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$67.99 $67.95 list()
81. Linksys-cisco 16PORT SWITCH10/100
$132.99 $115.00 list()
82. Linksys SD2008 10/100/1000 Gigabit
$84.99 $69.99 list()
83. Linksys Wireless A/G USB Network
$79.99 $61.52 list($99.99)
84. Linksys PLEBR10 Powerline To Ethernet
$30.99 $24.40 list()
85. Linksys SD205 10/100 Switch (5-port)
$108.99 list()
86. Linksys AT&T CallVantage Wireless
$337.99 $325.00 list()
87. Linksys SR2016 10/100/1000 Gigabit
$19.99 list($49.99)
88. Linksys EG1032 Instant Gigabit
$35.99 $35.09 list($39.99)
89. Linksys Power Over Ethernet Adapter
$59.99 $49.99 list($87.99)
90. Linksys EFAH08W EtherFast 8-Port
$104.99 list($180.00)
91. Linksys EF31SC 100BaseFX SC Fiber
$75.99 list($136.00)
92. Linksys PS2KVM4 ProConnect 4-Port
$89.62 list($144.95)
93. Linksys WCF11 Wireless CompactFlash
$84.99 $69.99 list()
94. Linksys EG005W Gigabit 5-Port
$250.99 $234.43 list()
95. Linksys 24-port 10/100 + 2-Port
$109.99 list()
96. Linksys WGA54AG Game Adapter 802.11A/G
$96.76 list($170.99)
97. Linksys PPSX1 EtherFast 10/100
$42.99 list()
98. Linksys SD208 10/100 Switch (8-port)
$197.99 $194.95 list($340.99)
99. Linksys EF2H2424-Port Etherfast
$20.99 $16.72 list($26.00)
100. Linksys SM01 Wall Mount and Stacking

81. Linksys-cisco 16PORT SWITCH10/100 Desktop Lifetime Warranty

our price: $67.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000D94K0
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 13446
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82. Linksys SD2008 10/100/1000 Gigabit Switch (8-port)

our price: $132.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000C20XI
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 28728
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • Eight 10/100/1000 Mbps, half/full duplex, switched ports
  • Forwards and filters packets at non-blocking, full wire speed
  • All ports have auto speed negotiation and auto MDI/MDI-X crossover detection

83. Linksys Wireless A/G USB Network Adapter WUSB54AG

our price: $84.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00064C58U
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 9542
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • Universal wireless adapter connects your desktop or notebook to Wireless-A, -B, or -G networks
  • Data rates up to 54Mbps when used with a USB 2.0 port
  • Easy, no-tools setup on any desktop or notebook computer with USB support
  • Wireless communications are protected by up to 128-bit data encryption

84. Linksys PLEBR10 Powerline To Ethernet Bridge
list price: $99.99
our price: $79.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00006B6BS
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 8327
Average Customer Review: 3 out of 5 stars
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Reviews (17)

2-0 out of 5 stars Problems
This is an interesting device. I bought three of the original versions a year ago to hook my TiVos up to the rest of my home network. In general, they've worked well. HOWEVER, when I tried to use one of them with an old Win98 laptop I've got, the software wouldn't install. It said something like the OS wasn't adequate (even though the machine and OS both meet the requirements). Emails and phone calls to LinkSys resulted in nothing. No response. That was ok, since I was merely experimenting. But, now, a year after I bought them (and conveniently just after the warranty expired), they seem to be failing. Two weeks ago, one of the PLEBR10s just died. No lights or anything. I replaced it with the new version, which seems to be working fine. Today, another of the original boxes stopped connecting. All the lights on the box indicate that everything should work, but no network traffic goes through. If I replace the box with the new version I bought two weeks ago, everything works fine. So, since I can't find an alternative means of connecting my TiVos to the internet, it looks like I'll end up buying yet another PLEBR10. Hopefully, these new versions will last longer than the old ones. This is getting expensive.

5-0 out of 5 stars No problems, using it as a bridge between two wireless APs
I have not seen this setup mentioned in any reviews, so I thought I mentioned it:
I have a DSL modem in my den, and a wireless 802.11b network there as well. However, since it is a former garage and the house was built in the 30's, the signal does not really penetrate through the wall. So I installed a second wireless access point under my house that "lights" the entire rest of the house. Both access points are connected through two of these powerline bridges -- I did not want to run cat5e between the two and I already had power in both places. It works like a charm, so if you are in a need to connect two routers or wireless access points and do not want to string cat5 cable, use these powerline bridges instead. They work!

1-0 out of 5 stars It works... sometimes...
As a networking "internals" guy, I was shocked to find that this product is fundamentally broken at the network layer.

What people are complaining about here is that the device suddenly stops working and must be unplugged and plugged back in again.

