Featuring an all-new design, AirPort Express now supports simultaneous dual-band 802.11n Wi-Fi. Set up your wireless network quickly and easily using your iPhone, iPad, iPod touch, Mac, or PC. Create a network just for guests. Stream music to any room in the house. And print from any room in the house, too. All with the latest wireless technology.

Compatibility and security – AirPort Express is compatible with devices using the 802.11a, 802.11b, 802.11g, and 802.11n specifications. So no matter what Wi-Fi device you’re using, it will work with AirPort Express. AirPort Express also features a built-in firewall to protect your network from malicious Internet attacks. The firewall is automatically turned on, so you don’t have to do a thing. Create a guest network – Set up a separate Wi-Fi network with a separate password just for your guests. Simply enable the guest networking feature, and your guests can access the Internet but not other parts of your primary network, such as your computers, printers, and LAN-attached hard drives. Ports – Ethernet WAN, Ethernet LAN, USB, 3.5mm Analog/Optical Audio and Power Connector System Requirements – From a Mac – Mac OS X v10.5.7 or later, Ethernet or wireless networking capability From an iOs device – An iPhone, iPad, or iPod touch with iOS 5 or later and the AirPort Utility app; From a PC – Windows 7 or later and AirPort Utility 5.6.1; A wireless-enabled computer or device, a base station or other access point, and Internet access (fees may apply). Some ISPs are not currently compatible with AirPort Express.

2 thoughts on “Apple AirPort Express Base Station (MC414LL/A)

  1. FreeSpirit says:

    Great for boosting Wi-Fi signal and for Air Play The Airport Express, much like most Apple devices, is amazingly simple to set up and is up and running in no time. I have this connected to extend the wi-fi network off the Time Capsule that is essentially the main router for the network. Quick set up procedure and review:FORM FACTOR – the device looks sleek and is probably exactly the same size as Apple TV. Doesn’t take up much space. It comes with a power cord that needs to be attached, unlike the previous generation AE which had the power outlet prongs built in. The addition of the power cord somewhat reduces options in terms of where the device can be placed in the house. If you don’t mind the cable showing, you can place it anywhere in the house. But if you want to install this say in the living room where cables would look unpleasant, you’re better off installing it somewhere else in the house (or behind furniture where it can’t be seen). Not a major issue but one worth mentioning.SET UP – I had this…

  2. D. Rosillo says:

    How to set up 2nd Gen Airport Express In an effort to prevent many from wasting hours of time trying to setup their 2nd Gen Apple Airport Express, here are some basic instructions to follow:1. The Airport Express can’t connect to your home wireless network without first being authorized to do so. To accomplish this, you must first connect it by wired ethernet patch cable to your home router/modem.2. Once connected, power it on by plugging it in to an electrical outlet. If you previously attempted to connect to the Airport Express wirelessly (without a patch cable), consider doing a hard reset by holding in the reset button while powering the device on.3. With it connected to your router, install Airport Utility for Windows on your Windows PC. On a Mac, the Airport Utility should automatically launch when your Mac detects the Airport Express on your network. If Airport Utility doesn’t automatically launch from your Mac, search for it from the search bar (top right of OS…

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