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post #11 of 15
Quote:
Originally Posted by IowaState15 View Post
So if its a Wireless-G router I can only get up to 54MB/s that sucks!
Its not that bad. Most receviers will be ok with a linksys router. However to be safe I generally go for the same brand.
post #12 of 15
Quote:
Originally Posted by ENTERPRISE View Post
Its not that bad. Most receviers will be ok with a linksys router. However to be safe I generally go for the same brand.
Some routers have special features like SpeedBoost that will work only if they with the same brand adapter. They are using proprietary acceleration. Also, the other advantage of a 802.11n system is standardized MIMO. This will boost range and stability.
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post #13 of 15
Quote:
Originally Posted by DuckieHo View Post
Some routers have special features like SpeedBoost that will work only if they with the same brand adapter. They are using proprietary acceleration. Also, the other advantage of a 802.11n system is standardized MIMO. This will boost range and stability.
Yes that is very true. I would go with same brand as there designed for your specific router brand.
post #14 of 15
Quote:
Originally Posted by Dman View Post
Unless you are doing pc to pc transfers 54mbits is more then enough, even 10mbits is fine for an internet connection, most consumer isp services donèt go above an 8mbit transfer rate anyways.
I still use wireless-B and I have yet to ever max it out even with three friends over having a small LAN party on it. To think that wireless networks will have 1gbit and more ranges soon is just crazy.

Great for large business, not needed in your house.
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post #15 of 15
Quote:
Originally Posted by Vagrant Storm View Post
I still use wireless-B and I have yet to ever max it out even with three friends over having a small LAN party on it. To think that wireless networks will have 1gbit and more ranges soon is just crazy.

Great for large business, not needed in your house.
If you think about it, internet connection speeds at home max out at 10-15 megabit per second if you are on the extreme high speed cable. Actual throughput usually never gets that fast. So when you think about it, 54 Mb is more than enough to get the most out of your connection. The only way you wouldn't get that is if you were on the very edge of your range.
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