• Panda N600 Dual Band (2.4GHz & 5.0GHz) 300Mbps Wireless N USB Adapter w/WPS Button - Windows XP/Vista/7/8/8.1/10/2008r2/2012r2, Mint, Ubuntu, openSUSE, Fedora, Centos, Zorin & Kali Linux
  • Panda N600 Dual Band (2.4GHz & 5.0GHz) 300Mbps Wireless N USB Adapter w/WPS Button - Windows XP/Vista/7/8/8.1/10/2008r2/2012r2, Mint, Ubuntu, openSUSE, Fedora, Centos, Zorin & Kali Linux
  • Panda N600 Dual Band (2.4GHz & 5.0GHz) 300Mbps Wireless N USB Adapter w/WPS Button - Windows XP/Vista/7/8/8.1/10/2008r2/2012r2, Mint, Ubuntu, openSUSE, Fedora, Centos, Zorin & Kali Linux
  • Panda N600 Dual Band (2.4GHz & 5.0GHz) 300Mbps Wireless N USB Adapter w/WPS Button - Windows XP/Vista/7/8/8.1/10/2008r2/2012r2, Mint, Ubuntu, openSUSE, Fedora, Centos, Zorin & Kali Linux
  • Panda N600 Dual Band (2.4GHz & 5.0GHz) 300Mbps Wireless N USB Adapter w/WPS Button - Windows XP/Vista/7/8/8.1/10/2008r2/2012r2, Mint, Ubuntu, openSUSE, Fedora, Centos, Zorin & Kali Linux
  • Panda N600 Dual Band (2.4GHz & 5.0GHz) 300Mbps Wireless N USB Adapter w/WPS Button - Windows XP/Vista/7/8/8.1/10/2008r2/2012r2, Mint, Ubuntu, openSUSE, Fedora, Centos, Zorin & Kali Linux
Panda N600 Dual Band (2.4GHz & 5.0GHz) 300Mbps Wireless N USB Adapter w/WPS Button - Windows XP/Vista/7/8/8.1/10/2008r2/2012r2, Mint, Ubuntu, openSUSE, Fedora, Centos, Zorin & Kali Linux
Panda N600 Dual Band (2.4GHz & 5.0GHz) 300Mbps Wireless N USB Adapter w/WPS Button - Windows XP/Vista/7/8/8.1/10/2008r2/2012r2, Mint, Ubuntu, openSUSE, Fedora, Centos, Zorin & Kali Linux
Panda N600 Dual Band (2.4GHz & 5.0GHz) 300Mbps Wireless N USB Adapter w/WPS Button - Windows XP/Vista/7/8/8.1/10/2008r2/2012r2, Mint, Ubuntu, openSUSE, Fedora, Centos, Zorin & Kali Linux
Panda N600 Dual Band (2.4GHz & 5.0GHz) 300Mbps Wireless N USB Adapter w/WPS Button - Windows XP/Vista/7/8/8.1/10/2008r2/2012r2, Mint, Ubuntu, openSUSE, Fedora, Centos, Zorin & Kali Linux
Panda N600 Dual Band (2.4GHz & 5.0GHz) 300Mbps Wireless N USB Adapter w/WPS Button - Windows XP/Vista/7/8/8.1/10/2008r2/2012r2, Mint, Ubuntu, openSUSE, Fedora, Centos, Zorin & Kali Linux
Panda N600 Dual Band (2.4GHz & 5.0GHz) 300Mbps Wireless N USB Adapter w/WPS Button - Windows XP/Vista/7/8/8.1/10/2008r2/2012r2, Mint, Ubuntu, openSUSE, Fedora, Centos, Zorin & Kali Linux

Panda N600 Dual Band (2.4GHz & 5.0GHz) 300Mbps Wireless N USB Adapter w/WPS Button - Windows XP/Vista/7/8/8.1/10/2008r2/2012r2, Mint, Ubuntu, openSUSE, Fedora, Centos, Zorin & Kali Linux

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  • Works with any 2.4GHz and 5.0GHz wireless b/g/n routers
  • Max. wireless connection speed: 300Mbps connecting to both 2.4GHz and 5.0GHz networks
  • Supports both infrastructure and ad-hoc modes
  • Multi-OS support: 32-bit and 64-bit Windows XP/ Vista/ 7/ 8/ 8.1/2008r2/2012r2, Mint 16/17/17.1, Ubuntu 13.10/14.04/14.10, Fedora 20/21, CentOS 6.5/7
  • Security: WEP 64/128bit, WPA, WPA2 (TKIP+AES) encryption

Customer Reviews

An option for PenTesting with Kali or Raspberry Pi I purchased this for use in a Raspberry Pi for learning ethical hacking. Pi is running Kali Linux, 2017.3. The chipset RT5572 appears to be supported by Kali forums (PAU09 uses this chipset, and was tested/confirmed). This PAU07 also works.Bus 001 Device 002: ID 148f:5572 Ralink Technology, Corp. RT5572 Wireless Adapter.It runs really hot, and draws a lot of power. You will likely need to use a powered hub if you plan to run more than just a keyboard dongle and this device. 