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If you're talking about the switch (Amazon sometimes merge questions about different but related products on the same page), then yes, it will allow you to connect multiple devices to a single ethernet port on the wall, and will route traffic appropriately. Bear in mind though that you will need the router at the other… see more If you're talking about the switch (Amazon sometimes merge questions about different but related products on the same page), then yes, it will allow you to connect multiple devices to a single ethernet port on the wall, and will route traffic appropriately. Bear in mind though that you will need the router at the other end to provide a separate IP address for each connected device (eg. via DHCP). If you don't have access to the router, there's a possibility that it may be configured to only release one address per physical room port. see less If you're talking about the switch (Amazon sometimes merge questions about different but related products on the same page), then yes, it will allow you to connect multiple devices to a single ethernet port on the wall, and will route traffic appropriately. Bear in mind though that you will need the router at the other end to provide a separate IP address for each connected device (eg. via DHCP). If you don't have access to the router, there's a possibility that it may be configured to only release one address per physical room port.
By nanoamp on 11 February 2017
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My PSU is an in-line Power Brick. It came with a single IEC lead which can be unplugged from the Power Brick. It came with a moulded, fused, UK Square Pin 13 Amp Plug. The IEC lead is doubtlessly interchangeable.
By Amazon Customer on 04 July 2016
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Yes. Screws and wall plugs are provided. I've just mounted mine to the palin in the loft.
By KimDurose on 12 November 2016
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RE The last answer and the gentleman who works on the railways..... I think you should rephrase your answer as it looks like your stating that cat6 is being used for 25KV mains. I am sure this is not what you intended to say. I cant understand what you would use cat6 for unless its for signals. I am a retired Openreach… see more RE The last answer and the gentleman who works on the railways..... I think you should rephrase your answer as it looks like your stating that cat6 is being used for 25KV mains. I am sure this is not what you intended to say. I cant understand what you would use cat6 for unless its for signals. I am a retired Openreach engineer and the last RSES course I attended still had the same regs that have been in place for years. Copper interconnections are banned trackside for safety reasons. If a data service is provided it must be transmitted via fibreoptic cable only.
As for using cat 5E or cat 6 many homes can get 80Mbit connections, add the overhead and any frames that have to be re-transmitted and you have gone over 100Mbs. Aside from cat 4 (4 pairs) all specifications onwards use 8 pairs to allow simultaneous data transmissions in both directions the only difference between these standards is noise rejection. Noise is the enemy of data and better/higher twists per meter give better common mode rejection thus faster data transmission. I would suggest that if you can use cat6 as it has many advantages. Just my 2p's worth.
This is a great value 4 port gigabit switch and I have managed transfers at nearly 90% of the stated speed. That is good as most network switches will never hit 100% including overheads unless you buy a top end Cisco managed switch and use jumbo frames. see less
RE The last answer and the gentleman who works on the railways..... I think you should rephrase your answer as it looks like your stating that cat6 is being used for 25KV mains. I am sure this is not what you intended to say. I cant understand what you would use cat6 for unless its for signals. I am a retired Openreach engineer and the last RSES course I attended still had the same regs that have been in place for years. Copper interconnections are banned trackside for safety reasons. If a data service is provided it must be transmitted via fibreoptic cable only.
As for using cat 5E or cat 6 many homes can get 80Mbit connections, add the overhead and any frames that have to be re-transmitted and you have gone over 100Mbs. Aside from cat 4 (4 pairs) all specifications onwards use 8 pairs to allow simultaneous data transmissions in both directions the only difference between these standards is noise rejection. Noise is the enemy of data and better/higher twists per meter give better common mode rejection thus faster data transmission. I would suggest that if you can use cat6 as it has many advantages. Just my 2p's worth.
This is a great value 4 port gigabit switch and I have managed transfers at nearly 90% of the stated speed. That is good as most network switches will never hit 100% including overheads unless you buy a top end Cisco managed switch and use jumbo frames.

By Amazon Customer on 04 July 2017
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Yes it works with power lines adaptors
By David I Napper on 10 January 2016
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It makes no difference at all. All ports are auto-sensing and any of them will work equally well connected to your router.
By Brian on 02 January 2017
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Hi orangebud,you must connect to the router by means of an Ethernet cable and then run cables to whatever needs one. Hope this helps.
By Hugh Mc Goldrick on 18 May 2015
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Yes you do
By Craig on 23 February 2017
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Hi, the power input is 220-240v.
By SME IT Solutions Limited SELLER on 10 May 2017