Mini Wireless N 150Mbps (802.11n) Mini USB 2.0 Adapter/Dongle - £6.99 Delivered @ 7 Day Shop - HotUKDeals
We use cookie files to improve site functionality and personalisation. By continuing to use HUKD, you accept our cookie and privacy policy.
Get the HUKD app free at Google Play

Search Error

An error occurred when searching, please try again!

Login / Sign UpSubmit
This Tiny wireless adapter is easy to use and easy to set up. If you have been tired of dealing with all those messy wires to connect a laptop or PC to an office or home network then this Wireless adapter is an ideal access solution for a wireless internet connection.
Bundled with easy to use, feature packed software to help you connect your pc to available wireless networks

Compatible with wireless 802.11n devices with data rate up to 150Mbps complies with wireless IEEE802.11b/g standards. With built-in with the latest wireless technology, can increase the coverage 3 times more and reduce "dead spots" within the wireless range. The transmission data rate when connecting with wireless 802.11n devices is up to 150Mbps, which makes signal travel farther and maintain wireless connections much reliable than standard wireless IEEE802.11b/g network
Deal Tags:
More From 7dayShop:
×
Get the Hottest Deals Daily
Stay informed. Once a day, we'll send you the deals our members voted as the best.
Failed
stiffnuts Avatar
5y, 9m agoFound 5 years, 9 months ago
Options

All Comments

(24) Jump to unreadPost a comment
Comments/page:
#1
Glad this has come up.


Can someone answer a couple of Q's for an old fogie?

my notebook has wifi built in and the OH's computer has wireless connectivity and the main 'puter (Mine) is wired to the wireless router.

What might I possibly need one of these for.

I ask, as I have a Belkin wireless 'G' adapter and wonder about keeping it (just in case) or Fleabaying it.

Heat given incidentally as it appears a good deal. (Callled sucking up.:) )

Edited By: rizla01 on Feb 21, 2011 18:24
#2
these are used to connect a computer via the wireless to a network

why might you want one?
1) your computer does not have built in wireless
2) you are upgrading your wireless network from b/g to N (will require a N router)

otherwise they could be handy for a spare if the wireless in your laptop packs up
#3
Thanks..ordered
#4
Cheers Alex

Will keep my Belkin then as they only get about 3-4 quid at auction.
#5
Thanks, frees up a PCI slot removing the silly Abit thing.
#6
Rupes
Thanks, frees up a PCI slot removing the silly Abit thing.


There's another reason!
#7
bought one to give it a try
#8
I decided to research the diffference between adapters and just HAD to post this.


I'm sure others, like me might find it interesting.

Within the IEEE 802.11 Working Group,[7] the following IEEE Standards Association Standard and Amendments exist:

IEEE 802.11: The WLAN standard was originally 1 Mbit/s and 2 Mbit/s, 2.4 GHz RF and infrared [IR] standard (1997), all the others listed below are Amendments to this standard, except for Recommended Practices 802.11F and 802.11T.
IEEE 802.11a: 54 Mbit/s, 5 GHz standard (1999, shipping products in 2001)
IEEE 802.11b: Enhancements to 802.11 to support 5.5 and 11 Mbit/s (1999)
IEEE 802.11c: Bridge operation procedures; included in the IEEE 802.1D standard (2001)
IEEE 802.11d: International (country-to-country) roaming extensions (2001)
IEEE 802.11e: Enhancements: QoS, including packet bursting (2005)
IEEE 802.11F: Inter-Access Point Protocol (2003) Withdrawn February 2006
IEEE 802.11g: 54 Mbit/s, 2.4 GHz standard (backwards compatible with b) (2003)
IEEE 802.11h: Spectrum Managed 802.11a (5 GHz) for European compatibility (2004)
IEEE 802.11i: Enhanced security (2004)
IEEE 802.11j: Extensions for Japan (2004)
IEEE 802.11-2007: A new release of the standard that includes amendments a, b, d, e, g, h, i & j. (July 2007)
IEEE 802.11k: Radio resource measurement enhancements (2008)
IEEE 802.11n: Higher throughput improvements using MIMO (multiple input, multiple output antennas) (September 2009)
IEEE 802.11p: WAVE—Wireless Access for the Vehicular Environment (such as ambulances and passenger cars) (July 2010)
IEEE 802.11r: Fast BSS transition (FT) Working "Task Group r" (2008)
IEEE 802.11s: Mesh Networking, Extended Service Set (ESS) (~ June 2011)
IEEE 802.11T: Wireless Performance Prediction (WPP)—test methods and metrics Recommendation cancelled
IEEE 802.11u: Interworking with non-802 networks (for example, cellular) (~ Dec 2010)
IEEE 802.11v: Wireless network management (~ Dec 2010)
IEEE 802.11w: Protected Management Frames (September 2009)
IEEE 802.11y: 3650–3700 MHz Operation in the U.S. (2008)
IEEE 802.11z: Extensions to Direct Link Setup (DLS) (September 2010)
IEEE 802.11mb: Maintenance of the standard. Will become 802.11-2011. (~ Dec 2011)
IEEE 802.11aa: Robust streaming of Audio Video Transport Streams (~ Mar 2012)
IEEE 802.11ac: Very High Throughput <6 GHz;[20] potential improvements over 802.11n: better modulation scheme (expected ~10% throughput increase); wider channels (80 or even 160 MHz), multi user MIMO;[21] (~ Dec 2012)
IEEE 802.11ad: Very High Throughput 60 GHz (~ Dec 2012)
IEEE 802.11ae: QoS Management (~ Dec 2011)
IEEE 802.11af: TV Whitespace (~ Mar 2012)
IEEE 802.11ah: Sub 1Ghz (~ July 2013)
IEEE 802.11ai: Fast Initial Link Setup
To reduce confusion, no standard or task group was named 802.11x, 802.11ab, or 802.11ag.