This is because the device is trying to be too smart, and is losing track of which power-line modules connect to which computers. Unfortunately, in doing so, it prevents the network-level broadcast facilities from working. The broadcast facility I'm talking about most (ARP, the address resolution protocol) would have automatically corrected the problem if the Linksys box wasn't so broken.

In essence, for all you tech guys and gals, is that a learning bridge should never "learn" the broadcast address.

If you have only PCs, and you load the Linksys driver, they do some magic to keep the devices from falling over dead... But if you mix in a non-pc (Linux, UNIX, Macintosh) using a hub off the end of your power-line device, you're guaranteed to be frustrated.

The symptoms are that some of the network works (whatever was working before the bridge tables got corrupted) and others stop working with no explanation. The box "selectively" forwards traffic, and becomes deaf to other traffic.

It's like being at a cocktail party, and having every third person not be able to hear you, and saying "Over here!" (as ARP does) doesn't help either.

Ugh. In my experience, this is somewhat typical of Linksys products... If you have a windows PC, you're fine. If you have anything else, they won't talk to you.

I switched to the Siemens power-line module, and it has been working just fine for me.

1-0 out of 5 stars Not reliable for me
I prefer NetGear for a "HomePlug" compliant product. More reliable. Better utility software, let's user see other devices on the network and base speed of connection between "PowerLine" devices.

In general I like Linksys products and have used them a lot of them over the last 4-5 years. Friends home's, small offices. Work well.

I installed a pair of PLEBR10s and found that only about 30% of the outlet pairs I tested them in would work or even get a connection between the 2 devices.

Nothing in the Linksys Software to test speed. Resorted to simple file transfers and a clock. Using this method I found the best pair of outlets to use.

I continued testing over a one week period. Test pair would loose connection and need to be unpluged/pluged to restore the connection. Also experienced a lot of speed variation: ok to not useable. Variation could not be attributed to appliances or other devices in use. Just seemed to go from good to bad to no connection.

Replaced with the Netgear product and all my troubles disappeared. More pairs of outlets would connect (easy to see with NetGear utility), speed was constant, no lost connections even under harsh condidtions (various appliances running).

There is not a lot of information available for users to troubleshoot these devices or the conditions in which they are most likely to operate full. Only thing I found was that the maximum "wire distance" between the 2 outlets should be less that 1,000 feed. No surge protectors in the circuit.

Linksys technical support wasn't of much help. It may be that one or both of my units were defective. I will continue to test and continue to talk to Linksys.

My out-of-the-box experience was much better with NetGear product. I look forward to their new version (602?) of the device.

1-0 out of 5 stars DO NOT BUY THIS PRODUCT
Had the product for 1 year including the USB adaptors and it was fine. Then the bridge just quits 2 days ago ...only 5 mths after the warranty expires and Linksys will do nothing to help replace the product. This makes my entire $400 investment in the network wortless.

I like the powerline for its security but go with another company that takes more pride in its products and shows more concern for its customers. ... Read more


85. Linksys SD205 10/100 Switch (5-port)

our price: $30.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000ALFEU
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 3867
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Features

  • Five autosensing 10/100 switched ports with auto MDI/MDI-X crossover detection
  • Up to 200 Mbps full duplex bandwidth at each port
  • Compact size fits into any environment and includes wall-mount slots
  • Address Learning and Aging, and Data Flow Control for enhanced transmission reliability

86. Linksys AT&T CallVantage Wireless - G VoIP Router with 2 Phone Ports WRT54GP 2A-AT

our price: $108.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00064C5T4
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 4512
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Amazon.com Product Description

The Linksys Wireless-G broadband router combines the flexibility of a home network with the simplicity of good design. You can directly connect up to four PCs (or daisy chain as many hubs as you like) and allow them all to share a DSL connection or cable modem. The built-in Ethernet ports supports up to four devices, while the wireless access point handles both Wireless-G and Wireless-B accessories; secure encryption protects your privacy. These functions are all set up via a browser-based web utility that will have you up and running quickly. The unit also features two standard phone jacks that connect any ordinary telephone or fax to AT&T CallVantage sm Service (requires broadband via DSL or cable modem). Each jack operates independently and can support two different phone number (where available, requires service activation).

AT&T CallVantage Service is a voice over Internet protocol (VoIP) telephone service that utilizes the latest in Internet technology to deliver features that are beyond the means of traditional phone companies. With VoIP, calls are transmitted over the Internet, allowing you to communicate nationwide for a single monthly fee. You pay additional charges only for international calls, which are billed at competitive prices. (AT&T CallVantage service treats calls to Puerto Rico, the U.S. Virgin Islands, and Canada as domestic calls.)

In addition to standard features you expect from your traditional phone company, like caller ID, call waiting, three-way calling, and call forwarding, AT&T CallVantage Service provides a number of extras made possible only through use of Internet protocol technology. You can have voicemail forwarded to your e-mail inbox as an attachment and then forward that attachment to relevant third parties. You can take your home area code with you when you travel, so your family or work can reach you without paying long-distance rates. And, with an elaborate variation of call forwarding known as "Locate Me," you can maintain a list of places you'll be visiting: When you're out and about, the service will ring each place in sequence (or all at once) until it finds you.