45x-30x slower than advertised, but works out of the box in Ubuntu and Fedora Linux This adapter is advertised as 300Mbps-600Mbps capable, depending on the network, but it is simply not capable of that. Perfect Linux compatibility though (which is rare among USB WiFi adapters). I tested this on Ubuntu Bionic (18.04) on a Dell laptop, and Fedora 30 Linux on a Ryzen desktop. The adapter worked right out of the box with NetworkManager right after plugging it in. However, the speeds I was seeing were 10-70Mbps, whereas other WiFi devices (including an Android phone) were getting 300Mbps+ on the same network, and wired devices were getting 600-700Mbps sustained (tested back to back). I think the problem is that this adapter (or its driver) is not capable of channel bonding -- mostly because channel bonding capability is very rare for 2.4GHz networks (due to the small number of adjacent channels), and this adapter couldn't even see my 5GHz network, despite being advertized as 5GHz capable. (I renamed my 5GHz SSID to something else to test this theory, and NetworkManager wouldn't even list the 5GHz network SSID, even though other devices could see it.) So unless you have better luck than I did getting 5GHz networks to come up with this adapter, the best speeds you will get are 10-70Mbps. 3Speed went from average of 12 to 50 mbps! My old laptop was getting download speeds of 6 to 16 mbps (on a really good day) when I was paying for 45 mbps speeds. I averaged about 12. I tried updating my wifi drivers, changing the channel, didn't do any good. Then I thought for the price, I'd give this product a try. I was blown away. I am now getting 40.00 + speeds. The internal wifi card that came with my laptop just couldn't do the job. I am running Windows 10. I didn't bother with the installation cd. I plugged in the usb stick, disabled my internal wireless. Very simple. I may decide to update the drivers, but everything is working fine as is. Thank you Panda. I thought I was going to have to replace my laptop. Note - in order for the Panda to find my 5 ghz network, I went into control panel, network and sharing, right click properties on the panda wifi , configure, advanced, and then channel - selected 5g only. (for some window versions, it would list 802.11 ac ) The network disappeared for a second, and then Panda found the 5ghz. I'm now getting the full 50 mpbs I paid for. 5Five star for Ubuntu/Mint XP and 7 No hesitation with us recommending this for Ubuntu/Mint 17.2: plug n' play and just enjoy... running Mint off one USB and having the wireless off one of the other USB's in the notebook is gratifying: absolutely, over the last two months or so we've had this no problems an great/consistent wireless speed: FIVE STARS!On the other hand, Windows (XPSP3 & 7Ultimate) have been problematic: using this adapter with indigenous WZC, or the Mediatek supplied configuration utility - yes, I updated from their website - resulted in continual disconnects from both the XP wireless laptop and the Windows7 wired desktop.Five stars for Linux... don't hesitate to purchase.Edit 10/30/2015: 3 star average rating (0 for XP/7 - 5 star for Linux) upgraded to 5 across the board. Unsure of the problem with my previous router but given the variability of home wireless connections, unsure of what it could be. WZC and Mediatek utility working flawlessly with continuing rock solid linux. "Hello John... thank you for the attention. Yes also thought this very very strange! Recent change in a router and now running full "N" has eliminated the XP and Seven connection problems so now all three OS's operating flawlessly. Will now attempt to upgrade the rating and the review. Great wireless USB and GREAT PRICE. Thank you!" 5Linux-Compatible 5 GHz Ralink Adapter; Slower Than PAUO6 With High-Gain Adapter in 2.4 GHz This (PAUO7) is perhaps the best 5 GHz wireless adapter that you can purchase at the moment that is 100% compatible with Linux. However, that is not to say that this product is without it's flaws, sadly. The great thing about Panda Wireless adapters is that they are all have Ralink chips. Ralink develops and maintains GPL drivers for all of their products, which are included directly in the Linux kernel. Before I review, I'll make note that I live in a remote area so there is no interference with the 2.4 or 5 GHz spectrum which allows me to reach maximum throughput capabilities of wireless hardware.I will warn that this particular model gets very hot, very quickly. It requires a lot of power draw to reach