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OnHub Wireless Router from Google and TP-LINK, Color Blue

(8 customer reviews)

The companion Google Wifi app makes setup simple and lets you to control your network from your smartphone
Super fast Wi-Fi speeds up to 1900 mbps to help with smooth streaming, gaming and downloading
Helps eliminate dead zones with 2.4GHz and 5GHz Band1/2/3/4 Wi-Fi antenna-13, 2.4GHz Bluetooth antenna- 1 & 2.4GHz Zigbee antenna-1. Reliable coverage for most homes up to 2,500 square feet
Supports 100+ connected devices, so everyone can get on at once and signal rate- Wi-Fi 5GHz is Up to 1300Mbps,2.4GHz is Up to 600Mbps, Bluetooth is 4.0&HS
Supports 100+ connected devices, so everyone can get on at once and signal rate- Wi-Fi 5GHz is Up to 1300Mbps,2.4GHz is Up to 600Mbps, Bluetooth is 4.0&HS
A separate guest network helps get friends online easily, and allows you to share devices, like your Chromecast, with them.
Industry-leading 2-year warranty and 24/7 premium technical support.


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SKU: B013ALA9LA Category:

Meet OnHub, the router from Google and TP-Link that’s built for fast Wi-Fi on all your devices. OnHub provides Wi-Fi speeds up to 1900 mbps to help with smooth streaming, gaming, and downloading. Its unique design and 13 antennas provide reliable speed in every direction, covering up to 2,500 square feet. And OnHub can connect 100+ devices at the same time, so everyone can enjoy what they love to do online.

Specification: OnHub Wireless Router from Google and TP-LINK, Color Blue

Dimensions 4.1 × 4.6 × 7.51 in

8 reviews for OnHub Wireless Router from Google and TP-LINK, Color Blue

4.8 out of 5
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  1. Ed Moore

    I’ve been using this for over a year. I come from an IT background and have a junk pile of various SOHO routers that have served at some level of success over the past 20+ years. I’ve also used DD-WRT and various PC carcasses running Linux software router/firewalls distros. Overall, the Onhub has been a great experience. It’s morphed seamlessly into the Google WiFi ecosystem and I have a Google WiFi bridged into it to cover the upper floors of my house. It’s easily configured via the Google Wifi app on both iOS and Android. It’s been very reliable overall and rarely requires a restart. Some advanced features are lacking: You’re locked into the 192.168.86.XXX network There is no DMZ There is no web management console. No QoS or traffic shaping other than designating a priority device for a time. Etc.. Also, it is my understanding that the TP-LINK version of the OnHub can only do 200 Mbps on the WAN interface. If you’re one of the lucky ones with Gigabit internet service the TP-Link will not work for you. Get the Asus version or a Google Wifi instead.Read more

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  2. ATechGuy

    I have run my own tech firm (managed service provider) for over 15 years. We deal with about 15% of our customers as residential clients (usually employees of our business clients) or, they are work-at-home entrepreneurs. We’re always being asked about what wireless routers to use. From our perspective, the best solution is a wired router plus an access point. The router typically last 2-3x the life of the radios of a good access point. Also, when dealing with a large house (say 3K+sqft) having more than one access point (AP) is suggested for really good wi-fi. So, for the smaller homes, we usually are ambivalent on the choice of a “wireless router” because it rarely makes a big difference. The Google OneHub solution is an interesting approach for the residential user that doesn’t typically employ an IT firm to install and support the wireless. As an MSP, we NEVER use the CD or stupid application that comes with a wireless router, to configure it. We simply connect the its web site and configure it. We adjust the network address, the wireless SSID(s) and passwords, and insure the firmware is up to date. The OnHub setup is VERY different. The bottom line for this unit is that it ROCKS. If you want more details, read on. I have an Android phone, but I will assume the IOS setup is the same. On this device, the way you configure it is through your phone. OK, that’s different, and you just have to work with that. The unit comes with a default SSID, and password. you’ll need to enter those after downloading the app and off you go “configuring the WAP”. The app doesn’t let you do much more than decide the SSID (the Wireless network name) and the password. Then it configures it and updates firmware if necessary. Want to configure the SSID for the 2.4 differently than the 5G network? Don’t buy this. But Apple doesn’t make this easy either. Why you want to make them different is usually only because you’re VERY techie and don’t have a device that makes it easy to choose. Bottom line? Don’t worry about this and let them have the same name! Then comes the fun. You have some cool features that will test internet to the WAP, and WAP to your phone. It’s mostly eye candy. Oh, how did you set this up? You connect this unit to your wired router. But what you didn’t know… is this unit will act like a router as well. Running a house with ONLY wi-fi? Then this unit can be perfect as a wireless router. Already have a router? Well, AFTER it is all configured from the phone app you’ll want to visit the Network And Settings section and change the operation to BRIDGE mode. This allows it to operate as a normal, Access point. Can you adjust the IP address of it? Not from the app! Should you care? Not in a home environment. My suggestion is to play with all the features and test your speeds before you are ready to flip it to bridge mode. Once there, about 75% of the features and test functions will disappear. There is very little you can configure at this point. But speed? Killer. Distance? Superb. Now if it is stable, and remains so for the next several years, this will be the 2017 product of the year. Buy it!Read more