Accessible either by phone or the Internet, the Phone Feature Manager supplies a phone directory that stores up to 250 numbers and logs every incoming and outgoing call for 60 days. A reverse lookup directory lets you access the name and address information of an incoming caller, while the add-to-phone-book feature lets you move any number from your call log to your phone book with the touch of a single button. Display-and-dial lets you easily call any number selected from either your call log or phone book, and you can create up to nine speed dial entries for your most frequently dialed numbers. With all the possibilities that AT&T CallVantage Service offers, you can organize your communications like never before.

What's in the Box
One AT&T-certified Linksys wireless router, Ethernet connector cable, installation guide, and service subscription instructions

Note: This device may not work with VoIP services other than AT&T CallVantage. To activate your account after buying this router, visit the web address listed in the accompanying instructions. For more information, see our AT&T CallVantage Service page. For complete details about plans and options, pricing, and complete terms and conditions, visit www.att.com/amazon. ... Read more

Features

  • Unlimited local and nationwide calls, including, Canada, Puerto Rico and U.S. Virgin Islands; low monthly rate
  • Caller ID, call waiting, 3-way calling and call forwarding service
  • 250-number phone directory, 9 speed dials, and 60-day call log
  • All-in-one Internet-sharing router, 4-port switch, and Wireless-G (802.11g) access point
  • Advanced wireless security with 128-bit WEP encryption, MAC, or IP address filtering

87. Linksys SR2016 10/100/1000 Gigabit Switch (16-port)

our price: $337.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000CE3CE
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 18516
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Features

  • Sixteen 10/100/1000 Mbps, half/full duplex, switched ports
  • Forwards and filters packets at non-blocking, full wire speed
  • All ports have auto speed negotiation and auto MDI/MDI-X crossover detection

88. Linksys EG1032 Instant Gigabit Desktop Network Adapter
list price: $49.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00005NIMN
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 6252
Average Customer Review: 5 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Reviews (1)

5-0 out of 5 stars Slow down. your going to fast
The is a hot little item. I do not even have a gigabyte network and its already dowloading at 1.5 mb and more. I can download more programs at one time. Its like an overclocked network card. ... Read more


89. Linksys Power Over Ethernet Adapter Kit
list price: $39.99
our price: $35.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000Y7W98
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 5684
Average Customer Review: 3 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • For the latest list of compatible products visit www.linksys.com
  • Simplifies your wireless installations by combining power and data onto one cable
  • Eliminates cost and hassle of running AC power to wall- or ceiling-mounted network devices
  • Works with standard Category 5 Ethernet cables
  • Lets you put your access points almost anywhere

Reviews (2)

5-0 out of 5 stars Last review about 5volts versus 12volts is incorrect
The last review saying this product will not work with Linksys's 12volts products is incorrect. The general rule of thumb is NOT to supply a HIGHER voltage than the device specification recommends because you will definitely damage your device, including make it smoke. For example, never input 12volts into a device which requires 5volts. However, if you input 5 volts into a device which requires 12 volts, the device will usually be OK. The Linksys POE works perfectly with all my 5 volts access points, some which are not even Linksys.

1-0 out of 5 stars 5 Volt Only - won't work with WRT54G v.2 or WRT54G"S"
The newer Linksys products including the WRT54G v.2 use a 12 volt power supply and will not work with the WAPPOE. Linksys lists on the product page for the WAPPOE that it will work with the WRT54G but in reality it will only work with the v.1 and v.1.1 that use a 5 volt power supply. ... Read more


90. Linksys EFAH08W EtherFast 8-Port 10/100 Auto-Sensing Hub (Desktop)
list price: $87.99
our price: $59.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00003006B
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 14832
Average Customer Review: 3.38 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Amazon.com Product Description

The EtherFast 10/100 Auto-Sensing Hubs from Linksys provide a fast and economical way to build or extend an enterprise 100 Mbps network. This eight-port hub lets you connect computers, workstations, servers, or other nodes in seconds. Every port of the hub automatically adjusts to either 10 Mbps or 100 Mbps speeds, allowing you to mix 10BaseT and 100BaseTX hardware together any way you like--all on the same hub. Combine low-cost 10 Mbps computers with high-speed Fast Ethernet workstations, and save money by putting 100 Mbps hardware only where you need it most. ... Read more

Features

  • True 10/100 Auto-Sensing ports (dual speed per port)
  • Internal store-and-forward switching for effective traffic reduction
  • Pro-grade hub with 100BaseTX RJ-45 ports
  • Each port automatically adjusts to either 10 Mbps or 100 Mbps speeds
  • Mix and match 10BaseT and 100BaseTX hardware together

Reviews (8)

5-0 out of 5 stars Easy setup, works like a charm!
First of all, the current picture of a black hub is mistaken - the box looks like the other current linksys routers / hubs with the bright blue and black plastic box design.

