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TP-Link Deco WiFi 6 Mesh System(Deco X20) - Covers up to 5800 Sq.Ft. , Replaces Wireless Routers and Extenders(3-Pack, 6 Ethernet Ports in total, supports Wired Ethernet Backhaul)
|List Price:||$249.99 Details|
|With Deal:||$179.99 ($60.00 / Count) FREE Returns|
|You Save:||$70.00 (28%)|
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|Model Name||Deco X20(3-pack)|
|Frequency Band Class||Dual-Band|
|Wireless Communication Standard||802.11n, 802.11ax, 802.11b, 802.11ac, 802.11g|
|Compatible Devices||All WiFi Enabled Devices|
|Included Components||3 x Deco X20 Units, 3 x Power supply unit, 1 x Ethernet Cable, 1 x Quick Installation Guide|
|Connectivity Technology||Wi-Fi, Ethernet|
|Item Weight||0.01 Ounces|
About this item
- Make sure this fits by entering your model number.
- Wi-Fi 6 Mesh Wi-Fi - Next-gen Wi-Fi 6 AX1800 whole home mesh system to eliminate weak Wi-Fi for good
- Whole Home Wi-Fi Coverage - Cover up to 5800 square feet with seamless high-performance Wi-Fi 6 and eliminate dead zones and buffering Better than traditional Wi-Fi booster
- Connect More Devices - With Mesh Wi-Fi 6 Deco X20 (3-pack) is strong enough to connect up to 150 devices with strong and reliable Wi-Fi. Smartphone/Tablet Requirements: iOS 9.0 or later; Android 4.4 or later
- Easy Setup and Management - The Deco app helps you set up your network in minutes with clear visual guidance and keeps you in control even when you are not home; Works with Alexa as well Turn on or off Guest Wi-Fi by simple voice commands
- Peace of Mind with Parental Controls - Manage limit and monitor internet use with profiles that let you customize Wi-Fi access for every person and device in your home
- Each Deco X20 has 2 Gigabit Ethernet ports(6 in total for a 3-pack) and supports Wired Ethernet Backhaul for better speeds. Any of them can work as a Wi-Fi Router
- Works with all internet service provider (ISP) such as AT&T, Verizon, Xfinity, Spectrum, RCN, Cox, CenturyLink, Frontier, etc.( a modem is required for most internet service providers). Ideal for any internet plan up to 1 Gbps
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1.This model may not support all the mandatory features as ratified in Draft 3.0 of IEEE 802.11ax specification. Further software upgrades for feature availability may be required. 2.Maximum wireless transmission rates are the physical rates derived from IEEE Standard 802.11 specifications. Range and coverage specifications are based upon test results under normal usage conditions. Actual wireless transmission rate and wireless coverage are not guaranteed, and will vary as a result of 1) environmental factors, including building materials, physical objects and obstacles, 2) network conditions, including local interference, volume and density of traffic, product location, network complexity, and network overhead and 3) client limitations, including rated performance, location, connection quality, and client condition. 3.Seamless roaming/No-Drop Wi-Fi refers to the Wi-Fi roaming that supports IEEE 802.11 k/v/r protocol, helping connected devices search and shift from one AP to another within 0.3 second. Clients need to support 802.11 k/v/r and may require additional setup. Performance may vary depending on the client device. 4.Use of WPA3 requires APs and System to also support the corresponding feature. 5.Maximum wireless signal rates are the physical rates derived from IEEE Standard 802.11 specifications. Actual wireless data throughput and wireless coverage, and number of connected devices are not guaranteed and will vary as a result of network conditions, client limitations, and environmental factors, including building materials, obstacles, volume and density of traffic, and client location.