802.11F and 802.11T are recommended practices rather than standards, and are capitalized as such.




Edited By: rizla01 on Feb 22, 2011 10:48: /
#9
I got this last time it was posted and have had no probs with it so would recommend. Heat added.
#10
Does anyone know how to change your delivery address on 7dayshop?
#11
Err..... click on 'my account' then 'edit account'
#12
Just had an email from 7dayshop:
"Very sorry we are unable to offer delivery to an alternative address to the address registered with the card. Regards"
So ccard address only.
#13
Ah I see, I didnt realise you meant different to your CC address.
#14
Can anyone tell me whether its better to get either a USB dongle like this or stump up the cash to go for a PCMCIA card for a laptop without N capabilities?

Heat given
#15
Brill. Just what I needed for my daughters very expensive but ridiculously built laptop. DON'T FORGET TO GO THROUGH TOPCASHBACK for 2.02% back! Heat added.
#16
rizla01
I decided to research the diffference between adapters and just HAD to post this.


I'm sure others, like me might find it interesting.

Within the IEEE 802.11 Working Group,[7] the following IEEE Standards Association Standard and Amendments exist:

IEEE 802.11: The WLAN standard was originally 1 Mbit/s and 2 Mbit/s, 2.4 GHz RF and infrared [IR] standard (1997), all the others listed below are Amendments to this standard, except for Recommended Practices 802.11F and 802.11T.
IEEE 802.11a: 54 Mbit/s, 5 GHz standard (1999, shipping products in 2001)
IEEE 802.11b: Enhancements to 802.11 to support 5.5 and 11 Mbit/s (1999)
IEEE 802.11c: Bridge operation procedures; included in the IEEE 802.1D standard (2001)
IEEE 802.11d: International (country-to-country) roaming extensions (2001)
IEEE 802.11e: Enhancements: QoS, including packet bursting (2005)
IEEE 802.11F: Inter-Access Point Protocol (2003) Withdrawn February 2006
IEEE 802.11g: 54 Mbit/s, 2.4 GHz standard (backwards compatible with b) (2003)
IEEE 802.11h: Spectrum Managed 802.11a (5 GHz) for European compatibility (2004)
IEEE 802.11i: Enhanced security (2004)
IEEE 802.11j: Extensions for Japan (2004)
IEEE 802.11-2007: A new release of the standard that includes amendments a, b, d, e, g, h, i & j. (July 2007)
IEEE 802.11k: Radio resource measurement enhancements (2008)
IEEE 802.11n: Higher throughput improvements using MIMO (multiple input, multiple output antennas) (September 2009)
IEEE 802.11p: WAVE—Wireless Access for the Vehicular Environment (such as ambulances and passenger cars) (July 2010)
IEEE 802.11r: Fast BSS transition (FT) Working "Task Group r" (2008)
IEEE 802.11s: Mesh Networking, Extended Service Set (ESS) (~ June 2011)
IEEE 802.11T: Wireless Performance Prediction (WPP)—test methods and metrics Recommendation cancelled
IEEE 802.11u: Interworking with non-802 networks (for example, cellular) (~ Dec 2010)
IEEE 802.11v: Wireless network management (~ Dec 2010)
IEEE 802.11w: Protected Management Frames (September 2009)
IEEE 802.11y: 3650–3700 MHz Operation in the U.S. (2008)
IEEE 802.11z: Extensions to Direct Link Setup (DLS) (September 2010)
IEEE 802.11mb: Maintenance of the standard. Will become 802.11-2011. (~ Dec 2011)
IEEE 802.11aa: Robust streaming of Audio Video Transport Streams (~ Mar 2012)
IEEE 802.11ac: Very High Throughput <6 GHz;[20] potential improvements over 802.11n: better modulation scheme (expected ~10% throughput increase); wider channels (80 or even 160 MHz), multi user MIMO;[21] (~ Dec 2012)
IEEE 802.11ad: Very High Throughput 60 GHz (~ Dec 2012)
IEEE 802.11ae: QoS Management (~ Dec 2011)
IEEE 802.11af: TV Whitespace (~ Mar 2012)
IEEE 802.11ah: Sub 1Ghz (~ July 2013)
IEEE 802.11ai: Fast Initial Link Setup
To reduce confusion, no standard or task group was named 802.11x, 802.11ab, or 802.11ag.