That having been said, this hub worked perfectly out of the box. It is used to network among machines running Windows 98, Windows 2000, and Linux, using a variety of ethernet cards (3Com, Linksys, NetGear). It has been used several weeks now without a problem. Setup took minutes!

Besides this item, I have bought and used several Linksys products before, including several 4-port hubs, a 4-port router, PC network cards and a laptop card. All of these have worked flawlessly with the other network equipment I have used. In some cases they replaced an item that cost 3-6 times more yet did not work as well!

I noticed some other users have had issues with this product, so here are a few pointers about networking that might help:

1) Hubs allow computers to talk to connect to each other on a local network. All a hub does is allow a computer which is set up to be on the network to talk to another computer.

2) To create a local network that can talk to the internet, you either need to buy an IP address for every machine and use a hub, or use a router to allow multiple computers on the internal network to look to anyone on the internet as having a single IP address. (Don't forget the cable/DSL connection & modem.)

3) The maximum speed that the hub supports may be 100 Mbps, but the speed is limited by the speed of the ethernet card as well! Some ethernet cards are only rated for 10Mbps - so that is the maximum connection speed you'll get using them.

1-0 out of 5 stars Never buy Linksys product if you may need technical help
I have linksys 4-port router and 8-port hub at home. Both has the capacity for 100MB ethernet. But when I transfer files from two computer locally, the maximum speed I can have is 10MBit although the 100MB LED indicators are on for both computers. I tried to call Linksys many many time, but never got through. I really hate their customer service. It seems they never want to provider technical support to customers. I strongly recommend not to buy any network products from Linksys.

1-0 out of 5 stars never buy from linksys
Linksys is an extremely unreliable company that does not want your business. I would never recommend a purchase of any product from Linksys. I purchased a Linksys Etherfast 8 port 100 Base-TX Hub Model No: FEHUB08W that recognized both my computers, but not my SURFboard cable modem. So, I think to myself, "This has to be a compatibility problem." I began by checking the Linksys web site. I could not find any indication that there might be compatibility issues with this hub. It was then, at about 6:30 p.m. Eastern Time on February 6, that I decided to call the technical support number. I called the technical support number - which by the way is not a 1-800 number - and got the message that things were busy, "please hold." I patiently waited on hold for several minutes when another message informed me that technical assistance is very busy. They would return my call later. I was given the option to leave a message, or to remain on the line and speak with an operator. I decided to remain on the line and talk with the operator. The phone rang for the operator several times and then went to the message system. I was determined to speak with someone in person, so I hung up my phone and called back. The phone rang. I again got the message that the technical support people were busy. After several minutes I was again presented with the option to leave a message or speak with the operator. I again selected to speak with an operator. When the operator answered the phone he did not say, "hello." The line was simply open, so I spoke to see if anyone was there. He stumbled several times, placed me on hold and then finally came back to get my information. Interestingly, he called up my record from the previous fall (I was impressed), called me by name and I gave him the details of my new problem. He assured me that someone would return my call. I asked how long the return call would take, figuring that I could give him my work number for a call-back the following day, but he assured me that it normally only took a couple of hours. And so, I confirmed with him by saying, "Someone will call me back this evening?" He replied, "Yes." I kept the phone line open all evening, but I did not receive a return phone call. At about 9:30 p.m. that evening (February 6) I decided that I would also send an email in hopes that it would prove more efficient. At least I could more completely explain my predicament. I also included on that email my home phone, work phone and email address. The return phone call from the Linksys technical support finally arrived the following day, Wednesday, February 7 at 3:22 p.m. Eastern Time. The message said, "Linksys technical support returning a call for Bill regarding the hub. If you're still having a problem give us a call back. As a reminder always verify that you're getting a link light on the hub and that you're using the category 5 straight through cable. If you're still having problems give us a call back. Thank you." Well that seemed pretty straightforward. I was using a category 5 straight through cable and my problem was that I could not get a light at the uplink port on the hub. I decided that I should call back, so at about 5:30 p.m. Eastern Time on Wednesday, February 7 I made another long distance telephone call to Linksys technical support. Yes, you guessed it. I waited again patiently only to discover that all the technicians were busy. An operator came on the line and offered to take my message. I explained to this young lady that I had called the previous night. She was unable to find my information, so she took the information again. I asked her how long it would take for a return phone call. She responded that I should receive a call in about an hour. I chuckled, but took her at her word. At 11:00 p.m. Eastern Time on Wednesday, February 7, I decided that I was not going to receive any assistance from Linksys technical support. I decided instead that I would go online and purchase an Asanté 10T Hub/8 of my own. I had borrowed an Asanté hub. It worked like a charm. It might be older technology. It might be a slower hub technology, but it's hard to beat success, right? I did receive a return call from Linksys technical support finally. They called me back this morning Friday, February 9 at 11:15 a.m. Unfortunately, I was at work and so I discovered the following message on my answering machine when I returned home this evening. "Hi this message is for Bill. Bill this is Linksys tech support Call us back at 1-800-326-7114 reference number 0103-0337 and when calling us back please have the model number of the Linksys product ready." Well, finally a 1-800 number to call and actually, I'd already supplied the company's technical support personnel with model number of my Linksys hub three times now. My new Asanté 10T Hub/8 arrived and it works fantastic, so I packed up my Linksys hub accompanied by a long letter detailing my experiences and I mailed it to the company president, Mr. Victor Tsao, on February 10, 2001. Guess what? I have never received a response from him either. Linksys is an unreliable company and it does not want your business, so I would never recommend that you purchase anything from Linksys.

