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Item#: N82E16833704177

TP-LINK Archer C7 AC1750 Dual Band Wireless AC Gigabit Router, 2.4GHz 450Mbps+5Ghz 1350Mbps, 2 USB Ports, IPv6, Guest Network

  • Simultaneous dual band
  • Wireless speed up to 450Mbps +1300Mbps
  • 3x 5dBi dual band external antennas
  • 3x internal antennas
This product qualifies for the Iron Egg guarantee. We'll match any qualifying competitor's price.
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Archer C7 TL-WDR4300 TL-WDR3600 TL-WDR3500
Archer C7 TL-WDR4300 TL-WDR3600 TL-WDR3500
Wireless Speed 5GHz 1300+2.4 GHz 450Mbps 5GHz 450+ 2.4GHz 300Mbps 5GHz 300+2.4GHz 300Mbps 5GHz 300+2.4GHz 300Mbps
Antennas 5GHz: 3 external antennas 2.4GHz: 3 internal antennas 3 dual band external antennas 2 dual band external antennas 2 dual band external antennas
Gigabit Ports
Hardware NAT
USB Ports 2 2 2 1
Guest Network - - -
IPv6 Supported
Need assistance setting up your TP-LINK device? Our team is here 24/7 to provide toll-free technical support. Whether you bought a TP-LINK product yesterday or years ago, we can help with product setup and configuration at no extra charge. Plus, our 2-year warranty grants you worry-free service for peace of mind.

Learn more about the TP-LINK Archer C7

Quick Info


  • Limited Warranty period (parts): 2 years
  • Limited Warranty period (labor): 2 years

Customer Reviews of the TP-LINK Archer C7

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4 out of 5 eggsGreat Look Good Performance

Pros: A good looking simultaneous dual-band router with performance that is on par with the current technology. A good buy for anyone wanting to upgrade their network from the older, slower connections. TP-Link Web interface reamins to be one of the easier ones to understand in my opinion.

Cons: The only negative issues I found with this router is that there is no USB 3.0 and the switch for the wireless is very tiny and if there is a USB device plugged into the port next to the switch it becomes very difficult to work the switch if your hands are as large as mine.

Other Thoughts: As I have noted with other TP-Link products packaging is strong enough you shouldn't have to worry about shipping damage, and is not overkill for the size of the router. A very nice looking device, not something you feel you have to hide away in a closet somewhere. The AC1750 is a black, sleek looking wall mountable unit and will go with any décor, I personally have a preference for black for any of my electronics.

Initial setup through the web browser is quite straight forward, and the web interface is as I have come to know with TP-Link is very detailed and easy to navigate. The menu down the left side of the web page has all the settings listed and when any particular page is open the help topics are also available on the right side of the page, no need to hunt for the help topics in a separate section. Any time you are going to replace your Router / Modem it is worth while to make a note of the old settings, it can save you a call to your ISP or local tech guru if things do not go smoothly.

There are two USB ports that will allow the connection of USB storage devices or Printers. User accounts can be made to utilize the router as a Media / FTP server as well, all you need is to connect a large capacity USB drive to hold the media you want to serve up. It is a feature that will allow access to these devices across you LAN or even remotely from the internet if you so desire, setting up a login and strong password would be a necessity for remote access if you choose the later, but could prove very useful in making large files available to friends / family.

Dual Band (2.4Ghz / 5Ghz) wireless availability and gigabit connections are on par with todays expectations in a router, with enough speed to handle most any home or even small business use. The external removable/replaceable antenna are a must have in my opinion, the ability to upgrade an antenna (or two) is a great option if needed. There is a physical on/off switch for the wireless on the back of this device next to the power pushbutton, if you experience issues with your wireless not showing up be sure this tiny switch did not get inadvertently turned off. Bandwidth Control is available and easy to invoke on both Egress and Ingress.

TP-LINK continues to put forth devices that I continue to find agreeable in price and quality. The brand has commanded a serious look and has the ability to handle your network needs. I am pleased with what I see and taking into consideration the quality of other TP-LINK items I have reviewed in the past I would have no issues with recommending the AC1750 to any of my clients.

