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Ubiquiti Networks UniFi AP Enterprise WiFi System


Ubiquiti Networks UniFi AP Enterprise WiFi System


UniFi is a revolutionary WiFi system which combines carrier class performance, unlimited scalability and a virtual management controller.

  • Save money. Save time: Unlike traditional enterprise WiFi systems utilizing a hardware WiFi Switch, Unifi uses a virtual client/server application that requires zero cost and no additional hardware.
  • Intuitive Software: UniFi Access Points feature the latest in WiFi 802.11n MIMO technology — capable of 300Mbps speeds with ranges up to 400 ft.
  • Expandable: Unlimited Scalability. Build your wireless networks as small or big as you need. Start with one, expand to thousands.

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Question by Lucia: can this wireless router be configured as a wireless repeater?
i have purchased this router. can it be configured as a wireless repeater ?
http://www.dlink.co.in/products/?pid=349

Best answer:

Answer by Thushan
yes

Give your answer to this question below!

Wooww, nice product! I want to share this product!
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What customers say about Ubiquiti Networks UniFi AP Enterprise WiFi System?

  1. 185 of 189 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    The best 2.4Ghz 802.11n Access Point Money Can Buy, May 16, 2012
    By 
    M. Anderson (Santa Ana, CA United States) –
    (TOP 1000 REVIEWER)
      
    (VINE VOICE)
      

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Ubiquiti Networks UniFi AP Enterprise WiFi System (Electronics)

    This is a 802.11n Wireless Access Point. It is used to provide Wifi in a home or office. The unit is aesthetically beautiful, and could easily pass for a high end smoke detector. It includes a single LED Ring light that shows whether the unit is offline or online, and can be mounted on the wall or on the ceiling. The LED can be disabled if you need to. Power is delivered to the unit using the Ethernet cable, and a Power Over Ethernet Injector is included in the box.

    I’ve tested a number of Wifi access points and routers over the years from Linksys and Netgear, and this is, by far, my favorite. Here’s why:

    1. Range: The range on these things is incredible. With Linksys and Netgear APs, I’d have trouble covering my whole house. This covers my entire house on LOW POWER.

    2. Adjustable Power: You can adjust the power level from 1db through 20db. A Long Range version is available that can go up to 27db.

    Note: A bug in the firmware allows you to set the power output at 0 db, but this appears to cause it to default to 20db.

    3. Linking: You can buy and link as many of these devices as you want. There’s no limit to the number of AP’s that can be linked via Ethernet cable. On top of that, each Unifi that is plugged into Ethernet can be extended by FOUR Unifis that are not plugged into an Ethernet cable, by wirelessly repeating the signal.

    4. More Linking: In addition, a Unifi that is linked wirelessly can also have its ethernet port be used to extend your network via wires. Theoretically, you could plug in another Unifi to the Wired port, add it to your network and then link up to four more to that new Unifi wirelessly, and carry on the chain forever.

    5. Easy to configure: The Unifi includes a disk with software, but you’re better off downloading the latest version off Ubiquiti’s website. That way, you’ll get the latest firmware. When you run the software, it starts a web-server on your computer, and you then use your internet browser to access the configuration screen. The server will detect every Unifi that is plugged into your network and automatically configure them to operate using the same SSID and security settings, and to select the best channel for their location. You can then manually override any settings if you like on a system-wide basis or a per unit basis.

    If you want to configure a Unifi for wireless linking, you have to plug it in via ethernet first and adopt it, and then unplug it from the ethernet connection and wait until it goes into Isolated Mode, and then you can link wirelessly it to one of the units that are plugged in to your ethernet connection. There’s a video on Ubiquiti’s web-site that explains everything. Just Google “Unifi FAQ” and you’ll find the page that links to it.

    6. Support for advanced features: Among other things, the Unifi software allows you to configure a Guest Network that is isolated from your own network. It can use its own network name (SSID) and its own security settings/password. Users who connect to it won’t be able to connect to any of your internal devices. There is also a whole host of tools to allow you to monitor who is using your network, for how long, with how much data, etc., and you can block specific users as well.

    Once you configure the above features, you can shut down the server software, and the units will continue operating without the need for a server.

    You can also create a captive portal for guests, so that they have to enter a password or accept terms and conditions. However, for this to work, you have to leave the Unifi server software running on a Windows Computer 24/7.

    7. Remote management: Using a special tool that comes with the server software (called the inform tool), you can set a Unifi to get its configuration information from a remote Unifi server. This will allow you to manage a fleet of Unifi units over the internet.

    8. Long Range and Outdoor units available: Ubiquiti also has a Long Range version available for about $15 more, and an outdoor unit that is weatherproof for about $15 more than that. Like all other Unifi products, they can all be configured from the same User Interface, and each wired Unifi can support four Wireless Unifi’s that repeat the signal.

