|Flash Memory Installed Size||128 MB|
|Computer Memory Type||DDR2 SDRAM|
|Hardware Interface||USB 2.0|
|Data Transfer Rate||300 Megabytes Per Second|
|Number of Ports||2|
|Total Usb Ports||1|
|Has Auto Focus||No|
|Includes Rechargable Battery||No|
|Remote Control Included?||No|
|Has Programmable Buttons||No|
|Item model number||GL-MT300N-V2|
|Product Dimensions||5.8 x 5.8 x 2.5 cm; 40 Grams|
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GL.iNET GL-MT300N-V2 (Mango) Wireless Mini Portable VPN Travel Router, Mobile Hotspot in Pocket, WiFi Repeater Bridge, Range Extender, OpenVPN Client, 300Mbps High Performance, 128MB RAM
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- [WIRELESS MOBILE MINI TRAVEL ROUTER] Convert a public network(wired/wireless) to a private Wi-Fi for secure surfing. Create a secure Wi Fi hotspot quickly. Tethering（not available on iOS14）, 3G/4G USB Modem Compatible. Powered by any laptop USB, power banks or 5V DC adapters (sold separately). 39g (1.41 Oz) only, portable and pocket friendly.
- [OPEN SOURCE & PROGRAMMABLE] OpenWrt pre-installed, USB disk extendable.
- [LARGER STORAGE & EXTENDABILITY] 128MB RAM, 16MB Flash ROM, dual Ethernet ports, UART and GPIOs available for hardware DIY.
- [OPENVPN CLIENT] OpenVPN client pre-installed, compatible with 30+ VPN service providers.
- [PACKAGE CONTENTS] GL-MT300N-V2 (Mango) mini router (1-year Warranty), USB cable, Ethernet cable, User Manual. Please update to the latest firmware from the following link before using: https://dl.gl-inet.com/firmware/mt300n-v2/v1/
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It's outstanding security protocols and data encryption technology offers an extra layer of protection wherever you go.
It is the best travel accessory for business travelers, journalists, frequent flyers and anyone who feels the need to protect their privacy while surfing the internet.
OpenVPN and Wireguard
It supports 25+ popular OpenVPN service providers and Wireguard.
- Powered by MTK 7628NN 580Mhz SoC
- Small, light, easy to use
- 300Mbps speed
- LEDE pre-installed
- Faster OpenVPN encryption
- 4 GPIOs for more DIY funs
Mango mini travel router
Mango by GL.iNet is your choice for a travel router.
Connect to public's Ethernet, e.g. hotel and airport to create a private wireless network easily.
Connect the router to another existing wireless network, e.g. when you are using free Wi-Fi in a hotel or cafe.
Connect to existing Access Point and create a private Wi-Fi hotspot.
Turn a wired signal to wireless and also create a wireless network for Wi-Fi enabled devices.
|CPU||MTK7628NN, @580Mhz SoC||Atheros9331, @400Mhz SoC||QCA9531, @650Mhz SoC||MTK7628NN, @580Mhz SoC||QCA9531, @650Mhz SoC|
|Memory||DDR2 128MB||DDR2 64MB||DDR2 128MB||DDR2 128MB||DDR2 128MB|
|Ethernet Ports||Two Ports: 1 WAN,1 LAN||Two Ports: 1 WAN,1 LAN||Two Ports: 1 WAN,1 LAN||One Port: 1 WAN/LAN||Three Ports: 1 WAN,2 LAN|
|Multiple Modes||✓||✓||✓||Cable and Repeater Mode Only||✓|
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Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
Unfortunately, the chipset in this little device is a MediaTek MT7628AN v1 which doesn't seem to have mainline OpenWRT support. The manufacturer does maintain several firmware images and an opkg repository, but I do not see any source code posted for their customized OpenWRT images (GPL violation?).
* Small and travel friendly.
* Sufficient wifi signal
* Easy to set up and use its basic functionality out of the box. Easily sets up as a wifi repeater.
* Has a custom web UI that simplifies the most frequent, basic configurations. For more advanced options, LuCI is also available.
* The wireless chipset doesn't support ad-hoc / IBSS mode which means they're useless as-intended for my batman-adv mesh project.
* Can't even query the capabilities of the wireless chipset. "iw phy" returns nothing, and all of the radio interfaces seem to be "hardwired" into pre-defined modes (ra0 = iface used for AP mode, apcli0 = iface used in STA mode, wds0-3 for WDS).
* I honestly don't trust this device not to send every secret that flows through it to Beijing, and the next thing I do will be a WireShark analysis. Assuming the silicon itself isn't compromised, I was hoping to simply reflash a vanilla OpenWRT image and build on that, but the architecture is not supported in mainline, and the chipset of the device was not published in the product description. Before giving up on these, I'm going to look into setting up a build environment for the chipset and compile my own image.
* The OpenVPN client is garbage. It periodically disconnects and refuses to reconnect without several reboots. Clients lose internet access completely. Internet is otherwise solid with VPN disabled. Working on setting up WireGuard to see if it is any better. This is pretty much a core advertised feature of the product, so this is pretty unforgivable.
* Chipset isn't supported in mainline OpenWRT. While the manufacturer's opkg repo does provide packages for that architecture, and that repo has so-far covered my needs, it makes me solely rely on the manufacturer. I suppose I could mirror their repo locally, but community support would be much preferred.
* 3rd party OpenWRT packages are pretty much off the table. As with OpenWRT itself on this device, I'm looking into compiling the packages from source myself to bypass this limitation.
Sadly the cool little USB-stick-like Microrouter is going back as it dropped it's access point for 5 minutes ever 30. I can only assume that this is not normal and it was an individual failure. But since the less expensive GL-MT300N-V2 worked, I'll keep it.
Note: I've tried other little travel routers with captive portals and they have not worked (TP-Link TL-WR702N & ZyXEK MWR102 -- admittedly long ago).
Edit 11/2018: Two more Marriott Courtyards (GA & MA) and it worked in both. Need to try a different hotel chain, eh?