IP & MAC Binding is a nice feature allowing to utilize the DHCP for most connections yet allowing for a way to maintain specific lan addresses for specific MAC addresses. Dynamic DNS and IPv6 support is also available if needed.

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5 out of 5 eggsVery nice Router TP-Link!

Pros: Large feature set. Advanced options abound. Easy setup.
External antennae helps signal strength in my home.
GUI on Website well designed for options configuration.

Cons: Nothing to knock off any Eggs!
Form factor is a little large but more like a trade off than a con.
Quick Start guide does not quite match GUI (likely do to updated firmware) see other comments.

Other Thoughts: This is a very nice router for the money.
Easily configured for beginners, & novice users. I am on the novice end of the scale, so I won’t go into details about advanced feature sets. This review is for basic information/features that I look for in all routers.

I had a relatively smooth setup experience and the range was better than my daily use router- The EnGenius ESR1750- a comparable unit with internal antannae.

I did experience an issue on a couple of my laptops. With this router I could not get several of my normal websites to open (such as Yahoo & Facebook). Luckily one of them gave me an error message to check my settings and make sure that the “Use SSL” and “Use TLS” were checked in my Internet Options/ Advanced/ Security section. Once I did so all was well. I can’t explain why these sites all worked with my other router though without all of the above checked. This issue was present for the TP-Link both in dual band and 2.4GHz mode.

Regarding the PRINTED Quick Start Guide:
I got worried at first. After you complete the login step 2. A, it states in Step 2. B to Select your Connection Type. This step is not in the online quick setup process. I tried wired & wireless setup. I can’t say for sure if this is true for everyone. So watch for this discrepancy.
Not a big issue, as you can just follow all screen prompts and you have access to anything. You will be prompted for setting up whether you want 2.4GHz, 5GHz or Concurrent 2.4GHz/5GHz.
You have easy access to change/configure SSID and Password.
Next you can configure each band separately- both screens look the same at first glance. Then you are ready to save and continue.
This router keeps you in the loop on how far along it is in the process when rebooting with a percentage scale, instead of an hourglass. Bravo TP-Link

I updated the firmware to the latest revision available at this time and the GUI looked the same and the Easy Setup was the same process.

Some nice advanced features are the USB capabilities for attaching a network external HDD, print server, FTP server, and some other niceties.

The GUI has a nice logical layout for you to use advanced configuration if you want to.

Reception: The range for this router is very good, even though I still can’t achieve full signal strength on one of my laptops with weak wireless reception when on different floor and through a couple walls (my test unit for this purpose).
Read this as not a con, but it is not a lot more signal than my EnGenius provides with internal antannae.
At least The TP-Link was not dropping the signal as this laptop does using the EnGenius. Bottom line for reception is this is worth the larger footprint over the ones with internal antennae if you have weak zones or tech gear with weaker wifi reception.

I would definitely recommend this router.

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4 out of 5 eggsGreat bang for your buck!

Pros: Price
Wireless AC Throughput
Good Range
Open Source Firmware available
Guest wifi with bandwidth control

Cons: Virtually every setting in the stock firmware requires a reboot. Want to change the wifi password? Reboot. Change the wifi channel? Reboot. Want to change the wifi ap name? Reboot. (you probably get the idea) Changing to DD-WRT fixes this.

Longevity. I recently reviewed the C9 (not to be confused with the C7, my bad newegg :) ) and just this week the 5Ghz radio died. That's not to say that this would happen to anyone with this router (the C7), but it is on my mind. After replacing the router that I had before and getting the C9 setup in its place as my main router (because the range was so impressive), having it die the way it did and how recently it happened has left me with a bad taste in my mouth with TP link (thus the limited use of the 'pros' section). I am willing to admit that this could just be an isolated failure, but it's the first time anything like this has happened with any router I've owned.