close to advertised speeds, although don't expect much more than 150-200 Mbps when using this on a desktop. If you are using this with a laptop, you will not be able to achieve more than 5MB/sec transfers (40 Mbps) which is the same for both 5GHz and 4GHz because USB ports on laptops aren't able to fully drive them to their potential. This might be a bit different if you are using a laptop with USB 3.0 ports, but I do not have such a laptop. Do not purchase this if you are going to be primarily using it for 2.4 GHz connections because it actually performs worse (about half as fast) than the previous model (PAUO6) that features a high gain antenna. It will, however, overheat after a while and potentially cause occasional disconnects.TL;DR:- 100% GPL Ralink driver support in the Linux kernel- Requires a lot of power, and laptops aren't able to give enough power to the USB port- Only capable of 40 Mbps (5MB/s) when used with a laptop, due to power issues- Achieves upwards to around 150 Mbps when used on a USB port on a desktop- Overheats and causes occasional disconnects- Is actually slower using the 2.4GHz spectrum than the PAUO6, about half as fast- Only purchase if 5 GHz is a requirement 45ghz on Linux I installed this on a Linux Mint 18.1 Cinnamon pc running the latest kernel. Was completely plug and play.If all you have is a 2.4ghz SSID to connect to then I would not recommend this adapter. It only ran 58mbs sitting 10 feet from my router. I would suggest the TP-LINK TL-WN822N. That one is not plug and play but you'll be able to find the correct drivers and detailed directions by searching "TL-WN822N Jeremyb31". I consistently get 144mbs with that one.If you have 5ghz available then this is a good way to go for the price. iwconfig showed the speed bouncing around between 80-280mbs when connected at 5ghz. My router is a Netgear WNDR4500. 4Works Great On Debian Testing With A Little Fix I was miffed because out of the box, this adapter was not plug-and-play with Debian Testing Linux. It recognized the adapter, wifi connections were shown, and it would connect to my router, but there was no internet. After going through countless help guides, I found an easy solution, something about an issue inherently on long names cutting off in the mac blah, blah, blah head explode, so here is the fix;As root (sudo or su - root, or whatever it takes to get your peas boiling), enter this into terminal: "ln -s /dev/null /etc/systemd/network/99-default.link" without the quotes, and reboot. And it works like a dream, so try the fix if you can't get connected.Speed test shows near the same speeds I was getting with a wired connection. Linux friendly (almost) = A+Update 12/14/2018: I was wrong about the speeds. This is where I take off a star. You will get around 45Mbps download which for most applications is fine. If you are running games via Steamplay to devices though, it may be a bottleneck. My laptop's wifi gets 120Mbps which matches my ISP's speed package, so this is how I know this adapter struggles with full download speeds.Also, I switched to Manjaro linux and this adapter worked out of the box, no fiddling with command lines needed. I still highly recommend it. 4Plug and Play Linux Mint 17.3 but not without issues I've gone through several USB wifi adapters that advertise Linux compatibility and this is the FIRST I've purchased that actually works (partially).The Good:* Works natively in latest version of Linux kernels without compiling drivers (plug and play);* Connected both on 2.4 and 5GHz (yay!).The Bad:* Very limited range, poor signal on computer located downstairs 20 ft away from the router (Asus N66U) which is upstairs;* 5GHz is very finicky about which channel it likes. I had to experiment with several before I could finally get it to connect. Once connected, the signal was so weak it was basically unusable.As noted above, I've tried several different USB wifi adapters that advertise Linux compatibility and this is the first one that actually