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Peplink Balance 20 Ethernet/LAN Noir - Routeurs connectés (10/100/1000Base-T(X), Ethernet (RJ-45), Réseau mobile (USB), 3G, 4G, 256-bit AES, Noir, 50/60 Hz)
|Prix :||EUR 379,00|
|Tous les prix incluent la TVA.|
- Cliquez-ici pour vous assurer de la compatibilité de ce produit avec votre modèle
- Peplink 20
- Balance. LAN Ethernet : taux de transfert des données: 10,100,1000 Mbit/s
- Technologie de cablâge: 10/100/1000Base-T(X). Port WAN: Ethernet (RJ-45)
- Réseau mobile (USB). Données du réseau: 3G
- 4G. Nombre d'utilisateurs: 25 utilisateur(s). Algorithme de sécurité soutenu: 256-bit AES
|Nos prix incluent l'éco-participation sur tous les produits concernés. Vous voulez recycler votre appareil électrique ou électronique gratuitement ? En savoir plus ici.
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Description du produit
Algorithme de sécurité soutenu: 256-bit AES
Certification: FCC, CE, RoHS
Connexion xDSL: Non
Consommation électrique: 15 W
Données du réseau: 3G, 4G
Fréquence d'entrée AC: 50/60 Hz
Gestion basée sur le web: Oui
Grille de montage: Non
Hauteur: 35 mm
LAN Ethernet : taux de transfert des données: 10,100,1000 Mbit/s
Largeur: 260 mm
Nombre d'utilisateurs: 25 utilisateur(s)
Nombre de port ethernet LAN (RJ-45): 6
Poids: 1 kg
Port WAN: Ethernet (RJ-45), Réseau mobile (USB)
Profondeur: 133 mm
Qualité de service (QoS): Oui
Reconnaissance automatique des composants de l'ordinateur: Oui
Serveur DHCP: Oui
Technologie de cablâge: 10/100/1000Base-T(X)
Température d'opération: 0 - 65 °C
Tension d'entrée AC: 110-240 V
quantité de tunnels de VPN: 2
Meilleurs commentaires des clients
Ce routeur est un mixe entre une technologie pro et une simplicité d'utilisation. Il ne nécessite que très peu de configuration.
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
I work from my home, and must have reliable Internet access. For the last few years, I have had both a Comcast connection, and an AT&T U-verse connection just for that reason.
Now, I must say that the Comcast connection is superior to the AT&T U-verse connection, so I just left AT&T not connected to my router as a back-up that I could use, by swapping cables, should my Comcast connection go down.
I was recently looking for a dual WAN router, and was reading the reviews for a Linksys box that had multi-WAN capability (the reviews were mostly not positive) when I came across one that mentioned the the reviewer had solved his multi-WAN quest with the Peplink Balance series.
Peplink? Strange name. Never heard of them.
But I read the reviews, which were almost all very positive, and I thought I would try the Balance 20 to see how it works. Well, the other positive reviewers are correct, this box does the job.
However, you must understand that it cannot "bond" your two Internet connections into one big pipe (except in the case of an end-to-end VPN connection). What it can do, is to balance the demand for Internet usage over your two connections.
But it does not just indiscriminately balance the demand between the two connections. In my case, it generally favors my Comcast connection, since it is faster. Only should my Comcast connection get a lot of usage which would make it slower than my AT&T connection, will it then start sending over the U-verse connection. And, if a connection fails, it will, without you noticing, use the other connection. In fact, the day I installed this, that evening I had a failure of my Comcast connection, and did not realize it until the next day. I had planned to test the Peplink's fail-over functionality by pulling the plug on my Comcast and AT&T conections, but fate beat me to it. I did not notice that the AC power cable came loose from my Comcast cable modem when I moved it into place on the shelf after I installed the Peplink router.
Basic setup only takes a few minutes using the setup wizard, but once I got it working, I fooled around with other settings and made some tweaks.
One thing the Peplink does is to keep all HTTPS traffic restricted to one link (just for a particular session) since HTTPS web sites generally expect all traffic for a particular session to come in from one source IP address. I had some problems staying connected with HTTP to a router that is in a remote location that I occasionally access and had to put in place a rule in the Peplink that would restrict traffic to use the same link for the duration of a session. I put this rule in only for the IP address of the router I was accessing.
The problem was, after logging in to the router on, say, my Comcast connection, if a packet of data came in from my AT&T connection, it would ask that I log into it again. Setting a simple outbound rule to keep all traffic on the same link, just for this IP address, (called 'persistence' by Peplink) solved this problem.
Very pleased with this product.
UPDATE May 31, 2013:
Yesterday, I had an ACTUAL failure of my Comcast Internet service!! I think I really just noticed it yesterday! I did not notice any problems with my iMac, but the streaming video service my wife uses a lot kept getting interrupted. I looked into the Event Log that the Peplink keeps, and the Comcast connection was failing due to the health check that the Peplink runs every 5 seconds, by doing a DNS lookup. If the DNS lookup fails three times in a row, it puts the link out of service, but it keeps trying, and will put the link back in service if the DNS lookup is later successful. (These times and numbers are defaults, and can be changed.) I noticed that my Comcast connection had been going in and out of service for a few days, but had never noticed any problems using the Internet, until it got worse and worse, when the problem was noticed with slight pauses (2-3 seconds) on the streaming video service.
What is funny about this is that at first I blamed the Peplink! I thought something had gone wrong with it. I thought it was just logging DNS lookup failures, but the connection was not REALLY going down. In fact, the connection WAS going down, and that is why the DNS lookups were failing. So I put the AT&T connection out of service so everything would be forced out the Comcast connection, and started a ping. Sure enough, when the DNS lookup failure occurred, the ping started failing. So I called Comcast, expecting them to tell me everything is OK, but they told me my connection was down! They will not be able to have a tech out here until Sunday, June 2, so I will be running on the AT&T link until then. I just put the Comcast link out of service until they fix it so when it comes in and out of service we won't have any issues with the streaming video service.
It might be worth noting that certain applications do not handle it well when the router needs to re-route the connection. If one of our silos falls over, Diablo 3 will kick me from the current game. If the silo League of Legends connects through falls over, the game has to be manually restarted. Speedtests, as a great example of how this works, will sometimes choose to route through one of our silos or the other silo, and sometimes mix the two of them. The most obvious advantages to this though is with our downloads and internet videos. I have seen stable 1 MB downloads/streams, which was never possible with only one silo standing.
In terms of ordinary router operation, this is an awesome router. It's not wireless, but we'll talk about that in a second. It has DDNS service built in. The port forwarding system is pretty snazzy; you can choose which silo to route your public services through. You can monitor all bandwidth.
Going wireless is easy. Connect your old wireless to the Peplink Balance 20 Dual-WAN router. Connect port 1-4 on your new router to port 1-4 on the old one. Do NOT connect them by either router's WAN/Internet/Silo port. On your old wireless router, set its IP to 192.168.0.2 and turn OFF its DHCP service. Let the Peplink Balance 20 Dual-WAN router handle that.
I have tried MANY (in excess of 5) load balancers in this price range, and NONE of them worked as expected.
THIS ACUTALLY WORKS !
I wish I had bought the 5 WAN version
I work in marketing for a very large high-tech company selling very expensive test and measurement equipment to engineers. I know the value of customer service can make or break loyalty. Peplink gets it, too. Though they are not the most common "name" in routers, I'm now recommending folks give them a look.