Cisco Wireless-N Access Point - Punto de acceso inalámbrico (300 Mbit/s, 2,4 GHz), negro
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Descripción del producto
Administación basada en web: Si
Algoritmos de seguridad soportados: 128-bit WEP, 64-bit WEP, WPA, WPA, WPA, WPA-PSK, WPA2-PSK
Ancho de banda: 2,4 GHz
Calidad de servicio (QoS) soporte: Si
Cumplimientos estándar de la industria: IEEE 802.11b, IEEE 802.11g, IEEE 802.11n
DHCP, cliente: Si
Dimensiones (Ancho x Profundidad x Altura): 170 x 41 x 170 mm
Energía sobre Ethernet (PoE), soporte: Si
Ethernet LAN (RJ-45) cantidad de puertos: 1
Ethernet LAN, velocidad de transferencia de datos: 10, 100, 1000 Mbit/s
Ganancia de la antena (max): 2 dBi
Intervalo de temperatura operativa: 0 - 40 °C
Jack de entrada CD: Si
LED de energía: Si
LEDs de conectividad: Y
Método de autenticación: SSID, BSSID
Método de espectro disperso: DSSS
Protocolos de gestión: SNMP 1, SNMP 2c, HTTP, HTTPS
Requisitos de energía: 12 V DC
Tasa de transferencia (máx): 300 Mbit/s
Tasas de transferencia soportadas: 10/11/54/100/300 Mbit/s
Opiniones de clientes
Principales opiniones de clientes
Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com
I've installed and/or maintained just about everything wireless over the last 20 years, and this has been my go to WAP for home and small business networks for years. I have installed over a hundred of these devices in every imaginable configuration and have had a ZERO failure rate. Some of the original WA4400N devices have run for more than 5 years with no problems or intervention. All of my installations always include a high-quality firewall such as Cisco(not Linksys) or Sonicwall, along with quality battery backup or surge protection . The only issue I have had with this (and other non-enterprise class WAPs) is the occasional congestion of the 2.4 Ghz spectrum due to a high density of 802.11x access points in a small area, which can cause hangups or a failure to connect, but this has been rare, and a reboot of the device has always resolved the issue.
I would not spend any less than this for a WAP, regardless of the application. If you are not a professional, it may be possible to make a mess of the configuration, so spend $100 and have someone who knows what they're doing make it sing for you.
The unit experienced the same problem, as I found in my research, of many other owners: beacon lockup. This caused the unit to go off line until a manual reboot. Since this AP was located in an office remote from me and was configured with a LAN IP address that segregated it from the rest of our network (VLAN), I had to travel to the location to do a reboot. Since the beacon continued to lockup within a very short time, making numerous trips proved to be more than I could stand.
When trying to find a solution, I found that this unit has been discontinued for sale by Cisco and will no longer be supported for bug fixes. I should have checked that before I purchased it, so that one is on me.
In short, don't buy this access point. Thanks, Amazon, for taking it back.
It is now a year since my purchase and I was trying to connect my laptop wirelessly today and I encountered every kind of strange behavior from the WAP4410N that you can imagine. If I power cycle it I can get it to connect for about 5 minutes and then it drops. I downloaded and installed 184.108.40.206 Firmware. I set up the security settings and entered a new USERNAME/PASSWORD and SAVED my settings. I then accessed the GUI with the new username and password. A few minutes later the GUI indicated that I had used an incorrect username and/or password. Now it required the default admin/admin username and password, which indicates that it independently reset itself to factory settings. I've never owned a more frustrating wireless access point. Typically Cisco support is quite good and I will likely give them more of my business, but the WAP4410N is one Cisco device I regret buying, even more than the SPA9000/SPA400 phone system (which was also a disaster). Amazon should suspend sales of this device.
he units will work flawlessly for hours (and on rare occasion days on end), then one or both of them will drop. They require a reboot to start working again, and may work for minutes or hours again.
We've RMA'd the device back to Cisco, as this is evidently a known issue, and were given two new devices.
We've deployed the new ones and are running into the same issues again. In some cases, the unit simply reboots itself (dropping everyone and everything connected to it) and in other cases they just lock up (error logs sometimes complain of a "stuck beacon") and require a reboot.
There are several forums online complaining about the same issues, we've tried every suggestion that they throw out, yet nothing has fixed these devices.
Unless you don't mind bouncing your access point just about on a daily basis, stay clear of this thing.