works (see my other reviews for ones NOT to purchase). Unfortunately, this little adapter just didn't have the antenna / range for what I needed and 5GHz compatibility was very spotty and sometimes simply refused to connect. If you are very close to your router with no LOS issues this might be a good, cheap solution for a wifi adapter that actually works with Linux. If you need a more robust solution, you probably will be disappointed. I have finally given up on 5GHz wifi on Linux and am going to run ethernet through my attic and drop lines. I never had these issues with Windows, but then the whole point of going to Linux for us was to get away from MS so we will adapt and overcome. 3If you run LINUX, this is the one for you - good with Ubuntu 18.04/Mint 19 UPDATE:This unit function very well (no known issues) with Linux Mint 19 Cinnamon and Ubuntu 18.04 (Bionic Beaver) MATEThis is my third purchase of a Panda Wireless Adapter. The Panda N600 Dual Band Adapter was purchased to replace the older Panda Ultra Wireless Adapter which only has the 2.4GHz capability (there was not an issue with this dongle, just wanted to go faster). This adapter has excellent connectivity to 5.0GHz Wireless channel and functioned out-of-the-box, having no drivers to install on my Ubuntu 14.10 LTS.I had purchased a Panda Wireless dongle (the Panda Ultra Wireless Adapter) years ago when it was extremely difficult to find Linux compatible devices, which performed quite well. The Panda Wireless PAU09 N600 Dual Band (2.4GHz and 5GHz) Wireless N USB Adapter W/ Dual 5dBi Antennas is an indication of the continuation of this company to produce excellent products for ALL users regardless of operating system. It is definitely "as advertised". I just installed the PAU09 on my Linux Mint 17.3 Cinnamon 64-bit machine - I said installed, well actually all that need be done was to plug into an available USB port. It is definitely plug-and-play. Now I can use the 5GHz connection provided by my Internet Service. Love the extra speed. This pc is located a good distance from the cable modem/router and the 5db antennas appear to really improve performance.I would definitely recommend this product. EASY to "install", functions properly and reasonably priced. 5Works with Windows 10 After I upgraded to Windows 10, my Belkin wifi adapter wouldn't work and there was no update to help. So I bought the Panda - plugged it in without installing drivers just to see if 10 would recognize it. Right away it worked and I connected to wifi with no problem. 5
See All Reviews
Shipment tracking ID will be provided after your product(s) is dispatched. The delivery date stated is indicative and subject to availability, payment authorization, verification, and processing. In case your product(s) is not delivered due to an incorrect or invalid address, we will not be able to process any claims. However, we will notify you if it is returned to us.
  • Return or exchange requests can be made within 10 days of the delivery date.
  • To return or exchange any items, please email us at info@directnine.sg, clearly mentioning your order number and our customer support team will guide you on the process.
  • To be eligible for return, products must be in the exact condition you received them in. All packaging material must be undamaged and unused with the price tags intact.
  • Orders can be cancelled before dispatch. If the order has already been dispatched, cancellation fees might be charged.
  • Due to the nature of the products that we sell, we will not be able to replace or refund unwanted items if they have been opened or any seals are broken.
  • The refund will not include the import duties or the cost of delivery or return postage.
  • If your refund is approved, then it will automatically be credited to the original method of payment, within 7-10 days.
  • DirectNine reserves the right to alter and enforce this Return and Refund Policy at any time without having to serve a prior notice to users.
