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ERB9250 11N 300MB 11N Range Extender Removable Antenna 1 10/100


ERB9250 11N 300MB 11N Range Extender Removable Antenna 1 10/100


ERB9250 is a 2.4 GHz Wireless-N Wireless Extender and universal repeater for extending the signal from an existing router to eliminate dead zones in a home.

  • Up to 300 Mbps in Client Bridge mode
  • Includes one Fast Ethernet port for connecting an Ethernet device to the home network.
  • WPS button for quickly associating with an existing protected network

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What customers say about ERB9250 11N 300MB 11N Range Extender Removable Antenna 1 10/100?

  1. 81 of 93 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Average , below average, novice on wireless networks, November 22, 2010
    By 
    Bass Trout Master (Paso Robles, CA) –

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: ERB9250 11N 300MB 11N Range Extender Removable Antenna 1 10/100 (Personal Computers)

    EnGenius ERB 9250 Range Expander
    I feel it is necessary to give my review on the EnGenius ERB9250 2.4 GHZ 300 Mbps Wireless N Range Extender to help others like myself with bad wireless connections. 03-15-2011-update My Linksys WRT600N router blew the 2.4 Ghz circuit (5-6 years old), the 5.0 Ghz remained, but this is the signal that doesn’t penetrate walls. I now have a new EnGenius ESR 9855G Wireless N, 2.4 Ghtz-only router. This is working fine. The remaining content is based on my Linksys WRT 600N wireless router. I have used in the past a Linksys WRE54G – G Range Expander b/g with a with a Linksys WRT54G router to the same location. I am currently running 300Mbps with an excellent signal. In the past my Linksys WRE 54 G range expander had a maximum 54 Mbps with a fair to poor signal strength, used in combination with the WRT600N router and a HP premium “N” adapter. This old setup ran typically 2-20 Mbps with a fair to poor signal.

    I am technical average, below average or novice when it comes to wireless networking. After reading someone’s comment maybe I’m an expert and just doesn’t know it. I have spent hours enhancing locations, changing configurations, and praying for a decent signal. I have by pure accident discovered solutions to problems that no one ever addresses. I’ve come to the conclusion that the advanced techs out there work for the manufactures sales department and really don’t understand wireless systems and their wireless routers. Very seldom can you actually talk with someone. If you do get a hold of someone, they seem to know a lot less than me, which is frightening.

    I have a home office in a separate building from my home. The nearest exterior stucco wall to exterior stucco wall is 17 feet. I have my WRT600N (now ESR 9855G) wireless router in my family room which is a straight 49 feet from my EnGenius ERB9250 Range Expander in my office. The Range Expander is 7 feet from my computer. The signal is going through 3 walls with windows.

    I am writing to help people like myself.

    Number 1 -Important Things That All Web Sites Stress -you can just ignore. You REALLY DO NOT need to pay attention to: 1) line of sight (you shouldn’t have obstacles) between the router and the range expander. They must be living in a tent, but I really don’t know anyone that is so lucky as to not have obstacles i their way. DUMB LESSONS are important lessons or information I have learned creating a decent wireless network and is probably more information than what you need. DUMB MISTAKES are mistakes I made, but because of frustrations, and trying to think logically when I am tired and frustrated; these mistakes have eaten a tremendous amount of my time and were quite easy to fix.

    Dumb Lesson #1 the 2.4 GHz setting is to broadcast all Wireless N, Wireless G, and Wireless B systems all at the same time on all this same frequency. REMEMBER THIS RANGE EXPANDER (WRT600N) IS USING ONLY THE 2.4GHz part of the Wireless Router, not the 5.0GHz. My new router only broadcasts in 2.4 GHz. I originally thought that 5.0 Ghz was only N systems, and 2.4 Ghz was only B or G systems, wrong. 2.4 can be for all three. A, B, G, and N are just standards. N is the most recent allowing higher transfer speeds and more unused frequencies. The frequencies are by far the most misunderstood.

    Dumb lesson # 2, Misinformation is very prevalent even from known authorities. Just remember, this is part of the problem we all deal with and affects our judgment, when we try to make improvements to our wireless networks. The higher the frequency the more likely it will penetrate walls. This is the complete opposite from what all the wireless geeks say. 5.0 GHz will do better than 2.4GHz going through walls. This is straight from my engineer father-in law who helped put the lander on the moon. So ignore what is being said by so called experts, I am a wireless novice with real scientific information. 5.0 GHZ has less distortion from other electronic products in your home. Therefore it has a clearer less obstructed and distorted signal from other household devices. Items that can overlap the 2.4 GHz are: wireless telephones, remote controls, wireless game controls, microwaves, and many more. Ignore this concern. Using a wireless G router, my 2.4 GHz cordless phone blocked all wireless signals. I bought a new DECT 6.0 phone. No more problems. WHY 5.0 Ghz APPEEARS TO BE WORSE is that 5.0 Ghz takes an extremely large amount of power to go the same distance as 2.4GHz, which the best consumer wireless routers don’t have. The router and adapters signals are really going around walls and through windows to best of their abilities. My need has been getting my wireless signal to a far distance with a decent signal and decent speed. The 2.4 GHz is the only way to go with the “N” standard setting allowing the faster transfer rates up to 300 Mbps and a much longer…

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  2. 30 of 32 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Works great if you place it in the right spot., February 4, 2010
    By 
    Stas (Seattle) –

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: ERB9250 11N 300MB 11N Range Extender Removable Antenna 1 10/100 (Personal Computers)

    The trick to using this product is to find the spot where your router’s signal is at about 50%,as it will only repeat as good of a signal as it can receive. I used a free program called inSSIDer and my laptop to find that spot, and then to ensure that the repeated signal was strong enough at the spot where I was trying to get good signal. You can see the graph from inSSIDer of the end result in the gallery. Now, instead having a fair signal barely good enough for YouTube, I can now watch Hulu in HD!

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  3. 10 of 11 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Great device, manual setup mode could use improvement, January 22, 2011
    By 
    Adam (SF Bay Area, CA) –

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: ERB9250 11N 300MB 11N Range Extender Removable Antenna 1 10/100 (Personal Computers)

    Great practical device. Nice for enabling ethernet printers & other hardwired devices to be wireless. I also like that I can later add a network switch to allow multiple devices to be chained off the single port in the back of the wireless repeater.

    Note on setup: My router didn’t have WPS, so I needed to do the manual setup. After getting out a magnifying glass the setup instructions were fine. But the wireless repeater uses a static IP – it won’t grab a dynamic IP like other DHCP devices on your network. Its default static IP is 192.168.1.2. You thusly have to make sure that:

    1. Your router’s default network is 192.168.1.xx. If not, you need to either change the router to this, or the repeater’s static IP to whatever your router uses (eg. 192.168.0.xx). It is probably easier to change the repeater. Just do it during the setup while your PC is still hardwired to it.

    2. No other device on your network (PC, printer, etc) has the same dynamic IP as the repeater’s. Else you will get an IP conflict. I happened to have something else at 192.168.1.2. I needed to configure the router to reserve .2, and then reboot the other device that had grabbed this IP so it gets a different one via DHCP. Afterwards things worked fine.

    If your router has WPS then probably either or both of these issues goes away.

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