Jump to content
|Topic||Stats||Last action by|
|What phone is this?||
|[Web] Find your pointer||
|10 Things that Make You Look Like a Massive Idiot while Driving||
|It’s about time: Google vows to fix the worst thing about its Chrome browser||
|PlayStation Plus Instant Game Collection: June 2015||
Posted 22 November 2012 - 08:59
Posted 22 November 2012 - 09:14
Posted 22 November 2012 - 13:20
Posted 22 November 2012 - 15:45
Posted 22 November 2012 - 15:53
Posted 22 November 2012 - 16:03
Posted 22 November 2012 - 16:04
Posted 22 November 2012 - 16:13
I have a Cisco Linksys E4200 v1 on Toastman's Tomato and I love it. It's been running for over four months without interruption and the speeds I get are brilliant. Over 90Mbps on 2.4Ghz!
Posted 22 November 2012 - 16:31
It's much easier to configure and has a lot more features. Tomato-specific (I think) features I use: use WAN-port as LAN, use 5Ghz radio for 2.4Ghz (I have two completely independent 2.4Ghz networks), VPN host (so I can log in to my network remotely), ... I also have my WiFi on GreenField and some other things that basically only allow WiFi-N and optimize for it (by leaving out a lot of backwards compatibility - everything I use is N anyway).
Any advantages over the stock firmware for normal use?
Posted 23 November 2012 - 12:57
Posted 26 November 2012 - 11:12
"some of them can only support 2-3 devices" Where did they say this?? Lets think about who they are wording this for, and who they are trying to sell too and what they want to sell. They want to sell you the their top of the line model. You could say any wireless device can only handle 1 wireless client if what you want is the FULL wireless bandwidth to that client. Wireless is shared. You have X amount of bandwidth, now depending on how many concurrent clients you have and how much bandwidth you want each client to be able to have -- do the math. If I want all of X to 1 client, then it can only support 1. If I am ok with X/10 then it can support 10 But I am curious to where your reading that sort of statement? I have never seen a router list a specific number of clients. Looking on the website of the different wireless routers and sure don't see any sort of statement about how many clients http://homestore.cis...64VVviewcat.htm Here is a compare page - where does it say this one is 2-3 and this one is 4-6? Here is specs on one - where does it say number of clients? http://homestore.cis...6VVviewprod.htm
Posted 26 November 2012 - 11:47
I don't believe you are a "news reporter" on Neowin and say this bull****.
Whatever you buy, DON'T buy Cisco routers....