There also seems to be a common issue with the TP-Link AC routers I've tested for the 2.4 Ghz band to never come close to the rated speed (in this case 450 mbps). I've yet to connect to this router - even with my laptop 2 inches away - faster than a 144 mbps connection. Yes this laptop does support N450 with the intel 6300 wifi card. 5ghz speeds are good though (testing with a different laptop with a 7260 ac wifi card).

Other Thoughts: The usb ports are 2.0, but that's not exactly a con. I've reviewed multiple routers that have 3.0 ports that don't exactly live up to 3.0 speeds (testing with an sandisk extreme usb 3 flash drive that can exceed 200 MB/s). Most of the time usb 3 on a router can't get better than 50 MB/s in my testing (which is just a bit faster than the 28 MB/s that I could get on this router).

Provided that the version 2.0 hardware is reliable (and you can live with rebooting the router many times getting it setup - or plan on going open source from the get-go), this router is a great balance of range, throughput, features, and price. It doesn't offer class leading performance in any of these categories, but it is one of the lowest priced AC 1750 routers available.

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5 out of 5 eggsRock Steady Economical Router

Pros: + AC1750 Dual Concurrent Bands
+ Form Factor - I like the size and shape
+ 6 Antennas for max range
+ Gigabit speed
+ Power On/Off switch - better than pulling plug
+ Very nice GUI/menu
+ Guest Network

Cons: - Missing USB 3.0 Port found on C8 - Is additional $ worth it

Other Thoughts: I was sent this router to test out and review and I have it installed for 2 weeks now. I was very happy with my previous router, or so I thought. We have 2 PS4s, 2 PS3s, 2 Xbones, 5 PCs, a laptop, and 3 cell phones that share the Wi-Fi. I purchased a Samsung Note 4 when they first came out in October. I immediately noticed that it would constantly drop the Wi-Fi connection and reacquire it every few minutes. I tried talking with the CS and researching but found no help anywhere. This did not happen with my previous iPhone so I attributed it to the phone itself. Then when streaming movies through the PS3 I was having problems keeping the movie going. I blamed that on the cable provider. While I was playing Dragon's Age, I noticed that I was losing connection with the EA servers occasionally also. The first day I installed this router, the Note 4 kept the Wi-Fi connection all day long and has kept it ever since. I have streamed three movies since the install without a hiccup. Also I did not notice losing the connection to the server while playing Dragon's Age at all.
I have read through many of the reviews found here on Newegg. Many are thoroughly satisfied and some not so much. From my experience, this is my 5th router and so far it is the best one I have had the pleasure of using, My previous router was priced twice as much as this unit and as I found out faulty. I live in a 2400 square foot 2 story house with the router in the basement. I have found the signal strength to be higher with both the 5G and the 2.4Ghz bands throughout the house. I know of no dropped connections thus far. I found the user interface to be easy to navigate and the help easy to understand. I would indeed recommend the Archer C7 to anyone shopping for an economical AC1750 dual band router. I know I am satisfied with this one.

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4 out of 5 eggsGreat Router for Great Price

Pros: Out of the box you get the router, 3 antennas, AC power cord, Ethernet cable, instructions, warranty info and a CD. Color-wise, this thing is great as it matches the rest of my electronics around it (printer, modem, media server computer and external hard drive for media center computer). Setup was very easy and took less than 5 minutes for me. Range is really great as I get the signal outside my apartment in my car. Provides great speeds to stream HD movies and games; I have been watching movies from my Plex Media Server and gaming with World of Warcraft with no issues. The device has 2 USB 2.0 ports on the back to attach a printer to make it wireless or attach an external hard drive for wireless storage. It allows for a guest network for those wishing to provide a separate network to their guests. Testing my internet speed I was getting my full ISP speed pretty much all over my apartment. Having an on/off button on the back is great as I can turn it off without unplugging it when I am away from home so no one can try to access my network. Overall, this is a pretty great router.

