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TL-LINK TL-ER604W SafeStream Routeur VPN haut-débit Gigabit sans fil N300
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- 1 port Wan Gigabit, 3 ports LAN Gigabit, 1 port WAN/LAN Gigabit
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Descriptions du produit
Adaptateur secteur fourni: Oui
Algorithme de sécurité soutenu: 128-bit AES, 192-bit AES, 256-bit AES, 3DES, DES, WEP, WPA, WPA-PSK, WPA2, WPA2-PSK
Antenne amovible (s): Oui
Certification: CE, FCC, RoHS
Client DHCP: Oui
Connexion au réseau mobile: Non
Câbles inclus: LAN (RJ-45)
Débit de transfert des données WLAN (max): 300 Mbit/s
Ethernet WAN: Oui
Filtrage d'adresse MAC: Oui
Gestion basée sur le web: Oui
Grille de montage: Non
Guide de démarrage rapide: Oui
Hauteur: 2,6 cm
Journal des événements du système: Oui
LAN Ethernet : taux de transfert des données: 10,100,1000 Mbit/s
Largeur: 20,9 cm
Mémoire flash: 8 Mo
Mémoire interne: 64 Mo
Méthode d'authentification: MD5, SHA1
Niveau de gain de l'antenne (max): 5 dBi
Nombre de port ethernet LAN (RJ-45): 4
Norme Wi-Fi: IEEE 802.11n
Normes Wi-Fi prises en charge: IEEE 802.11b, IEEE 802.11g, IEEE 802.11n
Pare-feu de sécurité: NAT
Plage de fréquence: 2,4 - 2,4835 GHz
Plug and Play: Oui
Prise en charge du système d'exploitation Linux: Oui
Prise en charge du système d'exploitation Mac: Oui
Prise en charge du système d'exploitation Windows: Windows 7 Home Basic, Windows 7 Home Basic x64, Windows 7 Home Premium, Windows 7 Home Premium x64, Windows 7 Professional, Windows 7 Professional x64, Windows 7 Starter, Windows 7 Starter x64, Windows 7 Ultimate, Windows 7 Ultimate x64, Windows 8, Windows 8 Enterprise, Windows 8 Enterprise x64, Windows 8 Pro, Windows 8 Pro x64, Windows 8 x64, Windows Vista Business, Windows Vista Business x64, Windows Vista Enterprise, Windows Vista Enterprise x64, Windows Vista Home Basic, Windows Vista Home Basic x64, Windows Vista Home Premium, Windows Vista Home Premium x64, Windows Vista Ultimate, Windows Vista Ultimate x64, Windows XP Home, Windows XP Home x64, Windows XP Professional, Windows XP Professional x64
Profondeur: 12,6 cm
Protocole de routage: RIP-1, RIP-2
Protocoles réseau pris en charge: TCP/IP, DHCP, ICMP, NAT, PPPoE, SNTP, HTTP, DNS, IPsec, PPTP, L2TP
Quantité d'antenne: 2
Reconnaissance automatique des composants de l'ordinateur: Oui
Serveur DHCP: Oui
Standards réseau: IEEE 802.11b, IEEE 802.11g, IEEE 802.11n, IEEE 802.3, IEEE 802.3ab, IEEE 802.3u
Support de VPN: IPsec/PPTP/L2TP
Technologie de cablâge: 10/100/1000Base-T(X)
Température d'opération: 0 - 40 °C
Type d'antenne: Externe
Type d'interface LAN Ethernet: Gigabit Ethernet
Vitesse de transfert des données WLAN: 300 Mbit/s
quantité de tunnels de VPN: 8
Commentaires en ligne
Meilleurs commentaires des clients
Possibilité de créé plusieurs réseaux Wifi, pare-feu de qualité avec beaucoup de réglages possible
C'est un produit complet sans aucun bug pour ma part
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)
I bought this to load balance two Internet connections, one on Time Warner Cable and the other via Verizon DSL. Incidentally, if you haven't checked updated pricing with your local Internet vendors, its probably worth it -- With updated "double play" pricing, etc, I am actually paying less now for two Internet connections than I had been paying for just one of the connections before.
Pros: With regard to this router, I had no problems with the set up and was running in minutes. I chose this model because I wanted the possibility to have three or even four Internet connections to load balance. I was able to use the routing policy to keep the Time Warner video apps for iPAD over the Time Warner cable connection (i.e. watch cable over Internet). The policy routing also lets me reach the administrative web connections for the DSL modem or Cable DOCSIS modem. I am pretty comfortable with computer networking, so it was relatively straightforward for me. I haven't used some of the other advanced features yet, like dynamic DNS or other application specific gateways/port-triggering.