5-0 out of 5 stars Simple, Fast, everything as advertised
Very simple to set up, just plug in the power, and plug in each network cable. Great for a small, or home office where you have a mix of 10 and 100 Mbps computers.

I have 1 computer at 10 Mbps, a cable modem router, and 5 other computers at 100 Mbps, and everything works great.

4-0 out of 5 stars Great for home or games. Not so great for professional use.
I run a NT 4.0 server at home (getting ready to upgrade to 2000 server) with 4 Win98, 1 NT 4.0 and 1 Win2000 Pro workstations plus a 3 port print server. I used it for about 2 weeks and upgraded to a full duplex switch. As long as I was playing games with my kids or working with small files it was great. But when it came to working with massive files (firewire video capture in the GB range) or transferring large quantities of small files (photo albums), the half duplex mode was just too slow. The full duplex switch I upgraded too speeded things up considerably but at 3 times cost. ... Read more


91. Linksys EF31SC 100BaseFX SC Fiber Module for EF3116 & EF3124
list price: $180.00
our price: $104.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000899ZH
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 23104
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

92. Linksys PS2KVM4 ProConnect 4-Port Compact KVM Switch (PS/2)
list price: $136.00
our price: $75.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00004SB98
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 10822
Average Customer Review: 3.55 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Amazon.com Product Description

The Linksys ProConnect four-port compact KVM switch allows you to instantly toggle between four PS/2-equipped desktop or notebook PCs while using a single monitor, PS/2 keyboard, and PS/2 mouse. Ready to run directly out of the box, the switch is compatible with all major desktop and notebook computers, requires no software, and eliminates cable swapping.

A one-year warranty and free technical support are included. ... Read more

Features

  • Control multiple computers from a single keyboard, monitor, and mouse
  • Supports screen resolutions up to 1,920 x 1,440
  • Full plug-and-play monitor support
  • Runs with most PS/2 and Windows 95 keyboards
  • Compatible with virtually all PS/2 mice

Reviews (20)

4-0 out of 5 stars Does its job
For the money, you can't beat this KVM switch. I use it with a Win98 machine, 2 NT workstations, and a Solaris8 x86 box. The only thing I've had to give up were the extended functions of my Logitech MouseMan plus mouse. On the Win98 machine, I can't use the mouse's wheel or the thumb button (which I had grown very used to using). On the NT boxes I can use the wheel, but still no thumb button. On the Solaris box - well, a mouse is a mouse, so you don't lose anything there.

I especially like the hotkeys - you can hit ctrl+alt+shift [1-4] to choose screens 1 through 4. There's another that allows you to automatically cycle endlessly through all screens, and another mode that lets you switch back and forth between screens screens by hitting the shift key.

Given the fact that there are cables going into all 4 sides of the box when you're using it with 4 PCs, it's nice that there's hotkeys to switch between screens, because there's NO way that hitting the button on the box will be practical.

Bottom line is that if you're a geek like me with a bunch of PCs that you want to access with a KVM switch, this is great. However, if you're a gamer with special mouse functionality being used, or a hardcore thumb-button user, you'll have to pass on this option.

5-0 out of 5 stars Simple and effective
I've looked at a number of KVM devices (Belkin, Apex, Aten, Cybex and many others) before purchasing this one and I couldn't be happier. It's small, light, well designed and doesn't require another brick for power (it draws power from the keyboard port). Of course the fifteen cables I have coming out of three of its sides distract a bit from its elegant design (I solved that by buying high quality matching cables and tying them into neat bundles).

There isn't much to operating the switch. A big button on the front (the side opposite the blue end) manually toggles between CPUs. But using the keyboard is simpler (it also lets you hide the device and the fifteen cables out of sight). Specific keystrokes allow you to switch to a specific CPU, to switch to the last CPU used or to set the device in autoscan mode (whereby the display continuously switches between the attached CPUs).