Cons: There are a few drawbacks with this router. First, only having USB 2.0 ports on the back instead of USB 3.0 ports is a bit disappointing. The reason being is that if you attach your external hard drive to this router, you will be getting slower read/write speeds with the USB 2.0 ports this device uses rather than with a device that has USB 3.0. Updating the firmware is a bit of a chore. You need to download the firmware from TP-Link’s website save it to your computer and then point to your router and send it the firmware. Now-a-days, routers should automatically be able to download the firmware from the manufacturer’s website at the click of a button. The LED lights on this device are a bit annoying for those who will have this near a sleeping area. The WPS button should be on the front of the device (or on the top) for easier access for users wanting to quickly connect without the key. The AC power adapter is quite bulky and on my power strip takes up at least 2 spaces even though it only requires one (size issue).

Other Thoughts: Overall, I think despite the cons I listed, this is a great router for those looking to get into the AC speeds or wireless access. It is at a great price for under $100 and would be a nice edition to your home network if you can overlook my cons.

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  • Steve N.
  • 2/22/2015 1:58:41 PM
  • Tech Level: Somewhat High
  • Ownership: 1 month to 1 year
  • Verified Owner

1 out of 5 eggsProblems with My Archer C7

Pros: Range is good when it is connected

Cons: Keeps Dropping Wireless Connection, speeds vary drastically from room to room. Always reconnecting mobile devices and Smart TVs. Have to reboot the router several times a week. Watching Amzn Prime Movies is a headache when it has to buffer constantly and lose connection and tries to reconnect.

Other Thoughts: I purchased your WL ROUTER TP-LINK ARCHER C7 R from Newegg a few months ago, and was very eager to get better range and faster Wireless speeds to Stream Amzn Prime on my Smart TV. I am very disappointed in the performance, first of all it continues drops connection, and my TVs and Phones are reconnecting to the Wireless Router at least 20-30 times a Day. Why is this happening?

We will be in the middle of streaming a movie, and it stops and shows the Buffering Swirl, sometimes it continues in a minute or so, other times it just stops and forces me to Reboot the Router.

I would like to keep the router, as when it IS working, it seems to be working fine, and the range is good, but the intermittent logging off and trying to reconnect is driving us Crazy!

What can I do to update the Firmware if Needed??
Tweak the Settings?
Or any other ideas, before I have to return the router as Defective.

Thank you so much for your help in this matter.
Also is there any data log or anything I can send you from the router to diagnose what is causing the problems?

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5 out of 5 eggsExcellent Whole Home Router

Pros: This router is Version 2 of hardware, and I've previously tested Version 1 with very good results. V1 did have some resetting and locking issues until a couple firmewares came out but this one is solid from the get go.

Range in V2 is slightly better in both 2.4Ghz and 5.0Ghz. I live in a large 2 story home with thick rock covered walls and hard floors. Range is as good as it gets for a consumer router on both bandwidths.

Interface is similar and very easy to use for the beginner and advanced user. Has all the basic router functions you'd expect including firewall, limiting hours for kids or guests, etc.

Easy setup for Guest access points. I like to keep the SSID on the guest visible but hide the others, but it's not too necessary with the firewalls up and such. I also like to keep the logs on and have them email on certain hacking attempts but that usually require a bit more work.

No issues with it resetting or having to be reset even when the cable provider has issues. The router has picked up everything just fine even when resetting the cable modem. I've purposely tried to affect other bridged router by resetting cable modem with no issues.

Streaming movies in 1080P off HD to multiple TV's simultaneously with no hiccups. All the streaming services work great. (Netflix, A.FireTV, Pandora, etc)

Gaming on Xbox, Android, PC, Wii work flawlessly for hours on end while other activity is taking place.

Physical ON/OFF button (really like resetting if needed this way without pulling out the plug)

I typically have about 15 wireless devices and 11 wired devices using an additional bridged router and switch all very responsive.

Cons: Not big issues but really areas that could be improved:

Cannot use the WAN port to bridge routers together like Cisco brand routers so you lose a port if you don't have an additional switch.

