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  • Zoom 5341 DOCSIS 3.0 Cable Modem 5341J
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Zoom 5341 DOCSIS 3.0 Cable Modem 5341J

by Zoom
| 93 answered questions

List Price: $99.99
Price: $68.95 & FREE Shipping. Details
You Save: $31.04 (31%)
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Sold by Bargain Equipment and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.
  • The Zoom 5341J DOCSIS 3.0 cable modem plugs into an Ethernet port of any Windows computer, Mac computer, wired router, or wireless router.
  • Download speed is up to 343 Mbps. Upload speed is up to 143 Mbps. Actual speed also depends on your cable modem service.
  • Works with all US cable modem services, including DOCSIS 3.0, 2.0, and 1.1 services. Supports IPv6 and IPv4 for powerful, flexible network addressing.
  • CableLabs certified. Also certified for North American safety, FCC 15B, RoHS, Comcast, Cox, and others.
47 new from $68.95 4 used from $57.95

Frequently Bought Together

Zoom 5341 DOCSIS 3.0 Cable Modem 5341J + TP-LINK TL-WR841N Wireless N300 Home Router, 300Mpbs, IP QoS, WPS Button
Price for both: $88.94

Buy the selected items together


Special Offers and Product Promotions

  • Buy Used and Save: Buy a Used "Zoom 5341 DOCSIS 3.0 Cable Modem 5341J" and save 42% off the $99.99 list price. Buy with confidence as the condition of this item and its timely delivery are guaranteed under the "Amazon A-to-z Guarantee". See all Used offers.
  • Get a $100 Amazon.com Gift Card: Get the Discover it chrome card and get a $100.00 Amazon.com Gift Card* after your first purchase within 3 months. Learn more.

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 6.6 x 3.8 x 6.2 inches ; 1.3 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 1.4 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: Currently, item can be shipped only within the U.S.
  • ASIN: B0063K4NN6
  • Item model number: 5341-00-00J
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (674 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #91 in Computers & Accessories (See Top 100 in Computers & Accessories)
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: November 4, 2011

Product Description

The Zoom Model 5341J cable modem meets the cable industry's DOCSIS 3.0 standard for speeds up to 343 Mbps, and also works with lower-speed DOCSIS 2.0 and 1.1 services. And with IPv4 and IPv6 networking support, this is a product designed and built for use today and for years to come. The Model 5341J has been tested and certified by CableLabs ® to work with nearly all U.S. cable service providers including Comcast, Cox, Time Warner Cable, and Cable ONE. The fast 10/100/1000 Mbps Ethernet port connects to your Windows or Macintosh computer, router, wireless access point, HomePlug adapter, or other Ethernet-enabled device The Model 5341J can also be plugged into routers and routers with wireless capability for sharing of your high-speed service with multiple devices. With its easy installation, high speed, and broad capability, the Model 5341J is the perfect choice for almost any cable modem user.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

It gets great upload and download speed.
Brian J. Minton
So, I purchased this Zoom, installed it, and it has worked perfectly now for 3 weeks with no drops and no errors.
Travelin_Ed
Easy to install and has worked very well.
Kenneth