Higher end switches offer such features as on screen displays, modifiable time interval for the autoscan mode, support for serial mice, support for non-PCs, the ability to mount the switch in a rack and sometimes the ability to place the CPUs really far away from you. On the other hand these higher end switches often require custom cables (this one doesn't) and have limited video bandwidth (this device will go up to 1920x1440). Oh yes, they also cost 10 times as much.

My only wish is for something that no KVM manufacturer seems to have thought of: Be able to share all the other things that I use with my PCs (microphone, speakers, USB ports, phone line, etc.). Maybe their marketing departments found "KVMMSUP switch" too much of a tongue twister.

4-0 out of 5 stars good, simple and cheap
This is a very simple KVM. Lacking the fancy bells and whistles of the more expensive untis, this one does it's basic tasks.

3-0 out of 5 stars Took some trouble shooting to get it to work
I just got this KVM and hooked it up to my three computers:

1) Dell Dimension 2400 2.8 GHz, Windows Xp Professional
(1 month old).
2) Home built Linux computer with all brand new parts(1week old).
3) Dell Dimension 4100 866 MHz (3+ years old)

Monitor: Dell 2001FP
Mouse: COMP USA branded PS2 optical Mouse.
Keyboard: Dell PS2 Keyboard that came with the Dimension 2400
computer.

Right out of the box I started having problems. I would loose the signal from the Keyboard and Mouse. I would be able to switch between computers two or three time, and then I would loose the mouse and meyboard signal. After a lot of troubleshooting and just short of sending it back I replaced the new Keyboard with my oldest PS2 keyboard, that originally came with the Dimension 4100, and all of a sudden all my problems went away. Evidentally this KVM does not like the new Dell Keyboard.

I've been using the old keyboard for a day and so far so good.

The picture quality on my 2001FP monitor seems sharp on with all three computers. I do not perceive a loss in picture quality.

1-0 out of 5 stars Really bad product and even worse support
I purchased this instead of the Belkin soley on name recognition and good past exeriences with Linksys routers.

Unfortunately, their good name doesn't transfer to their other product lines. First, the video cables were M-F rather than M-M like most other switches so I had to buy new cables just for this thing. Second, after hooking up all the cables, I see how awkward it is to place this on a desktop with cables sticking out in 3 different directions (same complaint as another reveiwer). Third, the switch's hot keys would not switch between computers - instead, it would just rotate my screen 90-180 degrees! Forth, I called Linksys support and after about 5 "please wait while I look something up" I got transferred to their sales department and they said I had to buy their cables. After I told them that was unacceptable, they offered to sell me a new router... Ugh! I'm returning this POS as soon as possible. ... Read more


93. Linksys WCF11 Wireless CompactFlash Card Type II (802.11b)
list price: $144.95
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00005U1B5
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 8854
Average Customer Review: 3.62 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • Achieve data transfer rates up to 11 Mbps
  • Convenient wireless connection for your PDA to an existing wireless network
  • Compatible with Windows CE 2.1 and 3.0
  • Employs 2.4 GHz frequency range with Direct Sequence Spread Spectrum to prevent down time
  • Roam up to 300 feet indoors from your network access point

Reviews (13)

4-0 out of 5 stars Works great
The previous reviewer said that he cannot get good range from this, but he didn't say what that range was. I can walk anywhere in my house and get great connectivity. I would have to say that the furthest i have gotten so far from my access point in my house would be about 300 feet, and no problem. I have not tested the maximum range yet though.

My walls in my house are not concrete or anything however, so i have never had any problem with 802.11b, (but will probably wish i had concrete when the tornado hits).

Over all, installation was a snap, my range is good, bit of a drain on the battery .You may want to get a wireless pc card and a pc card expanion for the ipaq if battery life is important to you, because the pc card expantion pack comes with its own battery, and the cf expantion does not. So far, the only pcmcia card I KNOW OF that supports windows ce is the Compaq WL110 (which coincidentily is not sold here).

In my opinion, linksys equipment has always been good to me, and this is no exception.

3-0 out of 5 stars Works ok for short range
I have a complete Linksys wireless setup networking 4 computers at home and love it. So, of course when I picked up my new PDA (the awesome Sharp Zaurus SL-5000D -- consumer version is SL-5500) I went straight [...here]and looked for a Linksys CF card to get my PDA wirelessly connected. Installation and configuration went fine, as I've come to expect, but when I attempt to use it in spots where my Linksys PCMCIA cards get 11Mbs, I get nothing! I would at least expect a drop off in connection speed, but no such luck. Wireless is not much good if you can't take your device where you want to surf from.

Also, if you happen to be getting this for the Sharp PDA I mentioned, be warned that the T-shaped end of the card blocks the stylus, so you have to remember to remove the stylus before you power on the PDA. Very annoying. I'm going to return it and look at a Socket brand instead. Sorry Linksys.

