Summary: Excellent , easy to setup, Used two isps, Comcast and a local power company, 1 lan for 1gig -48 port switch, 1 lan connected to a Ubiquiti TS-5-POE TOUGHSwitch 5 Port Advanced Power Ethernet Controller, dmz to server, tested and used automatic failover of wan when one isp goes down, Also turned on...
Summary: I was not sure I would love this product, but the other day, one of the internets failed and the system grabs only from the one that works and I only notice it goes slower but no issues with connectivity.
Summary: I'll keep this short and sweet. Setup was fairly straight forward to get it up and running in a Dual Wan Configuration. Adding port forwarding, et cetera is easy once you're familiar with the menus, but the router seems to need to be rebooted every few days or internet slows way down.
Summary: I replaced a Snapgear sg560 with this. The Snapgear was old but perfect. The problem was that it couldn't handle the new faster Internet speeds. I work from home and needed a IPSec tunnel to our local Jacksonville office and a PPTP tunnel to our Boston office.
Summary: We purchased this router after disposing of a Cisco RV320 (hunk of junk - avoid at all costs). The good: This router works MUCH better than the RV320 and gets great throughput on our new cable connection.
Good throughput for simple networks, but poor support and some missing features
Michael Kim, Amazon
22 July 2013
Summary: Pros: I bought this to replace a Netgear ProSafe FVS336g router in an effort to get better WAN-to-LAN throughput. With FVS336g, I was getting around 35mbps on a 150mbps connection. With this TP-Link router, I got about 135mbps on that same 150mbps connection.
Summary: Login page for the router needs to create a cookie before it will allow you to login. Well this would work if the headers were formatted correctly. The first "H" letter of the headers was missing: TTP/1.1 200 OK Server: WindRiver-WebServer/4.7 Connection: close Set-Cookie: COOKIE=c0a8006500014a07;...