From the brand
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TP-Link Deco Mesh WiFi System (Deco S4) – Up to 5,500 Sq.ft. Coverage, Replaces WiFi Router and Extender, Gigabit Ports, Works with Alexa, 3-pack
TP-Link Deco AXE5400 Tri-Band WiFi 6E Mesh System(Deco XE75) - Covers up to 5500 Sq.Ft, Replaces WiFi Router and Extender, AI-Driven Mesh, New 6GHz Band, 2-Pack
TP-Link Deco Mesh WiFi System(Deco M5) –Up to 5,500 sq. ft. Whole Home Coverage and 100+ Devices,WiFi Router/Extender Replacement, Anitivirus, 3-pack
TP-Link Deco X60 WiFi 6 AX3000 Whole-Home Mesh Wi-Fi System, 3-Pack
TP-Link Deco AXE5400 Tri-Band WiFi 6E Mesh System(Deco XE75) - Covers up to 7200 Sq.Ft, Replaces WiFi Router and Extender, AI-Driven Mesh, New 6GHz Band, 3-Pack
|Connectivity Technology||Wi-Fi, Ethernet||Wi-Fi, Ethernet||Wi-Fi, Ethernet||Wi-Fi||Wi-Fi||Wi-Fi, Ethernet|
|Data Transfer Rate||1800 Mb per second||1200 Mb per second||5400 Mb per second||1300 Mb per second||3000 MB per second||5400.0 Mb per second|
|Frequency Band Class||Dual-Band||Dual-Band||Tri-Band||Dual-Band||Dual-Band||Tri-Band|
|LAN Port Bandwidth||10/100/1000 Mbps||1000 Mbps||10/100/1000 Mbps||—||—||10/100/1000 Mbps|
|Number of Ports||2||6||6||0||2||9|
|Security Protocol||WPA3, WPA-PSK, WPA2-PSK||WPA2-PSK||WPA3-Personal, WPA2-Personal, WPA-Personal||WPA-PSK;WPA2-PSK||—||WPA3-Personal, WPA2-Personal, WPA-Personal|
|Wireless Communication Standard||802.11ax, 802.11ac, 802.11g, 802.11n, 802.11b||802.11ac||802.11ax, 802.11n, 802.11ac, 802.11b, 802.11g||5 GHz Radio Frequency, 802.11a/b/g/n/ac, 2.4 GHz Radio Frequency||801.11ac||802.11ax, 802.11n, 802.11b, 802.11ac, 802.11g|
From the manufacturer
Each Deco X20 unit has 2 Gigabit Ethernet Ports, supports Ethernet backhaul. Any of them can work as a Wi-Fi Router.
Awe-Inspiring Wi-Fi 6 Speeds
Deco units work to provide you faster speeds up to 1.8 Gbps for buffer-free 8K/4K streaming and gaming even with all your smart home, mobile, and other electronic devices connected to your network.
Coverage in All the Right Places
Immerse your whole home in powerful WiFi no matter its size or shape. Three units work together to provide coverage up to 5,800 sq. ft., ensuring you have uninterrupted WiFi from the bedroom to the backyard.
Want more coverage? Simply add another Deco.
Easier and Hassel-Free WiFi Everywhere. Don’t get disconnected.
Unlike traditional routers and range extenders, Deco keeps you connected as you roam seamlessly from room to room without ever dropping your WiFi signal or connecting to a new network, and all you need is one WiFi name and password to connect.
More Ethernet Ports for More Options
Each Deco X20 has 2 Gigabit Ethernet ports (6 in total for a 3-pack) for more wired connections Supports Wired Ethernet Backhaul for more stable speeds. Any of them can work as a Wi-Fi Router (a modem is required for most internet service providers).
What is WiFi 6?
WiFi 6 is the next generation standard in WiFi technology. WiFi 6 also known as “AX WiFi" or "802.11ax WiFi” builds and improves on the current 802.11ac WiFi standard. WiFi 6 can provide faster speeds and handle more devices.
Does Deco X20 support Ethernet bachhaul? How many Ethernet ports does it have?
Yes, each Deco X20 unit has 2 Gigabit Etherent ports, you can connect them with Ethertnet cables to get better backhaul speeds. Each Deco X20 can work as a WiFi router, not like some Mesh that only provides 1 router and 2 extenders.
Will the Deco X20 work with my Internet Service Provider? (Cable and DSL?)
The Deco X20 works with all ISP’s by connecting to your owned or ISP-required cable or DSL modem. The Deco X20 itself is not a modem.
Is WiFi 6 compatible with my currenty WiFi devices?
WiFi 6 is backward compatible with previous generations of WiFi. You can connect your old WiFi devices to it. However, in order to take full advantage of WiFi 6, it requires clients to also support WiFi 6, like iPhone 11, Galaxy S10/Note 10.
