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NETGEAR N750 Dual Band 4 Port Wi-Fi Gigabit Router (WNDR4300)

NETGEAR N750 Dual Band 4 Port Wi-Fi Gigabit Router (WNDR4300)

NETGEAR N750 Dual Band 4 Port Wi-Fi Gigabit Router (WNDR4300)

  • Faster WiFi speed 300 + 450 – up to 750Mbps
  • Improves WiFi range for medium to large homes
  • Wirelessly access and share USB Hard Drive and Printer
  • IPv6 Compatible-Future-proof your network
  • NETGEAR GENIE APP – Personal dashboard to monitor, manage and repair your network
  • Supports Windows 8
  • This product is a Router ONLY. Modem not included.

The NETGEAR N750 Wireless Dual Band Gigabit Router – Premium Edition offers high-performance wireless speeds up to 300 + 450 Mbps and with simultaneous dual band technology avoids interference, ensuring top WiFi speeds and reliable connections. Create a powerful home network for applications such as streaming HD video and multi-player gaming.

List Price: $ 200.67

Price:

NETGEAR R6300v2 ROUTER AC1750 Wireless Dual Band 802.11 ac/n/g/b Gigabit

$27.58
End Date: Sunday Dec-31-2017 19:28:19 PST
Buy It Now for only: $27.58
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( R ) ASUS RT-AC5300 Tri-Band MU-MIMO Gigabit Router x 4 Ports. AiProtection
$209.00
End Date: Friday Jan-5-2018 16:48:38 PST
Buy It Now for only: $209.00
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3 comments

  1. 290 of 304 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    I disagree with bad reviews here about WNDR4500 N900, April 25, 2014
    By 
    Meboo (Palo Alto, California USA) –

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    I am an IT in California. I must have installed about 50 of these in the last two years. They’re all still in service and I have not had any problems reported, complaints, or need to replace. The wired Ethernet ports reliably pass well in excess of 900Mbps. In the same room with the WNDR4500, you can expect between 50Mbps and 200Mbps depending on how good your wireless receiver is. iMac receivers, for example, are excellent.

    Transmit power of the WNDR4500 is excellent; the best, in fact. Power is proportional to transmission speed; the farther away you are from a wireless transmitter, the slower your Internet will become. So power of transmission is of paramount importance. You can reliably measure power using software like inSSIDer; don’t go by number of bars. I prefer the WNDR4500’s 2.4GHz transmitter (to the 5GHz 802.11ac transmitter) because signal power is about 12dB higher. Having two transmitted signals in a household just confuses clients and creates two separate independent networks; which is bad when you want all the computers and accessories in a house to talk to each other. So, I generally turn off the 5GHz transmitter in the Netgear Genie.

    WNDR4500 is NOT a beamformer; and that is a good thing, in my opinion. The latest generation of Routers tout “beamforming”. This is a good idea, theoretically, only if a transmitter knows (can localize) where the receiver actually is (your computer or cellphone). But I don’t believe it is possible to localize a receiver well because a typical house provides too many reflections, barriers, and receivers to a transmitter. So if a Router makes a mistake in localization (points its beam in the wrong direction), then that means someone in your household is going to get a lousy low power signal.

    The worst thing that I can say about the WNDR4500 is that it needs a power cycle when it loses sync. But that happens rarely (once every six months). Power cycling can be required, for example, after electrical brownout or if an upstream modem got reset. If you protect this unit by a Belkin Pivot surge protector, as you should protect all your household electronics, manual power cycles become unnecessary after a brownout. Many complaints on Amazon about the WNDR4500 could have been prevented by a Belkin Pivot. There is no federal enforcement of what may be called a “surge protector”. I recommend Belkin Pivot because it works: it can absorb 4000 Watts of electrical surge.