5-0 out of 5 stars Quality Product
This is an excellent wireless card for the Sharp Zaurus. I plugged it into the CF slot and then configured the wireless access preference program , then I started the browser and I was up and running in under 5 minutes. I get great range in my house, which isn't huge (so take that into consideration). I use it in conjunction with a Linksys wireless access point and Belkin router and I haven't had a single problem.

1-0 out of 5 stars Driver for pocket PC 2003 has to be downloaded
I just purchased the Linksys CF card for my IPAQ. The Driver for Pocket Pc 2003 isnt on the install disk. You have to download it from a ftp site at linksys! Problem is that the BETA driver isnt there! They put there ad that it is for 2003 but it isnt! Good luck in getting the driver!

5-0 out of 5 stars Saved by WCF11
Our computer mysteriously died thus leaving us internetless. The WCF11 came to our rescue making our laptop an internet-accessible device therefore making us able to stay connected. ... Read more


94. Linksys EG005W Gigabit 5-Port Workgroup Switch

our price: $84.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00009KIYL
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 7969
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • Five 10/100/1000Mbps, half/full duplex, switched ports
  • Forwards and filters packets at non-blocking, full wire speed
  • All ports have auto speed negotiation and auto MDI/MDI-X crossover detection
  • Supports address learning and aging, 802.3x flow control and head-of-line blocking prevention

95. Linksys 24-port 10/100 + 2-Port Gigabit Switch with WebView SRW224

our price: $250.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0002EZOL4
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 9361
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • 24 auto-sensing 10/100 full-duplex, auto MDI/MDI-X ports
  • 2 Gigabit (10/100/1000 BaseTX) MDI/MDI-X ports, and a mini GBIC expansion port
  • WebView remote monitoring and configuration via Web browser; 64 VLANs, 7 port trunking groups, console port, 802.1p QoS support
  • Non-blocking, wire-speed switching forwards packets as fast as your network can deliver them
  • Fully rack-mountable using the included rack-mounting hardware

96. Linksys WGA54AG Game Adapter 802.11A/G 54 Mbps

our price: $109.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0006OCZHG
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 26604
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Product Description

Linksys (WGA54AG) GAME ADAPTER 802.11A/G 54MBPS ... Read more

Features

  • Works with all network-ready game consoles, including Xbox, Playstation 2 and GameCube
  • Compatible with all 802.11a, 802.11b and 802.11g compliant devices
  • Operates in the 2.4 GHz and 5 GHz frequency range for maximum flexibility
  • Dynamically shifts channels and wireless networks based on signal strength and link quality for maximum availability and reliability of connection
  • Utilizes up to 128 Bit Wired Equivalency Protection (WEP) to ensure security

97. Linksys PPSX1 EtherFast 10/100 1-Port PrintServer
list price: $170.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00003006Z
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 9508
Average Customer Review: 3.4 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Amazon.com Product Description

The Linksys EtherFast 10/100 PrintServer is the easiest way to add one printer to your 10BaseT or 100BaseTX network. Whether you're building a Fast Ethernet network now or later, the PrintServer automatically adjusts itself to either 10 Mbps or 100 Mbps speeds. It's a stand-alone unit, so it doesn't require a dedicated print server PC.

Equipped with Direct Memory Access (DMA) technology, a 128 KB buffer, and automatic collision control, the PrintServer can handle even the most complicated print jobs up to 50 percent faster than regular print servers. Fully compatible with regular laser, Bubble Jet, ink-jet, and dot matrix printers, the PrintServer also supports the latest bidirectional printers from HP, IBM, and other manufacturers, allowing you to keep track of a print job's status from anywhere on the network. With built-in multiprotocol support for 32-bit network operating systems, the PrintServer comes with an easy-to-use software management suite. Give your entire network flexible access to your printers. ... Read more

Features

  • Connect your printer to most networks in minutes
  • Runs with most laser, ink-jet, Bubble Jet, color, and dot matrix parallel printers
  • Stand-alone unit--no dedicated print server PC required
  • Management tools integrate seamlessly with Windows 98, 95, NT, and NetWare
  • Supports DHCP

Reviews (5)

5-0 out of 5 stars Overpriced
This item can be purchased at a cheaper price elsewere,if you look around.
Try Outpost and some other sites or go to pricegrabber.com

3-0 out of 5 stars Easy to set up, but very low performer
This unit took nearly no time to set up: the DHCP server on the network gave it an address instantly. It happily supports JetDirect (port 9100/tcp) printing, but performance is lousy. Even on a 100mbit network, it did no better than 58kbytes/second throughput measured during careful tests. Our application included >22 megabyte image files to a color printer.

For low-volume printouts (say, text reports from an accounting system), this looks like a winner, but for anything requiring any real throughput, it's not going to be too useful. The same image that took two and a half minutes using this device took eleven seconds to a real HP LaserJet 4100 printer.

