacement” as well as costing themselves the one chat agent and 4 over the phone techs the roughly 3 hours of time only for me to return their product because it fails to meet specs.
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  4. stem
    The manufacturer commented on this review(What’s this?)
    Posted on
    Oct 19, 2016 6:24:04 AM PDT

    Linksys says:
    Hi, Beth,

    This is clearly not the experience we wanted you to have from Linksys. If you have a reference number, share it with us so we can look into your case to check if there was a gap with the process. Send us an email at LinksysCares@linksys.com with your contact details and the link to this review for reference. Our Escalation Engineers will take care of this.

    Regards,

    Jay
    Linksys Support

     
  5. 100 of 106 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Excellent quality at an affordable price, December 6, 2011
    By 
    T. Merritt (LA) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    I have been in technology for many, many years, and my expertise concerns Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) and telecommunications in general. I work remotely from my corporate office, and I use an IP phone to talk to my co-workers.

    I have been dealing with the call quality issues that our customers experience mostly due to poor-quality routers for most of my career. I’ve put hands on just about SOHO device out there, and Linksys has always been a great product for the small office.

    The best part of this line of Linksys devices is that Cisco bought the company but kept the easy-to-use software management in tact, only changing the brand name.

    All of these Linksys devices for the past decade have generally built on the same competent administrative interface, which means that every time you upgrade, you have a familiar experience waiting for you.

    One of the nicest features for me is the QoS settings. You can create policies by IP, port, protocol, and MAC address, and then assign a High Medium Low value to that device for Quality of Service.

    In an office environment, if you had hard IP phones (like Polycom phones), you would want to put in the MAC of each phone and set it’s QoS to High so that the router would automatically prioritize traffic from these devices over PCs and network storage, printers, etc.

    For a home office, you would still want high priority for your phone, or if you were using a softphone on your computer you might give your laptop priority. Of course, assigning the priority to your laptop would mean that youtube would compete with your voice conversations, so in this case it might be better to establish a port and protocol QoS policy.

    Many Amazon customers may not find this level of technical detail helpful when considering which device to purchase, but these are the things that matter to me when evaluating a router for my home office.

    Linksys / Cisco do some great things with repeaters, making it easy to have this device as your central router and then smaller access points throughout your home to extend the wireless range. All that stuff works really well if you know enough to configure it.

    One really cool thing Linksys / Cisco has been doing for the past few years is the guest access SSID for wireless. You can have a secured wireless name for your family, and then a guest access that has it’s own password or no password at all for friends or neighbors stealing your wifi. But these separate SSIDs allow you to create policies restricting access so that a cunning neighbor cruising on your wifi wouldn’t have access to your entire home network, and you don’t have to give our your primary password to a friend who is staying the weekend.

    This model of router goes a step further with simultaneous 2.4 GHz and 5 GHz transmissions. Since the 2.4 GHz spectrum is so crowded (cordless phones, all manny of wifi router, etc.) sometimes you are in an apartment location where everyone has wifi and all the available channels have been used, so you get poor performance from your device due to the crowded airwaves.

    With the dual 2.4 GHz and 5 GHz transmissions, you get tons of air space, and you can even have certain devices on 2.4 while others are on 5 in your own home to reduce the chatter on a particular channel.

    I have my laptop and iPad on 5 GHz, but the iPhones in the home are on 2.4 GHz. I don’t honestly think I’ve improved anything – we’re only talking about 10 devices all told – but it’s nice that this is a feature. Plus certain devices that have older B/G antennas can’t use the super-fast N antenna, but this router serves both devices equally.

    In our home, we have two iPads, three iPhones, three Macbooks, one xbox 360, one Apple TV (2nd Gen), and one Samsung Smart TV (with wifi or LAN cable access).

    I have all of these devices networked through the router, and just to be a jerk I decided to start video streaming on all of them at once, then try my VoIP phone (laptop) to see if quality was affected – no issues at all.

    If you have the $190 for the high-end model with 6 antennas – get that one. I didn’t want to spend the cash.

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