What's in the box
Each Deco X20 has 2 Gigabit Ethernet ports(6 in total for a 3-pack) and supports Wired Ethernet Backhaul for better speeds. Any of them can work as a Wi-Fi Router
Advanced Mesh Powered by Wi-Fi 6
Armed with Wi-Fi 6 technology, Deco whole home mesh WiFi is designed to deliver a huge boost in coverage, speed, and total capacity. Get on the latest mesh WiFi to enjoy the future
network that loads faster and connects more.
Wi-Fi Dead Zone Killer
With clearer and stronger signals enhanced by BSS Color and Beamforming, Deco X20 boosts broader whole home Wi-Fi up to 5,800 ft2 (3-pack). Wireless connections and optional Ethernet backhaul work together to link Deco units, providing even faster network speeds and truly seamless coverage. Want more coverage? Simply add another Deco.
True Seamless Roaming for Greater Experiences
TP-Link Mesh means Deco units work together to form one unified network. Your phone or tablet automatically connects to the fastest Deco as you move through your home, creating a truly seamless Wi-Fi experience.
More Connections for Immersive Streaming
Enjoy a more efficient network with high throughput on connected devices in dense environments thanks to Wi-Fi 6 technology. Deco X20 is tested to connect up to 150 devices without dragging down performance.
Greatly Reduced Lag, More Fun
Wi-Fi 6 brings stable and responsive WiFi connections to tomorrow's hyper-connected home. Enjoy more responsive gaming and seamless video chatting even when multiple compatible devices are connected and transmitting data at the same time.
Reviewed in the United States on May 26, 2020
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I thought the Deco worked pretty well until I realized that the weather has been perfect for a few days. I had several TH10 to be temperature sensors for my HVAC system. They didn't connect and couldn't be paired again. I was panicking and pray for the weather to stay perfect.
There are many reasons that it's very hard to pair again. And it's not only Deco. But I would call it iDeco in the same league as iDevices. And that with Apple in the way, the psychiatrist is never far away.
There is something called Smart Connect that you are forced to use in the iDeco. You can have only one, single, uno, un, yi, SSID. The idea is that Deco will connect to the device in the best band, 2.4 GHz, and one of the two 5 GHz bands. Deco is not tri-band. It doesn't use both 5 GHz bands simultaneously. But how possibly does it work? I don't think it's a new standard. It's not up to Deco. The phone will scan and connect to the strongest signal even with the same SSID. The 2.4 GHz has the advantage. I almost returned it when I saw my phone connected to the lower band. But after some observations, it seems that all the 5 GHz capable devices all connect to the higher band, which should be the case as the interference at the 2.5 GHz band is terrible here.
The 1st problem is those cheap smart things that use little bandwidth stay at the 2.4 GHz tech. All of my switches from different manufacturers only support 2.4. My phone will connect to 5. So the Sonoffs won't pair. I have no control over which band the phone connects to.
You can have 2nd guest SSID but the guest network is isolated from the main network. The Deco replaced my three router tree that is increasingly difficult to pair new devices. The Sonoffs may be connected to the same SSID on different routers. I was hoping the Deco mesh appears to the Sonoffs as one router.
Is that easy just to turn off the 5 GHz band during pairing? To my horror, you can't turn off any band. You are just turning off the broadcasting of the SSID. Any devices that already have the SSID can still connect.
Of course, I can still connect to the 2 GHz band if I forget the SSID and reconnect. But the 2 GHz band here is jammed solid. I have to use two APs at the front and back of the house with an ethernet backhaul. All the APs are wired to the cable internet source. They not actually ethernet cables but modems turning unused TV cables in the house into ethernet. But the modems are limited to 100 Mbps from years ago. Now I am paying for 150 Mbps. Instead of upgrading that I opted for a wifi 6 mesh.
My 3 Deco's are pretty good in putting a wifi shield around my house that no neighbors' signals can penetrate. Even the internet speed at 2 GHz is pretty fast and reliable instead of unusable before. But the Deco occupies two channels so that you can't do much from channel 1 to 8. And the rest are belong to my neighbors. You can't move it around. And I don't see how it can adapt when there are three Deco's subject to different interferences.
Wifi pairing is always tricky because to be simple you have to give out your password to eWelink. For the Sonoff's newer quick pairing mode, the device is looking for a secret SSID, 12345678 with the password abcabcab. The app asks the phone to generate a hotspot with the SSID and the password so it can communicate with the device. After the device downloaded the normal login credentials, the app deletes the hotspot and connects to the normal SSID. But the iPhone would never have allowed that and you can't do that in Android 10 anymore. But that's the default mode when you power up the IoT device. Until the newer devices use BT pairing.
