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Ubiquiti AirRouter 802.11g/n Featuring Ubiquiti AirOS USA Version

Ubiquiti AirRouter 802.11g/n Featuring Ubiquiti AirOS USA Version

Ubiquiti’s First Indoor Commercial WiFi Router

Introducing AirRouter, Ubiquiti’s first indoor commerical WiFi Router featuring powerful AirOS features.

Sleek Design

AirRouter features 5 X 10/100 BASE-TX (Cat 5, RJ-45) Ethernet Ports, USB Port and integrated antenna.

Featuring Ubiquiti’s Powerful AirOS Firmware

AirRouter utilizes Ubiquiti’s AirOS which builds upon the market leading intuitive user-interface loaded with advanced wireless configurations and routing functionality.

The AirRouter 802.11n Wireless Router is a multi-purpose router that can act as a standard SOHO (Small Office/Home Office) router or operate in two other network modes: Bridge or Router mode. The AirRouter also offers multiple wireless modes including Station mode to extend your wireless network and Access Point mode to function as the center of your wireless network. The AirRouter offers channel shifting, a proprietary Ubiquiti feature that allows you to offset your channels from standard 802.11n channels. Your network benefits by being private and secure for your users while making it invisible to millions of unwanted subscribers. The AirRouter also supports AirMax which allows you to connect other Ubiquiti AirMax devices at higher performance rates.

SOHO Router, Router, and Bridge Network modes

Station, Station WDS, Access Point, and Access Point WDS Wireless modes

Channel Shifting allows you to use private wireless channels between Ubiquiti devices

AirMax support for compatibility with other Ubiquiti AirMax enabled devices

USB port to connect an optional AirGrid M5 USB antenna

USA / Canada Version


Quick Start Guide

User Guide

  • Integrated antennas
  • Supports WEP, WPA & WPA2
  • Includes Ubiquiti AirOS software & features
  • Max. indoor range: 328 ft. (100m)
  • Max. indoor data transfer rate: 150Mbps

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What customers say about Ubiquiti AirRouter 802.11g/n Featuring Ubiquiti AirOS USA Version?

  1. 14 of 14 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Professional Quality Gear For Everyone, August 23, 2011

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Ubiquiti AirRouter 802.11g/n Featuring Ubiquiti AirOS USA Version (Electronics)

    I have to admit, I love Ubiquiti’s stuff. It’s feature-rich, robust and reliable. Their prices are comparable to D-Link, Netgear, Linksys, etc., but the devices give you a lot more flexibility because they were designed by a company that’s making products for professional users. The AirRouter, though designed as a consumer device, uses the same software and similar hardware as their other equipment. The only downsides to it are that it is a single-band access point and it has an internal antenna, but both of those are pretty standard for a consumer product.

    This is the fifth Ubiquiti product I’ve personally purchased, and maybe the 20th or so I’ve worked with. If you know what you’re doing, or if someone’s setting the device up for you, this is a great tool. If you don’t consider yourself a computer person, be aware that while AirOS is clear and easy to use if you know what you’re looking for, it doesn’t hold your hand.

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  2. 6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    A good choice if reliability is more important than speed, July 15, 2012
    M (Santa Ana, CA United States) –
    (TOP 500 REVIEWER)

    This review is from: Ubiquiti AirRouter 802.11g/n Featuring Ubiquiti AirOS USA Version (Electronics)

    You may not have heard of Ubiquiti Networks (“UBNT”), but they are well-known amongst people who run Wireless Internet Service Providers (“WISP”). Most of Ubiquiti’s products are designed and intended for use in long-range backhaul applications, rather than to use as your personal access point or router. With this product (and a comparable Long Range version called the AirRouter-HP) , Ubiquiti is offering a device that its WISP customers can install into customer’s homes and have the same familiar user interface that they use when the configure their backhaul equipment.

    What I liked:

    1. Great user interface: All Ubiquiti products use the same firmware. Ubiquiti refers to their firmware and user interface as AirOS. It is very flexible and very easy to use. Although the unit is only packaged with a Quick-Start guide, UBNT’s web-site includes detailed documentation on every feature.