802.11F and 802.11T are recommended practices rather than standards, and are capitalized as such.







Zzzzzzzzz ..................bet you loved Algebra at school too.
#17
http://www.7dayshop.com/catalog/images/products/prod_109342.jpg

thats a big £1 coin :p

Edited By: montana78 on Feb 22, 2011 11:27
#18
I'ge got SMC wireless N in the drawing room nettop but signall is still week. the modem is in the far bedroom & there's another bedroom & a kitchen in between. Is it worth upgrading the BE standard modem or getting a powerline router?
#19
wonders if this will work with a WDTV live?
banned#20
Rupes
Thanks, frees up a PCI slot removing the silly Abit thing.

personally i'd much rather a PCI device. I'd suspect it'd be a bit faster than a USB for recieving data and handling it.

Also it's alot less likely to get stolen.

I'd rather use USB ports for memory sticks etc rather than a wireless USB which could easilly get knocked out and potentially corrupt a download you're in the middle of.

PCI all the way. That said, for the money this is a great deal. Just cannot understand someone wanting to free up a PCI slot - what else are you going to use a PCI slot for?? aside from a sound card, wireless card, LAN card?? Most mobos have built in sound & LAN nowadays.
#21
Has this got the best range possible? Or are there better? My office borders on poor reception to none, and just wondered if this can be improved (Without moving any hardware)? I already have an N dongle, and just wondered if it could be bettered!
#22
Coudlnt say how good this is in comparison to anything as Ive only got built in wireless to compare to (and both have a strong signal anywhere in the house) but I can say that if you do get this, then a USB extension cable definitely increases the strength.

Something like this
http://www.amazon.co.uk/Belkin-Pro-Extension-Cable-1-8m/dp/B0000DG4WP
but it doesnt need to be as long as this, maybe just 0.5 meters or so
#23
pci slot can be used for more usb ports or even a graphics card

with some motherboards only having 2? pci slots you can fill them in no time

also some cards (graphics especially) can cover adjacent slots meaning a single card will basically use 2 slots


also having the wireless as a USB means you can get better signal by using a usb extension to move it away from interference (like you do with the TV)
#24
gooddeals9
Rupes
Thanks, frees up a PCI slot removing the silly Abit thing.


personally i'd much rather a PCI device. I'd suspect it'd be a bit faster than a USB for recieving data and handling it.

Also it's alot less likely to get stolen.

I'd rather use USB ports for memory sticks etc rather than a wireless USB which could easilly get knocked out and potentially corrupt a download you're in the middle of.

PCI all the way. That said, for the money this is a great deal. Just cannot understand someone wanting to free up a PCI slot - what else are you going to use a PCI slot for?? aside from a sound card, wireless card, LAN card?? Most mobos have built in sound & LAN nowadays.




The PCI device came free with the motherboard from Scan. It does the job, but the aerial is wired and requires sitting on the desktop to get full signal.

Stolen... if someone broke into my house and only took my wireless USB adapter, I'd consider that a good result - all my portable devices have wireless built in, this is for my desktop solely.

My tower has two USB slots on top and the four on the back (at least), so hardly running short.

I've also got a rather beastly 8800 GTS that had to be modified to fit in my case and the space around the PCI-E slot is limited due to having a Micro ATX board.

Post a Comment

You don't need an account to leave a comment. Just enter your email address. We'll keep it private.

...OR log in with your social account

...OR comment using your social account

Top of Page
Thanks for your comment! Keep it up!
We just need to have a quick look and it will be live soon.
The community is happy to hear your opinion! Keep contributing!