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

261 of 276 people found the following review helpful By Dinko Perkovic on January 2, 2012
Verified Purchase
I had opportunity to test two different cable modems on Comcast business service. One was Motorola SB6121 and the other Zoom 5341. Both are DOCSIS 3.0, which is required for high speed cable service. Comcast tech support was not thrilled about Zoom while they praised Motorola SurfBoard high. As it turned out, average Comcast technician, who suppose to activate the modem, has a trouble with the Zoom serial number.
My configuration of Comcast service in this case is 2 times 50 Mb/s download and 10 Mb/s upload speed. This service supposes to supply over 1000 users with Internet access, load balance mode. First line was activated with Zoom modem and everything went well for several days. To the second line I attached Motorola modem; Comcast managed to deactivate Zoom modem on the first line in process, though. Initial test of Motorola showed expected values in download and upload speeds. However, with network connected to it, Motorola download speed didn't reach more than 10 Mb/s download with upload of 2 Mb/s. After 24 hours of 1000 people complaining, Comcast Technician came to check the installation and re-activate Zoom modem. Test of Motorola modem with a single laptop connected didn't show any abnormality: Download and upload speed were at nominal values. Since I couldn't put in place my load balancer yet, I switched the network to the Zoom modem and made 1000 surfers happy again. In a couple of days my load balance configuration should go live, using one Motorola and one Zoom modem. I intend to update this review with the result of Motorola performance in this configuration, for potential buyers interested in the Motorola SB6121.
Well, I decided to buy Comcast Internet service for home and I didn't have dilemma which modem to chose; Zoom it is.
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75 of 76 people found the following review helpful By Wells Bengston on May 3, 2012
Verified Purchase
I used this to replace an old Docsis 2.0 Motorola SBG900.

The SBG900 worked well enough until I purchased a Logitech Revue, which has issues with the SBG900, such as dropping connections which required a reboot of the router, among other things.

After doing my research, I found that the Zoom 5341J was Comcast compatible and capable of connecting to 8 download channels and 4 upload channels, compared to the much more common 4Down x 4Up configuration. Keep in mind that the Zoom 5341(with no J at the end) is a 4x4 configuration.

The Zoom 5341 is a modem only, not having a wireless router embedded like the SBG900, but I already had a Linksys WRT54G router, which I had already pulled out to try and rectify my problems with the Logitech Revue. The SBG900 kept dropping the wired connection to the Linksys though... The Zoom 5350 is compatible with Comcast and has the same specs as the 5341J, but also has a wireless router and 4 wired ports as well. I considered it, but decided to go with seperate pieces for modem and router duty.

The evening that the Zoom 5341J arrived, I installed it in place of the SBG900, and plugged my laptop in. Once it had established a connection, the Comcast device activation page came up in my browser, and I was able to switch the activation from the SBG900 to the Zoom 5341J in minutes, with no need for phone calls to support.

The configuration of the Zoom 5341J is very simple, and I made no changes to the default configuration. I did check the connections, and found that I had 8 download connections and 2 upload connections. It appears that Comcast in my area will only provide 2 upload connections.

I plugged the Linksys WRT54G in and had WiFi a minute later.
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106 of 113 people found the following review helpful By valleyman on September 7, 2012
Verified Purchase
While looking to rid myself of Comcast's rental (which I had shamefully paid for so many years), I read reviews here and decided on 5341J. All DOCSIS 3.0 models are priced similarly, but this one has that little advantage of potentially bonding 8 channels downstream instead of the normal 4. (Not that Comcast will allow you without your arm and leg.) Besides, the Cisco/Linksys model that I was actually looking to buy was too unproven, and Motorola's was, eh, SurfBored. But the deciding factor is the overwhelmingly positive experience shared here. The same positive experience that I am going to share.

So I got my Zoom, hooked the cables up, and ventured to the Web. Initially, Comcast's self-service activation had a problem (that the machine could not define) with my unit even though all lights were up correctly. Dreading to stay on the phone listening to elevator music, I opted to "Chat with an online expert." (Via the very modem connection.)

The agent asked me to read the MAC address even though their system should able to identify based on the chatting session, and added this unit to my account. (See the package picture for how to locate it.) Then told me that "I sent it a signal but it cannot receive." The "advice" for me? "Find a replacement device." Really? I had already viewed my unit's status Web page and determined that the device was working perfectly. I insisted to try again. Comcast - or the agent - failed again. Anywhere I browse landed on Comcast's activation page. "Find a replacement device." I gently suggested that the device couldn't possibly be defective because I was able to ping any Internet server (beside the fact that the very device was used in the chat). "I understand. But my advice is for you to find a replacement device.
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