WPS button on the back for pairing. If trying to mount on wall then the cables get in the way along with the antennas. Wish someone could invent a way to keep the antenna's away from the Ethernet cables. If you want to somehow mount the device to see the connection lights but not the cables then you're going to have the antennas pointing down.

Firmware must be downloaded then installed.

Lights on device could use some color and the constant flashing is a bit excessive. I'd rather have a solid light indicator than a flashing one with a meaningful color.

Other Thoughts: One of the things I've noticed with this version is that I can use the
I've got V1 and V2 not bridged together replacing my older routers. This combination giver very good reach across my home, garage, and yard. I've also got the TP-LINK TL-WA854RE (300Mbps Universal Wi-Fi Range Extender, Repeater, Wall Plug design, One-button Setup, Smart Signal Indicator) which helps out tremendously to extend the range out into my back yard patio setup.

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5 out of 5 eggsUpdate on the C7 as a bridge

Pros: This is just an update on my previous review. As a router, the Archer C7 performed well, on a par with other manufacturers' high-end AC routers that I have tried. But what really delighted me was that it could be configured as a bridge, allowing me to connect a couple of desktops in my otherwise hard-to-reach kitchen. I have tried many different wireless AC adapters there, and it was immediately clear that this router, with its three external 5 GHz antennas, far outperforms them all. The lesson: even adapters with good specs tend to be the weak link in any 5 GHz connection.

Cons: Unfortunately, while the Archer C7 established a strong, fast connection to my wireless access point, it did not hold onto it. After a few minutes it would drop the connection, and sometimes would need to be rebooted to reestablish it. This was easy enough, since the C7 has a push-button power switch, but it happened too often and took way too long.

Other Thoughts: No eggs off, since they are selling this unit as a router, and not as a bridge. It's possible that a future OEM firmware update (or a switch to open-source firmware) will improve the performance as a bridge.

Meanwhile, by playing with different combinations, I have found that the Archer C7, configured as a wireless access point, works very well with a couple of EdiMax AC-1200 usb adapters. So that's what I'm using now, and all is good.

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5 out of 5 eggsGreat value and fast!

Pros: + Exceptional range
+ Easy setup
+ Responsive interface
+ Pages seem to load faster
+ Two USB ports
+ Open source firmware is available from DD-WRT and OPEN-WRT
+ Physical on/off switch for both the wifi radios and the unit itself

This is for the V2 unit. Firmware version I am using and that shipped with it is 3.13.34 Build 131217 Rel.60903n

I have had a TP-Link 5 port gigabit switch (TL-SG105) up and running for 18 months, 24-7, and never had a problem, and I have also been using an Archer T2U wifi adapter for over 6 months without issue, so I was anxious to receive the Archer C7. I was a little pessimistic though because of all of the negative reviews. I noticed that many of the negative reviews were for V1 of this unit, so the first thing I did was check to see which version I had. Luckily it is V2.

Because I already had another router and wanted to minimize downtime on my LAN, my goal was to just connect this router directly to one of my PCs, configure it to match my existing router’s configuration (SSIDs, security, port forwarding, etc.), and then do a quick swap of the routers. I unplugged my PC from my LAN and connected it to LAN port 1 on the router and fired it up. The quick start guide instructed me to use a URL to access the router, but that didn’t work (not surprised since I wasn’t hooked into the WAN). Instead, I used the default IP address of the unit (, and I got right in. From there I was able to breeze through changing the router’s LAN IP address, the 2.4GHz and 5GHz SSIDs, and security settings to match my existing router’s settings. As soon as I finished I shut down the router and swapped it with my existing router. I powered it on, and once it finished booting up, all of my LAN devices automatically had immediate connectivity again. The whole setup process, start to finish, took about 15 minutes. It was very easy.

The range of the Archer C7 is fantastic. I live in a 2500 sq. ft. private house and the router is at one of the far ends of the house (not ideal router placement I know, but that’s just how it is because of the cable modem). I was able to walk my cell phone all the way to the opposite end of the house and still have full connectivity (all bars). Also at the same opposite end of the house is a Linksys WUMC710 5GHz Wireless bridge that connects to the Archer C7. I logged into that interface and it reported a 99% signal. That is at least 40 feet away through multiple walls. I am very impressed with the range.