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  3. Sebastian

    My folks purchased one of these back in 2017, and from what I read, it’s better to get another one of these to set up as a mesh Wifi point, rather than the new Google Wifi puck-style routers. I purchased another one of these for them for the 2020 holidays to add as a mesh Wifi point. It works great once it’s set up, the connection is solid. A note of advice to anyone purchasing one of these in 2021 or beyond: Be sure to upgrade the firmware first before adding a newly-purchased OnHub as a mesh Wifi point. Out of the box, any brand-new OnHub purchased today will be running outdated firmware. If you try to set the device up as a mesh Wifi point immediately, the setup will fail. You need to connect an Ethernet cable to the OnHub’s WAN port, then set the device up as a NEW Wifi point via the Google Wifi app (you can use any network name you want, as this will be temporary). The firmware on the OnHub will be updated as part of this process (this is crucial). Once the setup is complete, use the “Factory reset” option in the app to reset the OnHub (be sure to select the correct one, if you have multiple OnHubs on your network). Wait 5-10 minutes until the device is reset, then go back to the Google Wifi app & select the “Add Wifi Point” option. Proceed with the setup to add the OnHub as a mesh Wifi point. You shouldn’t run into any issues, as long as the OnHub is running the same (latest) version of the firmware as any other OnHubs on your network. Docking 1 star for the somewhat tedious setup process, if you plan on using the OnHub as a mesh Wifi point out-of-the-box.Read more

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  4. Un Comprador +

    Empece a tener problemas de interferencia y inestabilidad en mi red local debido a que dentro de mi casa se detectaban entre 15 y 20 señales wifi en la frecuencia 2.4Ghz de mis vecinos, Intente con extensores de red, y varios routers, la solucion final fue analizar un punto donde la señal pudiera llegar a toda mi casa sin problemas y reubicar el router. Hubo momentos que culpe a mi ISP de mal servicio pero despues de analizarlo el problema era la interferencia con ese producto ya no tengo problemas de interferencia ya que automaticamente hace el cambio de canal al menos concurrido y eso alivia mi problema de congestion en la banda 2.4GHZ, la mayoria de mis productos como computadoras y celular siempre estan en la banda 5Ghz y ocasionalmente cuando estan muy lejos se cambian automaticamente a 2.4GHZ, el producto es un tanto limitado en cuando a opciones de configuracion pero el hecho de que simplemente sirva y ya!, hace que valga la pena limitar la customizacion a cambio de funcionalidad.Read more

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  5. DIYer Dad

    I believe these are a way better value and equal performance than the newer Google Home or Nest devices. Bought 2 of these in May 2020 to blanket my house in wifi for a family of 4 working/schooling from home during the pandemic [MS Teams, Webex, Zoom, Google Classroom – all running simultaneously] I have an older 2 storey home and our cable modem has to be in the basement for a variety of reasons. ISP’s wifi was spotty in various areas and became a liability at the beginning of Covid. – Installed the first one in the basement and configured the wifi in a few mins. (Note: there’s a youtube video about issues updating the firmware and how to resolve it). – put the 2nd one in my living room on the opposite side of the house – bought a 3rd one (used, cheap!) and put it my shed about 60 feet away which backs onto a park Technical Results – Connection between mesh points is excellent – Min signal strength of over 300 Mbps in the hardest to reach spot on my property – Can get over 200Mbps in the park, more than 100 feet away from my shed – Solid connection within 50 feet of my property (much further in the park behind my house as line of sight is good) Usage Results (after 1.5 years) – ZERO hiccups whatsoever… kids never got disconnected from their virtual classes (unless the internet was down) – seamless device connection when moving between mesh points – 3rd unit in shed has proved to be overkill and a “nice to have” (forgot to plug it back in after cleaning the shed for 3 weeks and didn’t notice a difference in the back yard) Cons (all minor) – isn’t as sleek and small as the newer Google units – USB port is disabled (i.e. can’t attach a USB external HDD or printer) – inability to block specific websites (have to use a 3rd party option like OpenDNS, MS Account Family settings, etc) I would definitely buy these again and highly recommend them to anyone on a budget looking to upgrade to a mesh network. I will never go back to a traditional or ISP wifi router. Bonus: you can find them used on Kijiji of FB Marketplace for a song (along with the newer Google units too).Read more

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  6. Des Cronin

    I recently upgraded to Shaw’s newest advanced modem. Specs sounded promising with 10 antennas and a sleek design. I found that even 15 ft away it would drop me down to 2.4ghz and I could manage only 20 of my 150mbps speed. I decided to go 3rd party for my wireless and since I typically love google products (own a couple pixels, multiple nexus devices, 3 google homes..) I went with this router. To say it was a major difference would be an understatement for sure. Where I used to get 20mbps I was getting 150+mbps, where I used to have 0 wifi coverage I suddenly had decent coverage. The unit is installed in my living room at the front of the house, I went to the backyard and walked until I lost the signal which was ~60ft from the back of the house (albeit only getting 2-5mbps..). The ISP router would lose signal before I stepped out my backdoor.. All in all I am very happy with this purchase. Keep an eye on the price as it varies +/-$40 day-to-day.Read more

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  7. Edmundkw

    The setup took around fifteen minutes – all I had to do was connect the device, and then download an app to my android phone and then launch the app. A short while later, the OnHub had configured itself and functioning. My WiFi signal has improved significantly in reach and strength.Read more

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  8. Renich

    La neta, TP-LInk es de lo mejor que hay. Usan software libre y hacen productos de primera calidad. Este router, que es manejado por la app de Google, es de lo mejor que he tenido para mi casa. * Lo manejas completamente desde el celular. * Te da reportes de uptime. * Te facilita el abrir puertos para tus aparatos o computadoreas. * Te muestra quien está en línea y te deja limitarles el ancho de banda. * Te permite compartir, fácilmente, la clave.Read more

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