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milinkhen's Comments




Joined over 3 years ago.

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avatarmilinkhen over 3 years ago

Apple Airport Extreme 802-11n 5th Generation

Apple has a number of network-oriented apparatus for sale but few of these seem to have the functionality we found it its Airport Extreme 802.11N (5th Generation)/MD0311L/A router.

The Cupertino-California-based computer manufacturer has stuffed a lot of technology in a carton which is extremely little larger than the usual conventional Linksys or Netgear home router and weighs around as much. Into this nearly three-pound router, Apple hasn't only enabled dual-band capacity (at the same time), but also USB link skill so which you can share a printer across networks, in addition to hardwired high speed wired Gigabit connectivity.

More importantly, none of the networks must understand the others are there and, really, the Airport Extreme lets you set up a guest-only (DMZ) demilitarized zone to ensure guests on your own network can access their own Internet-based services without seeing anything that you may not need them to see in your network, as your networks (find we used the plural) are password and security protected.

The Airport Extreme is the fifth generation Airport device. This one provides the capacity to set up and make use of a network <a href = "http://dipniligal.tumblr.com/post/135928349776/affilorama">affilorama scam or not </a> 2.4 GHz Band as well as in the 5 GHz Band.

Additionally, this really is an Apple device that speaks a lot more than one networking dialect. Should you employ most Apple devices (iPads or iPhones) you'll run into the issue of compatibility. Apple uses its iOS operating system for all of its networked devices. But since the Airport Extreme is the device that links even Apple's own apparatus to the Internet, it doesn't speak any dialect except networking.

For instance, if you need a WiFi hotspot to which you are able to connect older 2.4 GHz devices to the Internet or Web, you run either a Mac or PC version of the setup applications, enter the range of system IDs that will be using that specific network (DHCP plus a security bundle such as WPA/WPA2 or WEP) and the encryption key and password for each device and your are up and running. All it requires is moving your DSL or cable modem cable out of your current box to the "network" setting on the Airport Express.

By the same token, if you have higher-speed devices that run in the <a href = "http://dipniligal.tumblr.com/post/135929204431/seopressor">seo pressor plugin </a> range, you put in exactly the same style of networking numbers (In this instance drastically different compared to the 2.4 GHz range devices you've already set up) as well as the encryption and security bundle you are using and you are ready to go. Like the 2.4 GHz network, the 5 GHz network should require knowledge of the particular encryption plus security protocol and once it does, your devices are on their way, as well.

Apple claims as many as 50 individuals can use this networking device and we do not doubt it, although we surely don't have 50 around here, so we can't tell, yet, we do suppose that if you approach the limits of the bandwidth that the device may slow down.

Not so with the hard wired Gigabit interfaces as Apple offers three gigabit direct RJ 45 wired connections to the rear of the device.

Eventually, Apple has also included a standard USB port that, utilizing the setup applications, can quickly be shared by all portions of the router in order that all you'll need is one printing device for some of the networks you are