Throughput seems great too. I have a media server that streams 1080p family videos. I was able to stream both wirelessly and on the wired LAN without any problems. All of our paid streaming services work great too. I have not seen any stuttering at all. I have 100Mbps (down) cable, and speed testing confirmed the router had no problem hitting my paid-for speeds.

Cons: - USB is only 2.0
- Manual firmware updates
- Longevity / reliability questions but so far so good

Other Thoughts: A few last notes:

Windows Server Anywhere Access (2012 R2) was not able to configure the router automatically for remote access, but I had that issue with multiple routers and forwarding the one port to my server took about 5 seconds. No issues since.

My USB printer and external HD were successfully shared on USB ports without any problems. I do wish one of the two ports were USB 3.0. The Archer C8 and above seem to address this issue at a slightly higher cost.

The stock firmware has all of the basics you need, but the unit is also supported by DD-WRT (beta as of this review) and Open-WRT if you like to use custom firmware. I used DD-WRT on my old trusty WRT54-GL, so I am anxious to try it out on this router at some point. For now, I am sticking with stock because I have had no issues and I don’t want to rock the boat. One minor negative is that you will need to search for and download any updates manually. Also, if you want more advanced functionality such as VLANs, you should read up on whether this stock and/or custom firmware will meet your needs. But for most consumers, the out of the box firmware should be fine.

This router replaces a competing brand’s flagship router, which costs more than double the price of this one. Speed-wise, this holds its own and then some. I could be wrong, but my browser seems more responsive on the C7. I also like the sleek look of this router.

I am fully aware of the negative reviews on this router, and most trouble seems to come after a week or so of uptime, and many of those relate to the V1 hardware. So far I have had this V2 unit on for several days, and there are no problems. For now, the Archer C7 seems like a tremendous value and I have no plans to roll back to my original router. If a problem does arise, I will come back, write an updated review, and take back my eggs!

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4 out of 5 eggsGood hardware, bad firmware- please TP Link fix your code!

Pros: Great performing hardware- I have owned numerous TP Link routers and they have all had some of the best range while remaining a lot cheaper than competing big name devices. This device is no exception- I easily get full signal throughout my apartment in the middle of the city. Throughput is also quite good and roughly up to par with Wireless AC standards. This is the primary benefit of AC in my opinion- if you live in a crowded area with lots of interference, moving to the 5GHz band rather than the crowded 2.4GHz band (with wireless B,G,N) gives you much improved performance and stability. Keep in mind though that a higher frequency means reduced range because the signal loses energy more quickly- if you have a big house in the middle of nowhere 2.4 will actually help improve your range.

Other pros- this router includes all the features you would expect on a mid-upper range device including 2 USB ports . On a side note I personally love the design of this router- a lot of new routers try to look new-age but in my opinion come off as tacky.

Cons: Firmware seems to be unstable- as others have commented, the device may lock up sometimes requiring a reboot. I have no idea why but a lot of TP Link devices seem to have this issue. It may be related to overheating- I tried placing it on top of my PC case with a top case fan ventilating the router and it seemed to run a little more stable- however, it seems every week or two it will lock up still.

Solution- switch to DD-WRT. The reason I believe the problem is in the firmware and not the hardware is that switching to DD-WRT seems to solve the problem and the router is now rock solid. It also might just be me, but the device seems to run cooler as well?? Perhaps DD-WRT is more resource-efficient. If you run into stability issues, I recommend you give DD-WRT a try.

Other Thoughts: Overall, I will only take off 1 egg for the lame firmware TP Link provides because most of the people who spend this much on a mid-upper range router will be technologically skilled and it is no big deal to upgrade to DD-WRT. However, TP Link, you may wish to do some more bug testing with your stock firmware as those who don't upgrade are clearly (from the other reviews) frustrated with the lockup issue.

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