|Item model number||TEG-S80G|
|Item Weight||15.8 ounces|
|Product Dimensions||6.7 x 3.9 x 1.1 inches|
|Item Dimensions L x W x H||6.7 x 3.86 x 1.1 inches|
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TRENDnet 8-Port Unmanaged Gigabit GREENnet Desktop Metal Housing Switch, TEG-S80g
|Price:||$33.99 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details|
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- Frame support up to 9216Bytes
- Plug and Play installation
- 8 Auto-Negotiation ports
- Limited Lifetime Warranty
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This item: TRENDnet 8-Port Unmanaged Gigabit GREENnet Desktop Metal Housing Switch, TEG-S80g
|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||Stick Price||pcrush-outlet||Amazon.com||Amazon.com|
|Data Transfer Rate||2000 Megabits Per Second||2000 Megabits Per Second||1000 Megabits Per Second||1000 Megabits Per Second|
|Size||8-Port||Gigabit (10/100/1000)||8-Port||8-Port Gigabit|
|Wattage||3.5 Watts||3.5 Watts||4 Watts||4.5 Watts|
|Item Weight||0.99 pounds||0.84 pounds||0.66 pounds||0.86 pounds|
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Top Customer Reviews
When shopping for gigabit switches, the Trendnet 8 port gigabit greennet switch came up as not only a low cost, but also a low power switch. We purchased several and have been using them for almost half a year.
These switches are silent (there is no fan), and very low power (on my Killowatt meter they always show 0 watts), and very fast. They have limited support for jumbo packets (I forget the exact number, but its around a jumbo packet size of 7-9K).
This is a good solution as a low power, silent, gigabit switch that runs cool and is low cost. The switch is unmanaged, but does have status indicator lights. You will see if you are getting fast ethernet or gigabit speeds on each port. We have had no trouble with these switches.
Compare to my netgear crashes, gets into reboot loops, etc even after power brick and switch replacement.
The Trendnet switch runs cooler than the netgear counterpart.
The Trendnet, like the NetGear, has a metal case for better EMI control. The netgear case is just slightly thicker, which should provide better in-case ventilation.
The Trendnet switch has ports/power on the back, and activity/connection LEDs on the front. Because of this, it makes for a much more tidy desk, and easier to see link lights.
We'll see how this is doing when it's a year, or 18 months old, but so far, it's power-on durability exceeds the competition.
NOTE: This is an unmanaged switch. 10/100/1000 line speed, auto-crossover. There is no monitoring port, no web management, no SNMP, no IP sharing, and no routing.
This is a low cost, and well designed device. I highly recommend it.
I also used a Kill-A-Watt meter to see how much energy this uses. The amount was so low that it took days to get meaningful readings, and this will cost pennies a year and electricity is not cheap where I live. Also, the switch is economically priced. This switch caused my network diagnostic to misreport cable quality as poor, but although some utilities might give you false readings, your connection will not suffer.
I read elsewhere that this switch is not compatible with WOL (wake on LAN/magic packet) and the person who posted that got the information from Trendnet support. It turns out that this works PERFECTLY with WOL as long as your computer's port is set to auto negotiation. In other words, if there's any limitation, it's with the quality of tech support, not with this switch.
The only minor negatives are that the printing next to the LEDs is not on both sides, so it will appear upside-down if this is wall mounted, making it awkward to keep track of port numbers. Also, the slots for wall mounting could have been bigger to accommodate larger screws. The documentation is minimal, but this is pretty much plug and play.
UPDATE Jan 2011.Read more ›
This switch isn't very large - about the size of a paperback book. I've uploaded a picture to the product page to give you an idea of its relative size. The measurement from our Kill A Watt meter agrees with what others have already noted; this switch uses very little power. The lights on the front are helpful: green indicates a 1 Gbps connection while amber means a 100 Mbps connection.
To get a measure of speed through the switch I copied a 26 GB file between two computers connected to the same switch using drag and drop in Windows Explorer. Average speed for the transfer was 102 MB/sec. That was before enabling jumbo frames on the source and target computers.
This router supports jumbo frames up to 9216 bytes. In real world performance I achieved best performance with the computers configured for 4k frames. Between two Windows 7 64-bit computers I averaged 114 MB/sec tranferring the 26 GB file. Between a Windows 7 computer and a Windows Home Server (version 1) I averaged 109 MB/sec.
To enable jumbo frame support in Windows, right-click on Computer and select Manage. Click on Device Manager, open Network Adapters, right-click on your adapter and select Properties. Under the Advanced tab select Jumbo Frame and choose an appropriate value. Note this only applies to wired adapters; wireless connections don't support jumbo frames.
I've got absolutely no complaints about this switch. It's a great value and perfect for our home network.
Most Recent Customer Reviews
Plug and play, speeds as advertised. With a few amazon basics ethernet cables, I was running wired connections to all my stuff.Published 3 days ago by M
I had a 10/100 from the "blue" company. It worked but I now needed gigabit speeds and this fit the bill. Plug and play and pretty much idiot proof. Read morePublished 5 days ago by SHANE D.
If you don't have wireless or don't prefer it like I do. this is the way to go. of course you have to run cable . plus side no drop outsPublished 5 days ago by themuse
This switch works as expected, is a nice, manageable shape and size, and feels sturdy. When I was opening it to take a look at the electronics inside, the opening of the case felt... Read morePublished 17 days ago by John S. Glassmyer