Linksys released its flagship WRT1900AC, 802.11ac router a good few months ago now, and our intention was to bring you our review after one month of solid usage.The key word here is 'solid', as it's something that this router failed to exhibit in its performance during our initial tests.
Consider the Linksys WRT1900AC router if you want to distribute an ADSL2 , cable, or fibre connection to many wireless devices in a busy home, and especially to 5GHz devices capable of 802.11ac transfers.
It has a clean and easy to understand interface, though it could still use some work to make it better.
We're now well into November, and after a full month of testing, it appears that those instability issues are now almost completely gone.
However, we did have to restart the router a couple of times when the Wi-Fi ground to a halt and even impeded access to the router's Web interface.
Generally Linksys routers have reset button on the back panel where you connect the Ethernet cables.
In case of WRT series of routers, small red colored hole on the back panel.wow production quality code I searched further on internet, there are many fustrated people trying various workarounds, sharing their knowledge. I squarely blame Linksys for not providing a working Linux driver, it is hardly a 1 months work for a experienced engineer to take the readily available chipset driver and tweak to the Linksys specifications.They have resources and knowledge to test it properly. Before you press the reset button, you must be aware that you are going to lose all the settings of your network.Your device will come back to the factory default settings and you will need to reconfigure it from the beginning. There is a small reset button on the back panel of the router.I've not seen many Open WRT compatible routers on the market in the UK, so my interest was piqued.