4-0 out of 5 stars No problem with the install
I installed this device simply by accepting all the defaults in the setup. I'm using an Epson 900 Stylus ink printer. It's the default printer for all the computers on my network. It's attached to a 10BaseT hub that is connected to a Linksys 4-port DSL/Cable modem router. DHCP is enabled in the router and the print server uses that for an IP address. It's all working with no problem.

1-0 out of 5 stars I don't think this box is what it was cracked up to be
I wanted to share my Canon Inkjet printer with both my home computers. The manual was quite unhelpful and very poorly organized. According to their website the dip switch settings in the manual are exactly backwards. I bought this box because it says that it supports bi-directional printing but on page 88 (of 91) of the manual, it tells me, "For best results turn off the printer's bi-directional function..." I interpret this as saying that it works with bi-directional printers if they aren't working bi-directionally. I'll call their support line first but I think this item is going back where I bought it.

4-0 out of 5 stars Good Value/Easy Installation
Overall the PPSX1 was a breeze to set up. It took about 10 minutes it up on a NT4 three-machine home network. No problems after the first day.

However, the product photo displayed here on 2/10/00 is wrong. The PPSX1 model that arrived had the parallel port on the back and the 10BaseT and power connections in the front making it impossible to stack or put on a desktop... a silly design... I decided to hide it under a desk. But for 80 bucks it's a good deal. ... Read more


98. Linksys SD208 10/100 Switch (8-port)

our price: $42.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000ALFEV
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 9460
Average Customer Review: 1 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • Eight autosensing 10/100 ports with auto MDI/MDI-X crossover detection
  • Up to 200 Mbps full duplex bandwidth at each port
  • Address Learning and Aging, and Data Flow Control for enhanced transmission reliability
  • Compact size fits into any environment, including wall-mount slots

Reviews (1)

1-0 out of 5 stars Very disappointing
After years of using a 10/100 hub I decided to "upgrade" to a switch. Expecting a good product from Linksys, especially since they were acquired by Cisco, I purchased the SD208 8-port 10/100 switch. I put it on my network and the problems began. Any time I would attempt to transfer large volumes (1GB+) of data between two of my PC's the switch would freeze up on me and I'd have to unplug it and plug it back in to regain network connectivity.

I've put old reliable hub back in place and I'm returning the Linksys back to Amazon. I think I'll give D-Link a try. ... Read more


99. Linksys EF2H2424-Port Etherfast II 10/100 Autosensing Hub
list price: $340.99
our price: $197.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00004XRD8
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 29503
Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Reviews (2)

4-0 out of 5 stars Great Hub. Had no problems setting up or using.
I was given this hub by one of my business associates because his company was upgrading. I tested this hub by connecting it to my current DSL/Cable router thereby increasing my available ports from 4 to 24. No problems at all. It allowed my cable router to act as the DHCP so it acted just like I was actually plugged into the router itself.

BTW, if you want to add a hub to your DSL/Cable network you must have a Gateway/Router to be able to share the internet connection. Connect a cable from the Uplink port on the router to port #1 on the hub and you're all set.

5-0 out of 5 stars great deal on a hub!
The picture is a bit different from the actual product but this hub is actually the Linksys model EF2H24 - EtherFast® 10/100 24-port Auto-Sensing Hub which usually runs for $200-$250 and it works great! I plugged it in and that was it.

This was a great deal! ... Read more


100. Linksys SM01 Wall Mount and Stacking Bracket (10-Pack)
list price: $26.00
our price: $20.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00007FH2V
Catlog: CE
Manufacturer: Linksys
Sales Rank: 8306
Average Customer Review: 2.33 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • Mounts Linksys networking devices to walls and other flat surfaces
  • Also usable for stacking Linksys devices
  • Improves wireless range
  • Sturdy and secure mountings
  • Does not interfere with wireless signals

Reviews (3)

2-0 out of 5 stars Save your money.
The fact that it is called a stacking bracket led me to believe that it would be useful for stacking. In fact, it is only useful for stacking some of the smaller footprint Linksys products on top of a full-size one. I was hoping to put it between a couple of full-size units to allow more airflow, but it doesn't work.

Also, as for the wall mount feature, the router (or whatever product you mount), is only secured to the bracket by the friction of the four short little legs poked into the four holes on the bracket. There is no additional screw or fastener. Linksys says "don't put any pressure at all" on the wall-mounted item.

Plus, who needs ten of them?

Very limited use for this product, if any.

3-0 out of 5 stars I don't get it. Neither should you.
This would be useful if you're trying to leapfrog a weak 802.11b signal further across your building that it's designed to go. But why buy the router and mounting bracket for that stepping stone, instead of getting the faster 802.11g router to begin with?

2-0 out of 5 stars Screws aren't included!
You would think that when you buy a bracket of any sort, the package would include the mounting screws. Well, this doesn't and you aren't made of aware of that until you open the box. I'm a strong advocate of Linksys products but this falls under the category of "screw the customer". ... Read more


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