Description
  • Works with any 2.4GHz and 5.0GHz wireless b/g/n routers
  • Max. wireless connection speed: 300Mbps connecting to both 2.4GHz and 5.0GHz networks
  • Supports both infrastructure and ad-hoc modes
  • Multi-OS support: 32-bit and 64-bit Windows XP/ Vista/ 7/ 8/ 8.1/2008r2/2012r2, Mint 16/17/17.1, Ubuntu 13.10/14.04/14.10, Fedora 20/21, CentOS 6.5/7
  • Security: WEP 64/128bit, WPA, WPA2 (TKIP+AES) encryption
Reviews

Customer Reviews

An option for PenTesting with Kali or Raspberry Pi I purchased this for use in a Raspberry Pi for learning ethical hacking. Pi is running Kali Linux, 2017.3. The chipset RT5572 appears to be supported by Kali forums (PAU09 uses this chipset, and was tested/confirmed). This PAU07 also works.Bus 001 Device 002: ID 148f:5572 Ralink Technology, Corp. RT5572 Wireless Adapter.It runs really hot, and draws a lot of power. You will likely need to use a powered hub if you plan to run more than just a keyboard dongle and this device. 45x-30x slower than advertised, but works out of the box in Ubuntu and Fedora Linux This adapter is advertised as 300Mbps-600Mbps capable, depending on the network, but it is simply not capable of that. Perfect Linux compatibility though (which is rare among USB WiFi adapters). I tested this on Ubuntu Bionic (18.04) on a Dell laptop, and Fedora 30 Linux on a Ryzen desktop. The adapter worked right out of the box with NetworkManager right after plugging it in. However, the speeds I was seeing were 10-70Mbps, whereas other WiFi devices (including an Android phone) were getting 300Mbps+ on the same network, and wired devices were getting 600-700Mbps sustained (tested back to back). I think the problem is that this adapter (or its driver) is not capable of channel bonding -- mostly because channel bonding capability is very rare for 2.4GHz networks (due to the small number of adjacent channels), and this adapter couldn't even see my 5GHz network, despite being advertized as 5GHz capable. (I renamed my 5GHz SSID to something else to test this theory, and NetworkManager wouldn't even list the 5GHz network SSID, even though other devices could see it.) So unless you have better luck than I did getting 5GHz networks to come up with this adapter, the best speeds you will get are 10-70Mbps. 3Speed went from average of 12 to 50 mbps! My old laptop was getting download speeds of 6 to 16 mbps (on a really good day) when I was paying for 45 mbps speeds. I averaged about 12. I tried updating my wifi drivers, changing the channel, didn't do any good. Then I thought for the price, I'd give this product a try. I was blown away. I am now getting 40.00 + speeds. The internal wifi card that came with my laptop just couldn't do the job. I am running Windows 10. I didn't bother with the installation cd. I plugged in the usb stick, disabled my internal wireless. Very simple. I may decide to update the drivers, but everything is working fine as is. Thank you Panda. I thought I was going to have to replace my laptop. Note - in order for the Panda to find my 5 ghz network, I went into control panel, network and sharing, right click properties on the panda wifi , configure, advanced, and then channel - selected 5g only. (for some window versions, it would list 802.11 ac ) The network disappeared for a second, and then Panda found the 5ghz. I'm now getting the full 50 mpbs I paid for. 5Five star for Ubuntu/Mint XP and 7 No hesitation with us recommending this for Ubuntu/Mint 17.2: plug n' play and just enjoy... running Mint off one USB and having the wireless off one of the other USB's in the notebook is gratifying: absolutely, over the last two months or so we've had this no problems an great/consistent wireless speed: FIVE STARS!On the other hand, Windows (XPSP3 & 7Ultimate) have been problematic: using this adapter with indigenous WZC, or the Mediatek supplied configuration utility - yes, I updated from their website - resulted in continual disconnects from both the XP wireless laptop and the Windows7 wired desktop.Five stars for Linux... don't hesitate to purchase.Edit 10/30/2015: 3 star average rating (0 for XP/7 - 5 star for Linux) upgraded to 5 across the board. Unsure of the problem with my previous router but given the variability of home wireless connections, unsure of what it could be. WZC and Mediatek utility working flawlessly with continuing rock solid linux. "Hello John... thank you for the attention. Yes also thought this very very strange! Recent change in a router and now running full "N" has eliminated the XP