    The only trouble that I had setting up the unit related to Windows Firewall. The current version of the software fails to properly configure the Windows Firewall to allow the server to access the Unifi units residing on a network which you have labelled as “Private” in Windows Firewall. You can resolve this problem by going to the control panel in Window, selecting “Windows Firewall,” clicking on “Allow a Program or feature through Windows Firewall,” and then finding the entry for the Ubiquiti software and enabling it on a Private and Public Network. You might also need…

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  2. 46 of 49 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Great hardware, non-intuitive software…, December 7, 2012
    By 

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Ubiquiti Networks UniFi AP Enterprise WiFi System (Electronics)
    Barring future issues (e.g., see my EnGenius EAP9550 review), I LOVE this access point (AP)!

    The hardware so far appears to be solid and then some. Coverage is insane; if you’re considering the long range model instead of this one, I’d recommend that you start here first.

    The software is unbelievably powerful and is clearly designed to control dozens or even hundreds of these APs – but as noted by most of the other posters, getting the software to work and then initially communicate with a new AP is challenging.

    A couple notes, because some product points aren’t necessarily clear from the product description:

    First, this IS a standard stand-alone access point; you don’t need to purchase any other hardware or software to make this thing work on your network. This is ONLY an access point; it doesn’t provide routing, DNS, or DHCP functionality. This AP is for adding wireless coverage to your existing wired network.

    In the box is the AP, a ceiling-mount bracket, a wall-mount bracket, a POE adapter, a power cord, a bag of screws, a quick-start guide, and a CD. It includes no user manual or network cable (bear in mind that it’s intended to be installed on a wall or on a ceiling at a point to which you will presumably need to run long cable).

    This AP will ONLY accept power over Ethernet (and as noted in several other reviews, is not standards-compliant); the AP presents ONLY a single RJ45 port (no power port, no USB port, ONLY a single network port). The package includes a 2-port POE adapter and a power cord; to power AND network this thing, you (A) insert a cable between the AP and the adapter, (B) insert a cable between the adapter and your network, and (C) run the power cord from the adapter to a power source (UPS, power strip, wall socket, what-have-you). I installed this thing in my living room where I have run CAT-5, but I put together the adapter and misc cabling in the basement. That is, the fact that it’s not standards-compliant wasn’t a huge deal for me, and it probably won’t be for you either.

    Next, the AP *must* initially pull its IP address via DHCP, so don’t just run the network cable into your laptop or workstation and expect to be able to talk to the device.

    Along those same lines, you *must* manage the AP with the UniFi Java server software; don’t just launch your browser and expect to be able to talk to some magic interface on the AP.

    For reasons that aren’t clear to me, for the initial setup, if my laptop was pulling an IP via DHCP, it couldn’t see the factory-configured AP; to get things working, I had to plug the AP into my network, let it pull its IP, and then set my laptop to a static IP on the same network. Once I did that, the configuration “just worked”, even after changing my laptop adapter back to DHCP.

    To configure a new AP after the initial software setup (during which I absolutely could not detect the AP), you need to start two pieces of software: the management software AND a discovery tool. The discovery tool tells the management software that there’s AP it needs to configure.

    After switching to the management software, and before clicking the “Adopt” button, be sure that you click the configuration tab on the right side of the dialogue and set your network configuration correctly. The system will default to 192.168.0/24, and my first go around left me with an AP that I couldn’t reach from my 192.168.3/24 network.

    If the ring light is flashing, the AP is busy doing something like rebooting or reconfiguring; if it’s solid orange, you *should* be able to talk to it with the management software. Once the AP is fully configured (even with the wrong network parameters), the ring light will turn green.

    In summary, given the price and what this hardware is, and the flexibility of the software once it’s working correctly, this is an exceptional value. Unfortunately, not everybody will have the time or the ability to work through the initial setup.

    2013/01/06: Updated to clarify a couple points. I would also add – as noted in the dialogue in the comments – that as of this writing, this AP has been functioning flawlessly for me for over a month. If you have the fortitude to slog through the setup, I really can’t recommend this hardware highly enough.

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  3. 42 of 47 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    The solution for a robust wifi network, August 18, 2011
    By 
    VSOP (Pelotas, Brazil) –

    This review is from: Ubiquiti Networks UniFi AP Enterprise WiFi System (Electronics)
    We are a small research group and have been trying for a few years to have a robust and stable wifi coverage in our building. We’ve tried D-Link, Cisco, 3Com – each model expensive and problematic. Ubiquiti was an unknown name to us, but strongly recommended by a supplier. We decided to give it a try. My IT people is enthusiastic – it works! Simply like that. No losses of connection, no variability in signal. And the free software that comes with the units is beautiful, functional, effective. Need say no more. Go for it.

    0

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  4. Yes.
    Disabling DHCP in GUI will be wireless repeater

  5. I think people are confusing repeater with AP mode. It cannot serve as a wireless repeater (reading the manual) unless you can install DDWRT which for a novice is not advisable.

    A repeater takes the wireless signal and repeats the wireless signal. An AP takes a LAN connection and sends out both wireless and switch ports for other LAN connections.


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