    Don’t use the WNDR4500 as an Access Point. There is an Access Point check box in their Genie interface. But as soon as you check it, you can’t Administrate the WNDR4500 any more because the Genie loses its IP address (the IP assigned by an upstream device doesn’t work to get to the Genie). Netgear should definitely fix that. If you need an Access Point, use an Airport Extreme connected to the upstream device by Ethernet cable. Yes, you can mix Apples and Netgears, but only by cable.

    The best way to Administrate this device is by routerlogin.net
    The default address is 192.168.1.1 (user id: admin, password: password)
    The Netgear Genie will notify you when that changes to 10.0.0.1

    In summary, I buy only Airport Extremes and WNDR4500s in 2014.
    I continue to buy more of these Netgear units in 2016.

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  2. 175 of 190 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Upgrade!, September 21, 2013
    By 
    c los (USA) –

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: NETGEAR N750 Dual Band 4 Port Wi-Fi Gigabit Router (WNDR4300) (Personal Computers)
    I purchased this router because my old D-Link router was causing staggering delays on our Netflix streaming and our internet surfing. I have a PS3 directly hooked up to the router, and we have cable internet from a cable modem hooked up to the router. I recently upgraded my cable modem and that helped, but it was too slow to function lately.

    Next step, replace the router. This router is highly rated in tech magazines, and it’s price is great considering the features it has and it’s original retail price is twice as much.

    Installation was a little annoying because you had to unplug and plug stuff back in a very specific order. But once I realized that the router takes an extra few minutes to completely power up, I was on my way.

    I was on the internet in a few seconds, and using the Genie app that was easily linked to, I was able to customize my SSID and password easily. I have never had an easier router set up experience, and I’ve set up D-Links and Cisco routers before. I didn’t have to deal with tabs and menus and all kinds of settings. I was able to connect wirelessly using my Toshiba laptop, my Macbook Air, my gf was able to connect using her older model Macbook, and both of our Android phones connected without a problem. Usually this required a lot of tweaking to find out what settings would work for all platforms. Not this time. Set up was a breeze.

    On the plus side, my wireless internet is faster than ever. I don’t experience any loss of speed or bandwidth between wired and wireless connection. In fact, I went from 25mbps wired/ 15 wireless to almost 29mbps on both. I also upgraded the ethernet cable between the cable modem and router to a gigabit cat6 cable, which definitely helps as I notice the cable modem is sending more internet bandwidth out to the router.

    Aesthetically, it’s a little big. But it’s sleek and modern looking, without any plastic antennae sticking out. Plus, it has USB sharing connection to network a HD or a printer!

    If you are considering an upgrade and are price conscious about it but don’t want to settle for another crappy router that frustrates you with a day long set up, this router is the first and probably will be the last thing you try.

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  3. 6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Works but could use a change, December 24, 2015
    By 
    D. Dever
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    Just connected but the wireless speeds are a lot better throughout the house. Easy enough to connect, the Genie does a good job of allowing for new SSID and passwords.

    Wireless speeds in the LR, about 10 feet from the Netgear Router have increased from the older model modem/router gateway supplied by Cable One. Previous speeds were about 38 Mbps; whereas the speeds with the Netgear Router are not up at 78 Mbps.

    In the master bedroom, the furthest spot in the house, the previous speed was 19 Mbps, with the Netgear it has increased to 45 Mbps.
    Only thing I will knock in regard to the Netgear router is the power connection. I read reviews that stated the power connection was similar to a computer, with a short normal type power plug on the end of the transformer. Well, this one had the standard transformer style where it has the power prongs and connects directly to a power outlet.

    I understand moving the power supply from the inside of the router; however, I don’t understand the ignorance of not using a computer style connection. Don’t these people, who design these components understand or care, that we, the consumer, might like to connect these items to a power management system to protect against power surges and power drops? You cannot do that with the large transformer wart used.

    So now I have to order some more 1 ft extension cords just to add to the cord mess behind the audio components. Something that would not be needed if someone could at least sit back and think!

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