Theres about five little things I wish this router had: The documentation is a little vague about the firewall, it does have some basic DDoS protection and must have some basic SPI given it supports NAT, but in any case, I have another full router connected to this, so I'm confident I am protected. It has a statistics menu to show bandwidth utilization, but I wish it maintained historical graphs. I'd like to see a menu with open sessions, because you need to create a rule for policy based routing, its helpful to see the connection in real time. I wish it had a power switch (I only power cycled the unit when working on another problem but nothing in the router itself required me to reset it). Finally, its minor, and a feature missing sadly from almost every home network device, I wish the status menu would confirm speed (10/100/1000) and duplex (half/full) or any other ethernet features (pause frames, etc) -- I've had enough problems in my real life job that I like to see these stats at home. Some of these features are in some of the competitive products, but their price range is a little higher.
Cons: there are quite a few.
1. The VPN configuration is very convoluted - setup is separated into 4 different pages. Although I've been configuring VPNs for my company for the last 8 years, I was not able to get the site-to-site VPN connection to work at all with this router. By contrast, I set up a site-to-site VPN using a Cisco RV042G in about 3 minutes. Using a ZyWall USG50 router, I set up the same VPN in about 10 minutes. The RV042G's VPN configuration is 1 page - you see the whole thing in one screen, and I like this approach best. The ZyWall's VPN config is essentially two pages, and I think it's better than the approach taken by Netgear (which is also two pages).
2. While trying to get the VPN to work, I discovered that this TP-Link router's VPN does not support "NetBIOS broadcast" nor "NAT Traversal" over the VPN tunnel. I needed at least the NetBIOS broadcast, and I was told by their tech support that they don't support this feature, nor do they have any current plans to do so in the near future. Every other VPN router I've ever used have supported both of these features.
3. TP-Link's tech support is very unresponsive. Via email, their support takes about 3 days to answer your questions - that is, IF they bother to answer you at all. My last email support request was never answered.
4. Time: While it does support NTP time servers, it does not have any provisions for daylight savings time adjustments. A minor nit, but even consumer-grade routers support this.
5. There is something "funny" about their default firewall configuration - after I made the switch to this router, some of my networking software connections really slowed down: such as Skype and Hamachi (a software VPN solution). When I looked further into these slowdowns, I found that they had switched to "relayed tunnel" connections rather than the normal speed "direct tunnel" connections. When I switched back to my Netgear FVS336g, the connections reverted back to "direct tunnel." When I made another change to a ZyWall USG50 router, the connections stayed "direct tunnel." Just to satisfy my curiosity, I put the TP-Link router back in, and the connections went back to "relayed tunnel." At this point, I decided not to waste any more time.
6. Like most routers in this class, getting logs from the router requires a syslog server. You can't just have it send the syslogs to an email address.
7. This router does not have IPv6 support. Most business-class routers shipping today support both IPv4 and IPv6. For now this is a minor nit, but IPv6's day is probably coming sooner than most of us think.
Conclusions: if you only have very simple networking requirements - no multiple subnets, no VPN, no bandwidth management, bare-bones firewall, etc. - and want good throughput on 100mbps+ connections, then this might be for you.
If you need to configure more complex networks with multiple subnets (such as the need to isolate the wi-fi network for security, for example), service prioritization (such as VoIP), and VPN, then you should look elsewhere. I ended up returning this router for refund (didn't buy from Amazon), and I bought a Cisco RV042G and a ZyWall USG 50. The ZyWall's feature set is very good (everything seems to work & is very stable) - but I'm getting only about 88mbps throughput on a 150mbps connection (ZyXel's claimed throughput on their web site is 225mbps - without any of the UTM features enabled); the RV042G has faster throughput at about 135mbps (Cisco claims throughput of 800mbps), but RV042G has several long-known problems (some of which have been fixed in a beta version of firmware, but you can only get it by calling Cisco's tech support). I'm keeping both the ZyWall and the RV042G for field deployment, but neither are "just right" for different reasons.
As a note-- the QoS options are limited. I'm surprised there don't seem to be any DSCP or 802.1q options on the device.
In addition, we were getting excellent throughput through the device. Highly recommended. Professional looking and solid construction. Could use a better manual and description of what each feature actually does.
EDIT: After continued usage and testing, I'm definitely seeing some weirdness on the NAT, possibly due to our use of Multi-nets NAT in addition to a one-to-one forward to one of the multi-nets and access rules. While we can set up port forwarding, etc, the device doesn't seem to handle a DMZ device accessing the web well, as the access rules block all incoming ports except for what is opened.
While it is a great device if it fills your needs, there is definitely some oddness behind the access rules and ports. For example: accessing the web requires all incoming ports on the WAN as open, even though the NAT should be taking care of this.