and Seven connection problems so now all three OS's operating flawlessly. Will now attempt to upgrade the rating and the review. Great wireless USB and GREAT PRICE. Thank you!" 5Linux-Compatible 5 GHz Ralink Adapter; Slower Than PAUO6 With High-Gain Adapter in 2.4 GHz This (PAUO7) is perhaps the best 5 GHz wireless adapter that you can purchase at the moment that is 100% compatible with Linux. However, that is not to say that this product is without it's flaws, sadly. The great thing about Panda Wireless adapters is that they are all have Ralink chips. Ralink develops and maintains GPL drivers for all of their products, which are included directly in the Linux kernel. Before I review, I'll make note that I live in a remote area so there is no interference with the 2.4 or 5 GHz spectrum which allows me to reach maximum throughput capabilities of wireless hardware.I will warn that this particular model gets very hot, very quickly. It requires a lot of power draw to reach close to advertised speeds, although don't expect much more than 150-200 Mbps when using this on a desktop. If you are using this with a laptop, you will not be able to achieve more than 5MB/sec transfers (40 Mbps) which is the same for both 5GHz and 4GHz because USB ports on laptops aren't able to fully drive them to their potential. This might be a bit different if you are using a laptop with USB 3.0 ports, but I do not have such a laptop. Do not purchase this if you are going to be primarily using it for 2.4 GHz connections because it actually performs worse (about half as fast) than the previous model (PAUO6) that features a high gain antenna. It will, however, overheat after a while and potentially cause occasional disconnects.TL;DR:- 100% GPL Ralink driver support in the Linux kernel- Requires a lot of power, and laptops aren't able to give enough power to the USB port- Only capable of 40 Mbps (5MB/s) when used with a laptop, due to power issues- Achieves upwards to around 150 Mbps when used on a USB port on a desktop- Overheats and causes occasional disconnects- Is actually slower using the 2.4GHz spectrum than the PAUO6, about half as fast- Only purchase if 5 GHz is a requirement 45ghz on Linux I installed this on a Linux Mint 18.1 Cinnamon pc running the latest kernel. Was completely plug and play.If all you have is a 2.4ghz SSID to connect to then I would not recommend this adapter. It only ran 58mbs sitting 10 feet from my router. I would suggest the TP-LINK TL-WN822N. That one is not plug and play but you'll be able to find the correct drivers and detailed directions by searching "TL-WN822N Jeremyb31". I consistently get 144mbs with that one.If you have 5ghz available then this is a good way to go for the price. iwconfig showed the speed bouncing around between 80-280mbs when connected at 5ghz. My router is a Netgear WNDR4500. 4Works Great On Debian Testing With A Little Fix I was miffed because out of the box, this adapter was not plug-and-play with Debian Testing Linux. It recognized the adapter, wifi connections were shown, and it would connect to my router, but there was no internet. After going through countless help guides, I found an easy solution, something about an issue inherently on long names cutting off in the mac blah, blah, blah head explode, so here is the fix;As root (sudo or su - root, or whatever it takes to get your peas boiling), enter this into terminal: "ln -s /dev/null /etc/systemd/network/99-default.link" without the quotes, and reboot. And it works like a dream, so try the fix if you can't get connected.Speed test shows near the same speeds I was getting with a wired connection. Linux friendly (almost) = A+Update 12/14/2018: I was wrong about the speeds. This is where I take off a star. You will get around 45Mbps download which for most applications is fine. If you are running games via Steamplay to devices though, it may be a bottleneck. My laptop's wifi gets 120Mbps which matches my ISP's speed package, so this is how I know this adapter struggles with full download speeds.Also, I switched to Manjaro linux and this adapter worked out of the box, no fiddling with command lines needed. I still highly recommend it. 4Plug and Play Linux Mint 17.3 but not without issues I've gone through several USB wifi adapters that advertise Linux compatibility and this is the FIRST I've purchased that actually works (partially).The Good:* Works natively in latest version of Linux kernels without compiling drivers (plug and play);* Connected both on 2.4 and 5GHz (yay!).The Bad:* Very