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Yes, I plugged the router without adjusting any voltage switch.
By KMM on April 30, 2014
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Mine is done wirelessly, so I assume it would be the same, should be fine,
By Robert B Willman on April 14, 2014
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I wouldn't think so, But I wouldn't buy ANY ROUTER without external Antennas. This looks like another JOKE... all shinny and new to get young kids the low educated people to buy it. I have bought the D-link dir655 and wow does that work great....Really read up on what your going to purchase and any company selling W… see more I wouldn't think so, But I wouldn't buy ANY ROUTER without external Antennas. This looks like another JOKE... all shinny and new to get young kids the low educated people to buy it. I have bought the D-link dir655 and wow does that work great....Really read up on what your going to purchase and any company selling WIRELESS Routers without External Antennas is doing a disservice. If your going to use this in a dorm room or bedroom might be okay but not any larger then that see less
By Darman on January 16, 2014
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about 150 feet
By Rev-jhw on November 2, 2013
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There are no "brackets." The slots are for screw heads, in case you need to secure it to a surface (e.g., for mobile installations, to prevent tampering or theft, etc.)
By alexander750 on April 14, 2015
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the quick answer is YES!
all a router does is to, take an Internet Protocol (IP ) address and split it into 255 local addresses (IP).
Typical "local IP" addresses start with 192.168.xxx.xxx or 172.10.xxx.xxx or 10.xxx.xxx.xxx ( where x= to some integer).… see more
the quick answer is YES!
all a router does is to, take an Internet Protocol (IP ) address and split it into 255 local addresses (IP).
Typical "local IP" addresses start with 192.168.xxx.xxx or 172.10.xxx.xxx or 10.xxx.xxx.xxx ( where x= to some integer).
So a router would take your WAN (wide area network IP) and reroute it to 255 local addresses and has nothing to do with your application. see less

By Marinpcguy on May 25, 2014
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Depends on *source* of 1080P, or how much it is compressed. If you are looking at hulu or something like that, The theoretical bandwidth is about 30 times what you will need for that, IF your adapter/receiver is a perfect match. If you are running BD over a local network, good luck doing that wirelessly...
Vizio and … see more
Depends on *source* of 1080P, or how much it is compressed. If you are looking at hulu or something like that, The theoretical bandwidth is about 30 times what you will need for that, IF your adapter/receiver is a perfect match. If you are running BD over a local network, good luck doing that wirelessly...
Vizio and WD both make cheaper routers that have equal bandwidth. The vizio is very high quality, speaking from personal experience. see less

By D. Christensen on November 22, 2013
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From what I see on the transformer, it takes from 100-240 volts and 50-60 Hz. So, yes!
By Eli Anselmi on September 10, 2013