Despite extensive research into the proper settings, I was only able to use PPTP VPN to connect. I tried having both my android 4.1 phone connecting and my Window 7 PC. At first, my Windows 7 PC would not connect, but then it mysteriously did connect. Hmm. Then, I realized something that is really annoying. Your VPN clients have to be on a separate subnet! That's right, it won't assign your VPN clients an address that is on the same subnet is your main network. So, for example, if you want to access a network share via VPN, you can't just type \\hostname. You have to know the host's IP so that the router can route you into your own network that you just VPN'd into. Ridiculous! There's someone else complaining about this on TP Link's forum.
I tried a few more things to get this working. To do this, I set up a small private network with one router that had the ER-6020 below it as another router. I joined the first router and tried to VPN into the ER-6020. Doing this eliminates any questions of problems with my ISP. Using this, I was able to reliably connect using PPTP and a Windows 7 laptop with the native client. However, my Android 4.1.1 phone would not connect via PPTP and I was not able to get L2TP working on any device. For L2TP I kept getting the 789 error indicating that there was a problem during authentication negotiations. I tried using different proposals but this did not help. One thing I realized I forgot to mention in this review previously is that you cannot have an IPsec remote host setting of 0.0.0.0 (effectively allowing a remote host from any IP) while also setting your L2TP host to this setting. This is totally ridiculous because it means that you must always know the IP for the client that is going to connect. This is a totally unrealistic assumption to make. People are complaining about this issue on the TP Link forums as well.
See my comments to this review for the link to the TP Link forums.
So, when it's all said and done, it was a nice 15 hours spent messing around with this router, but it's gotta go back due to:
-The inability to assign VPN users to the my main subnet (this is major!)
-Being unable to connect via L2TP on any device
-Being unable to connect via PPTP on my android 4.1 phone
-The user manual is 156 pages but they are mostly screenshots of the web management interface alongside information that is already more easily available via the interface
I stand by my 2 star rating and say "never again" to TP Link products. I really like my two TRENDnet switches, let's see what they have in the way of VPN routers...
OK so I have to go back on part of what I said earlier and upgrade my rating to 4 stars. I have learned the following via testing with a friend's ASUS RT-N66U router:
-It seems that it is standard for routers to assign VPN users IP's from a different subnet than the local hosts use. But, one of the commenters to this review seems to think otherwise. I'm still not clear but at least it seems that this is a problem that is not solely due to TP-LINK.
-My android 4.1.1 phone is not able to connect to my friend's ASUS router either! This is on a Verizon Galaxy Nexus. This is SO lame, but seems to not be the router's fault. My wife's Nexus 7 tablet (an android 4.2 device) can connect just fine to his router. I haven't tested if it can connect to the TP-Link, yet.
So, yes, I thought that there were some non-standard IP assignment problems and an issue with Android devices when connecting to the ER-6020. But given this new information I have learned, I can't really blame TP-LINK as much as I thought. But, I will do some more testing when I have the opportunity and see if I can learn more.
Please also check the comments for some evolution of this discussion.
Well, I finally got it working pretty well. I can reliably connect over PPTP and L2TP over the internet. I am not sure what was up with PPTP, it was not working before but now it is. I am connecting via tethering on my phone so maybe that was causing some flakiness?
For L2TP, I finally figured out how to make it work. I was configuring the L2TP VPN to rely on IPsec and IKE policies. Apparently, you don't have to set up policies to make L2TP over IPsec work. You just have to enable IPsec. It will still use a pre shared key to connect via IPsec. I guess you just won't know how much protection you are getting. I had to manually configure the VPN connection in windows 7 to make it work, though. It wouldn't automatically detect the settings necessary. I was able to use the set up to force windows 7 to use "strong encryption." So maybe at least the encryption is strong even if the initial negotiating of the connection may not be. From windows VPN connection settings it seems that MSCHAPv2 is being used, which I've read is not secure. I suspect it's still more secure than PPTP, though.
Now this thing would be perfect if it would put me in the darn main subnet! I don't think there's a way around it!
The good: This router works MUCH better than the RV320 and gets great throughput on our new cable connection. We've been able to see 120Mbit down and 22 up on our 100x20 service, so this router is not limiting us like the RV320 did (we got 65x12). The interface is VERY quick and, with a few exceptions, easy to use. The VPNs are a little finicky when working with other brands of routers, but they can be made to work. The construction is very solid and it is rack mountable.
The bad: The QoS is very limited. It does have some bandwidth limiting abilities, but they are not very intuitive, and from what we've seen, not very effective either. With a little playing around, they can be made to work (mostly), but it is definitely not ideal for prioritizing traffic.
We would have liked to have had VLAN tagging in addition to the port based VLANs, but this router does not support that. And, the one other thing we'd like to see in this router is SNMP. Most people probably don't use that, but I've seen it on much cheaper routers, so it is strange that this one doesn't support that basic protocol.
Overall, a good router for the money as long as QoS is not a important need.