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  • TRENDnet 10/100/1000 Mbps 32-Bit Gigabit PCI Adapter Card, TEG-PCITXR
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TRENDnet 10/100/1000 Mbps 32-Bit Gigabit PCI Adapter Card, TEG-PCITXR

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List Price: $19.99
Price: $9.99 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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  • Support 32-Bit PCI Local Bus Master high-speed operation of Rev. 2.3 specification
  • 1 x 10/100/1000Mbps Auto Negotiation and Auto MDI-X Gigabit Port
  • Built-in FIFO (8K/64K) buffers reduce overhead of memory transfers
  • Supports Full-Duplex Mode Doubles Network Data Rate to 20/200/2000Mbp
  • Supports IEEE 802.1Q VLAN Tagging (Windows 2000 and above only)
104 new from $5.99 1 used from $149.40

Frequently Bought Together

TRENDnet 10/100/1000 Mbps 32-Bit Gigabit PCI Adapter Card, TEG-PCITXR + TP-LINK TG-3468 10/100/1000Mbps Gigabit PCI Express Network Adapter
Price for both: $21.98

Buy the selected items together



Technical Details

  • Brand Name: TRENDnet
  • Model: TEG-PCITXR
  • Hardware Platform: Pc
  • Connectivity Technology: Wired
  • Number of Ports: 1
  See more technical details

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 7 x 5 x 0.7 inches ; 5.6 ounces
  • Shipping Weight: 5.6 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B00023433U
  • Item model number: TEG-PCITXR
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (252 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank:
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: July 7, 2004

Product Description

TEG-PCITXR 32-bit 10/100/1000Mbps Copper Gigabit Ethernet adapter is a high-bandwidth network adapter that auto-senses 10/100/1000Mbps connection speed, half/full-duplex modes, and MDI-X media type. It includes the latest VLAN tagging to efficiently utilize network bandwidth for maximum data throughput. With its 2000Mbps bandwidth capacity, TEG-PCITXR is ideal for high traffic Power Server and Video-Conferencing Workstation.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Works great and it was an easy install.
Brandon Hogan
They are both slow and even though they are advertised as NAS with a gigabit interface, it will only average 8-11mb/sec.
Gary H
The card plugged right in and windows 7 recognized and installed the drivers right away.
George

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

57 of 58 people found the following review helpful By Kevin Stewardson on April 10, 2010
I needed to upgrade my media server (win2k3 home server) and my home theater pc (win7 home premium) to gigabit from their built in 100bt NICs. I couldn't stream large 24gb+ 1080p high def mkv files, the network wasn't fast enough. But i also didn't want to dump a bunch of money into new cards so i checked out these Trendnet cards, i picked them up for 10 bucks each at another store.

These cards install in a regular 32bit PCI slot. Both windows 7 and windows server 2003 recognized and auto-installed the drivers. These cards are based on the Realtek RTL8169 chipset and although my 2003 server had a driver already, i had to download a newer driver from Realtek to get Jumbo Frame support. The windows 7 driver that auto-installed was full featured.

You will want to enable Jumbo Frames to get the most performance out of these cards. Unfortunately the driver only supports jumbo frames up to 7k (rather than 9k), but turning on jumbo frames upped my transfer rate for around 20meg/sec to 40meg/sec. So you'll want to edit your network card config and turn on jumbo frames.

Overall pretty happy with the price/performance ratio of the card. Being based on the budget Realtek chipset, it's not the fastest gigabit card on the market. It is however plenty fast enough to stream 24gb 1080p mkv files between my media server and theater pc, something i couldn't do with the built in 100 meg nics.
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60 of 63 people found the following review helpful By Gary H on January 19, 2009
Unless I'm doing something wrong, this card is slightly faster than my 100mb/s onboard nic. I copied a 4.7 gb iso file over from my NAS drive using the computer's onboard nic. It avg around 7.5-7.7 mb/sec. Then I installed the pcitxr gigabit card and it definately was faster, but it only went up to about 11mb/sec. I didn't expect 10x improvement, but was hoping for just 2x (think about it, 1000/100=10x).

BTW, I'm running a dlink dgs-2208 gigabit switch between the computer and the nas if that matters.

Update 6/14/10:
The slow speed is due to the dlink NAS drive. I have a dlink 321 and 323. They are both slow and even though they are advertised as NAS with a gigabit interface, it will only average 8-11mb/sec. Some have seen 15mb/sec (I have), but that's not average.

I've been running this nic card for about 1.5 years and it's been reliable. I'm updating the rating from 3 to a 5.

I also noticed someone gave me a thumbs down on this posting saying it was not helpful. Well, I made a mistake and i found out why over a year ago, but I forgot this review until I stumbled upon it today. I guess I deserved that :).. Cheers!
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28 of 32 people found the following review helpful By Michael L. Love on January 27, 2009
Verified Purchase
I have tried many ethernet cards, and this one is tops. It uses a superior chipset that is now hard to find, but it is highly reliable. Later versions tend to overheat, but not this one. I have several of them, and unlike many other nics, I am happy with all of them. This is clearly another gem from TRENDnet, and I am quickly becoming a fan! You need this card!

Regards,
proclus
[...]
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12 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Jonathan M. Snell on April 25, 2012
Unless you limit these to 100Mbps in linux using mii-tool, you'll see lots of packet loss (50%+). It's a well documented problem with any RTL-8169 based NIC that I've experienced with multiple of these using high quality category 6 cabling.
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7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By F. DELEON on November 2, 2010
Verified Purchase
I ordered/received two of these 10/100/1000 NICs (already had one installed in the Frankenstein mid-tower that's almost "completed") to bring all three PCs up to the same network speed (using a DLink Gigabit switch). You should install the software/driver first, then, power down/off, unplug the power cord, if applicable: wait for any LEDs on the motherboard to go out, if applicable: remove existing NIC, find suitable PCI slot, install the new NIC, power up, if applicable: go into BIOS setup to disable onboard NIC, and you're done. I found all three NICs were "tight" to install, i.e., you have to push the board (by its edge) away from the mobo's center towards the mobo's outer edge for the adapter's PCI connector to be aligned and allowed to be pushed into the mobo's PCI slot. I haven't performed any thorough throughput tests but a couple of test copies to/from the "server" resulted in at least 5x-6x improvement from the previous configuration (100 Mbps NICs and 100 Mbps switch). Very happy with the inexpensive upgrades.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By M. Tucker on June 20, 2011
I wanted to be able to get large files to the computer that we use as a media server more quickly. The 12MByte/second transfer rate I got on our 100 Mbit/s cards was OK and more than enough for streaming, but I wanted more speed for copying movies from one computer to the other. Installation was very easy. They just slid into the PCI slots on the two computers, Windows 7 installed the drivers (I didn't use the disk that came with the cards), and I moved my CAT5e cables over to the new cards.
I use an external 2TB USB 3.0 hard drive for storage on the media computer so I am limited by its speed. I now get sustained 50+MB/s transfer rates from computer to computer which is about the same rate I get transferring files locally to that external drive. I don't know if they live up to their 1000Mb/s claim, but they keep up with my external hard drive and I now can transfer at four to six times my old speed.....all for $20 for two computers.
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