limited range, poor signal on computer located downstairs 20 ft away from the router (Asus N66U) which is upstairs;* 5GHz is very finicky about which channel it likes. I had to experiment with several before I could finally get it to connect. Once connected, the signal was so weak it was basically unusable.As noted above, I've tried several different USB wifi adapters that advertise Linux compatibility and this is the first one that actually works (see my other reviews for ones NOT to purchase). Unfortunately, this little adapter just didn't have the antenna / range for what I needed and 5GHz compatibility was very spotty and sometimes simply refused to connect. If you are very close to your router with no LOS issues this might be a good, cheap solution for a wifi adapter that actually works with Linux. If you need a more robust solution, you probably will be disappointed. I have finally given up on 5GHz wifi on Linux and am going to run ethernet through my attic and drop lines. I never had these issues with Windows, but then the whole point of going to Linux for us was to get away from MS so we will adapt and overcome. 3If you run LINUX, this is the one for you - good with Ubuntu 18.04/Mint 19 UPDATE:This unit function very well (no known issues) with Linux Mint 19 Cinnamon and Ubuntu 18.04 (Bionic Beaver) MATEThis is my third purchase of a Panda Wireless Adapter. The Panda N600 Dual Band Adapter was purchased to replace the older Panda Ultra Wireless Adapter which only has the 2.4GHz capability (there was not an issue with this dongle, just wanted to go faster). This adapter has excellent connectivity to 5.0GHz Wireless channel and functioned out-of-the-box, having no drivers to install on my Ubuntu 14.10 LTS.I had purchased a Panda Wireless dongle (the Panda Ultra Wireless Adapter) years ago when it was extremely difficult to find Linux compatible devices, which performed quite well. The Panda Wireless PAU09 N600 Dual Band (2.4GHz and 5GHz) Wireless N USB Adapter W/ Dual 5dBi Antennas is an indication of the continuation of this company to produce excellent products for ALL users regardless of operating system. It is definitely "as advertised". I just installed the PAU09 on my Linux Mint 17.3 Cinnamon 64-bit machine - I said installed, well actually all that need be done was to plug into an available USB port. It is definitely plug-and-play. Now I can use the 5GHz connection provided by my Internet Service. Love the extra speed. This pc is located a good distance from the cable modem/router and the 5db antennas appear to really improve performance.I would definitely recommend this product. EASY to "install", functions properly and reasonably priced. 5Works with Windows 10 After I upgraded to Windows 10, my Belkin wifi adapter wouldn't work and there was no update to help. So I bought the Panda - plugged it in without installing drivers just to see if 10 would recognize it. Right away it worked and I connected to wifi with no problem. 5
See All Reviews
Return And Refund Policy
  • Return or exchange requests can be made within 10 days of the delivery date.
  • To return or exchange any items, please email us at info@directnine.uk, clearly mentioning your order number and our customer support team will guide you on the process.
  • To be eligible for return, products must be in the exact condition you received them in. All packaging material must be undamaged and unused with the price tags intact.
  • Orders can be cancelled before dispatch. If the order has already been dispatched, cancellation fees might be charged.
  • Due to the nature of the products that we sell, we will not be able to replace or refund unwanted items if they have been opened or any seals are broken.
  • The refund will not include the import duties or the cost of delivery or return postage.
  • If your refund is approved, then it will automatically be credited to the original method of payment, within 7-10 days.
  • DirectNine reserves the right to alter and enforce this Return and Refund Policy at any time without having to serve a prior notice to users.
Delivery Policy
Shipment tracking ID will be provided after your product(s) is dispatched. The delivery date stated is indicative and subject to availability, payment authorization, verification, and processing. In case your product(s) is not delivered due to an incorrect or invalid address, we will not be able to process any claims. However, we will notify you if it is returned to us.

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