Anyway, I don't think the 2 GHz from the phone here is good enough to finish pairing. The last resort is the old compatibility mode where the device becomes an AP in channel 7! It's always channel 7. I never saw it moves. Are you that lucky always? But this Sonoff AP always crashes with the Deco AP. If I have to add another AP to make another SSID to test things, I will be running out of clean bandwidth at 2 GHz. The only thing I can do is to wait until everybody sleeps and unplug all the Deco's. But I rather go to the park.
I also think you have to delete the device from the app first before you pair it again as some info will be stored in the cloud. Maybe you can try the secret SSID first to unstuck some old bits. The quick pairing mode works in the park.
You have absolutely no web-based control panel like DD-WRT. The one there is just for show.
I stayed with the Deco because my problems are solved. Except that Smart Life doesn't allow me to edit any device from time to time. I have no idea. I read that some satellites limit the bandwidth to like 60% of the ISP bandwidth. Whereas my Deco's are about the same 130 Mbps (Netflix) vs 150 Mbps for the ISP.
And also each Deco has two ethernet ports whereas some others have only one. So I need 3 mesh devices to give me one cable modem connection, one game connection, and one internet phone connection, and no more. Yes, I have plenty of old routers to split the ethernet ports but they are still in the 70's!
I needed to upgrade. Speed isn't the main issue as I'm only willing to pay my ISP for a 150 Mbps connection, enough for more than one 4K streaming and many zooms. I considered a tri-band one because of the interference from neighbors. But wifi 6 cost extra less than going out for a meal. I'm not sure it's a better decision. But my current 5 GHz APs, D-Link AC750s, have dates in the 1970s because they are too old, the dates wrapping around. The Deco will see some new wifi 6 devices added to the house.
Installation is easy. All Deco's are identical with a power socket and two ethernet sockets, identical and bi-directional. Each can be used as a satellite or the main router. Basically, you plug it in, open the app and give it the SSID, password, and security mode.
Easy except that the hardware and software are more Apple-like than I prefer. I was distracted when I installed the main router. Then I couldn't find a way to install the 2nd Deco. After I exhausted the menus, I found that it's the + sign. Silly me, or is it? I was also distracted when I added the last Deco. The app said I didn't finish but the LED said yes. There's no way you can see how many Deco's you have in your network. Instead of being driven crazy often by Apple products, I let go.
Hours later when I accidentally tapped on the globe icon, with a label saying internet, all my connected Deco's appeared. Silly me, or is it?
The signal strength is a bit stronger. That's not the point as I can jack up the signal killing my neighbors'. It looks like that I can use only one Deco to replace my DIY mesh network, except for a room in the middle of the 2nd floor that is somewhat less than the ISP speed. I think if your house isn't that large, and your ISP speed isn't that great, you can just put a satellite Deco where you need speed. Because the max speed is much faster, like 1 Gbps, and the ISP connection is only 150 Mbps, the wireless Deco connections are as good as wired ethernet. You don't need to use an ethernet backhaul. I have speeds at the 5 GHz band from over 100 Mbps to 120 Mbps. Netflix says 130 Mbps.
Surprisingly, you can only have one SSID for both bands. My phone automatically connects to the 2.4 GHz band that is much slower because of neighbors' interference. The only way out seems to set up a guest network for the 2.4 GHz band only and the main network for the 5 GHz only. Use a different SSID for each one so you can select.
This Apple-like feature almost made me return it. I wasted my time using the guest network for a different SSID for a different band. The IoT switches work but they route via the internet. The guest network is isolated from the main. So I can't see the IP cameras on the 2.4 GHz band when my phone is normally connected to the 5 GHz band.
When I searched further, this feature isn't uncommon. It's like a sort of handover between the two bands. You need both bands because the 2.4 GHz travels further while the 5 GHz band has much more bandwidth. But I don't think there is a standard protocol to select one of the bands. The Deco can't force a device to change bands. It depends on the device to pick the best band.
When I have the same SSID on two different 2.4 GHz channels, the stronger one will be picked and it simply makes sense. But it's a disaster if any device picks one of the bands based on signal strength. Comparing the signal strength of the two bands is like comparing apples to oranges. I was alarmed when my phone connects to the 2.4 GHz band and I have no way of making it change.