    2. Reliable: This device, like all UBNT devices, is very reliable. Set it up and leave it running, and it just works. With comparable devices from Netgear and Linksys, I find that I often have to reboot the devices to keep them running.

    3. High Powered: The output power and receive sensitivity is very good. However, they do offer an even higher power version called the AirRouter-HP, which has external antennas with a higher gain, and thus has an overall higher ERP and higher receive sensitivity. I suspect that most consumers will have no need for either. I don’t like the HP version because it has a very unusual 5 volt POE adaptor that feeds power in through the internet port. If that adaptor goes bad, or the tab breaks off of the connector, it may be very difficult to replace. Fortunately, that design is not used on this model, which is the non-HP version.

    4. AirView: Every UBNT product has a feature called “AirView.” It operates as a spectrum analyzer and supposedly lets you see everything that transmits on every 2.4 Ghz Wifi channel, so you can find the clearest channel in your area. It works quite well on this device, except for a single artifact that shows up right around Channel 2. That artifact appears to be the unit generating interference with itself, and if that’s the case, you may want to avoid Channels 1, 2, 3, and 4, which will overlap with the artifact.

    What I didn’t like:

    1. Slow: The throughout on this particular device was not as fast as a comparison Netgear, Engenius, and Ubiquiti Unifi that I compared it against, even when I compared Apples to Apples (i.e. same encryption method, same MCS Setting, and same 20 Mhz channel width). What’s most unusual about this is that the Unifi is also made by Ubiquiti, and it is much faster even when comparing Apples to Apples.

    2. Slow (Part 2): Most consumer grade routers will support an automatic 20/40 Mhz channel width setting, so that the unit can handle connections at both 20 Mhz channel width and 40 Mhz channel width. Most new laptops will connect at 40 Mhz channels, but older devices (and most mobile devices like iPods and Android devices) will only use 20 Mhz. This device DOES NOT support a 20/40 Auto mode. You must either select 20 Mhz or select 40 Mhz channel width. If you select 20 Mhz, you will not have the increased bandwidth of a 40 Mhz channel on devices that support it. If you select 40 Mhz, your older devices and iPod/Android devices won’t be able to connect. Since this isn’t intended as a consumer device, and since most businesses that will use this are going to use a 20 Mhz channel width, this isn’t a huge deal. Once again, however, Ubiquiti’s Unifi device supports an auto 20/40 mode, and so it is surprising that this device, which is a bit newer, does not.

    Overall I like this device. I do wish Ubiquiti would offer an Auto 20/40 option in AirOS, and I really don’t like the presence of the artifact on Channel 2, as it may cause issues for people who are using Channels 1, 2, 3, and 4 at medium/long range. But, otherwise, this is a solid product and worth considering if you value reliability over speed.

    Ubiquiti’s Unifi device is even better, however. It offers an Auto 20/40 option. The trade-off is that it doesn’t have the AirView feature at all, and it must be configured using a separate program, as it has no web interface.

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  3. 5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Great as an AP, October 16, 2011

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Ubiquiti AirRouter 802.11g/n Featuring Ubiquiti AirOS USA Version (Electronics)

    I love this router when used as an access point. Due to some of the current firmware limitations regarding firewall setup and utilizing static IPs, I would not use this product as my primary router. However, I am not utilizing the routing functions of the product. Air OS offers tremendous versatility and if you have a clear understanding of what needs to be configured, it is very user friendly. It does not guide you through the setup process though, so if you need a wizard style interface look elsewhere. Having worked with Air OS in the past, I was up and running in 10 minutes, including the firmware update.

    I haven’t been running this AP long, but the 6 year old router/AP it replaced averaged at least 2 resets per week due to dropped connections. So far I haven’t had a single drop with the Air Router, and throughput has increased perceptibly. The signal strength is equivalent to other consumer grade routers I have used, but this is definitely not a “high power” unit. The USB port currently provides little value as there is no support for printing or network storage. If Ubiquiti would include drivers to enable the USB port in future firmware, this would be a nearly perfect AP.

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