The Velop Mesh system uses an Android or iOS app. There is no WebGUI for this solution.
Setup starts with the above screen. We first need a Linksys account.
Once we have an account, we move on to actual setup with the app acting like a wizard to guide you through.
Gather everything that came in the box and set it up where you want it. I set up all three nodes in my kit but only plugged the one with the modem connection into power at this point.
Moving through the setup procedure, the app will ask you where your nodes are located.
Once you push through the setup of the first and main node, the Velop system will ask if you want to add other nodes. If you bought a multi-node kit, this is where you will add those extras into your network.
The dashboard in the app gives you a glimpse of what's going on in your network.
After setup, you can run through channel finder as seen above to optimize channels for each node.
Here we have all the connected devices. It's worth noting you won't get many wired devices with Velop unless you add a network switch.
The built-in speed test takes a short amount of time to run but is needed if you decide you want to use QoS.
Parental controls are included in the app and can be changed on-the-fly.
As mentioned, device prioritization (or QoS) is included as well.
The admin panel allows you to configure each node individually along with firmware updates as needed.
PRICING: You can find the Linksys Velop Mesh Whole Home Wireless System for sale below. The prices listed are valid at the time of writing, but can change at any time. Click the link below to see real-time pricing for the best deal:
United States: The Linksys Velop Mesh Whole Home Wireless System retails for $500 at Amazon.
United Kingdom: The Linksys Velop Mesh Whole Home Wireless System retails for £500 at Amazon UK.
Canada: Find other tech and computer products like this over at Amazon Canada's website.
- Page 1 [Introduction & Pricing, Availability, and Specifications]
- Page 2 [Router Details]
- Page 3 [Management GUI Details]
- Page 4 [Test System Setup & Benchmark Throughput Tests]
- Page 5 [Benchmarks - Sessions & Final Thoughts]
Recommended for You
- We at TweakTown openly invite the companies who provide us with review samples / who are mentioned or discussed to express their opinion of our content. If any company representative wishes to respond, we will publish the response here.
Latest News Posts
- NVIDIA CEO hands out first Tesla V100s to AI researchers
- ADATA's new XPG SPECTRIC D40: RGB DDR4 for X299
- Battlegrounds made more than Overwatch on PC last month
- Intel Core i9-7920X: 12C/24T @ 4GHz, 140W TDP, and $1199
- AMD Ryzen ThreadRipper features next-gen packaging
- GIGABYTE X299 AORUS Gaming 7 Motherboard Review
- Comic-Con 2017 trailer round-up: MCU vs DCEU vs the rest
- graphics card not detected via riser cable
- Maximum ratio (x39) with 4,06GHz for i7 4770 on GA Z87X-UD3H?
- Supermicro SuperO Booster Software Guide
- ADATA Debuts XPG SPECTRIX D40 RGB DDR4 RAM
- Atari announces Blade Runner 2049 partnership with NECA and Audiowear, launching wearable technology that blurs the line between fashion and future
- BIOSTAR introduces the world's first 8-slot PCI-e mining motherboard with the TB250-BTC+
- HyperX unveils HyperX Alloy Elite and TKL HyperX Alloy FPS Pro mechanical gaming keyboards
- Toshiba Memory Corporation develops world's first 3D flash memory with TSV technology