After observing the Deco for days, I conclude that devices that need fast data connect to the 5 GHz band. Most desktops, laptops, and phones connect to the 5 GHz band eventually.
The conventional router settings are still there but a lot less. Perhaps you don't need to with the content filters and parental controls. To change the DNS server, you need to tap on the dynamic IP setting, and then edit it to see the DNS address.
The content filters depend on the Trend Micro and the Deco database, which is not as reliable as the OpenDNS database. But you can add individual url's. As for parental control, there is a time limit on each device that is hard to program on older devices. There are also bedtime settings so it's rather enough for kids.
For my classic RT-N16, with DD-WRT on you can program it as a Linux computer. I used to have a timetable for games and other fun sites when switching to different DNS filters automatically. With the automation feature of the Deco, it looks like it can do something like that. You can do something when some devices connect to the mesh or at a specific time, but there's nothing much to set.
It's not easy to see what websites are connected to anymore. Though the top ones are listed on the monthly reports. If you want to know you need to set the DNS to something like OpenDNS so you can see the website logs.
For the Deco, it's MAC-based filtering so you can easily tell which devices are connected and give them a meaningful name. The RT-N16 wasn't able to install a MAC filter so I have to set up a table of IP reservations manually and then setup filters on the static IP addresses. But my RT-N16 isn't reliable anymore. It crashes once in a few months and lost all data. I have to restore backups that aren't always updated. And the last time I thought I couldn't power it up anymore.
Do I need that high speed? I think I can pay a lot less going for 50 Mbps at my ISP. But I need better wifi to deal with interference from my neighbors. I need either a good mesh or an ethernet backhaul. I did have an ethernet backhaul. All my wifi AP's are connected by ethernet. But it's not direct ethernet cables. They are TV cables with ethernet modems on both ends. I had them when the 5 GHz band began to be crowded. I had two to finally four AP or routers, ethernet connected via TV cable.
But with wifi 6 mesh this good we can save a lot of money by sharing the ISP with neighbors. Each house only needs one Deco and we can share the 150 Mbps or higher among as many houses as we want.
The TV cable modem adaptors I have are cheap and limited to 100 Mbps. The faster ones are not worthwhile until I have a gigabyte ISP connection. This is the main reason I go for better wifi to get my worth of the 150 Mbps ISP connection.
Do I need a mesh? Probably not for an average 3 bedroom. The newer routers seem to handle interference well at the 5 GHz band. It's also better at 2.4 GHz. They use a wideband, 40 MHz instead of 20 MHz.
But I always have a DIY mesh. You can actually use the same SSID on two different AP's. It works seamlessly on two different channels without overlapping. Though it's not a seamless handover, you have to disconnect manually and reconnect if it doesn't disconnect automatically due to poor signal. Though it's a lot easier for the kids instead of using different SSIDs depending on where they are.
The front and back of the house are subject to different interfering signals. With only one AP I have to suffer all of them. With two AP and two channels, I suffer only half. It worked well until the 5 GHz channels are crowded too. I suppose the older AP's at 5 GHz doesn't work as well with newer AP's with newer devices.
With a 3-Deco mesh at 2.4 GHz, I won't worry about dead zones for the IoT and outside cameras. They are a fraction of the ISP connection but very reliable now across the house. Maybe one or two can do it, but since I got three already, I don't bother to sell one of them.
I told my husband to buy a new router the next day, but on a whim, I check amazon review questions and one responder said, "call TP-Link support, they are awesome". I didn't believe it for one second, but after googling their number gave them a call at like 9 pm pacific time.
Von was the IT rep who helped me. Man, from start to finish, he was patient and kind to me. It took us almost an hour, but after going through many different steps and scenarios, the issue was resolved and the routers are now working.
In all honesty, I'm not super impressed with the routers. I have the second unit downstairs, right near the front door, and just being a few feet away out on the porch or in the driveway, I often lose the signal, which can be frustrating as I work from home and have to be able to answer the phone anywhere.
Inside the house, there is no issue though, and it does cover the entire 2,300 square foot home. I was hoping to be able to go outside sometimes while working, but I can't depend on the signal strength so I'm still stuck inside.
I don't think amazon let's you link help numbers or websites, but I'l