Diamond Multimedia Announces WR300NR 4-in-1 Router Dylan Duarte June 13, 2013 Press Release 1 Comment 17 Flares 17 Flares × Sure, this is E3 week, and videogames are great and all, but most can't reach their full potential if you don't have a solid Internet connection. Diamond Multimedia has announced the release of the WR300NR, a 4-in-1 device that does the job of a wireless router, wireless repeater range extender, wireless access point, and wireless bridge, all in one convenient, compact package. The WR300NR is the latest in Diamond's line of routers and extenders and is designed for use with your home network or when you're on the road. As an extender, the device will extend your wireless coverage to eliminate any "dead zones" in and around your network. The best thing about it is that it works as a wireless router itself, making for a really good all-in-one solution. It can also be used as a wireless access point to add Wi-Fi to wired networks. A web-based interface makes installation a breeze. Now only if you they could come up with a more clever name than WR300NR. It retails for $49.99 and is available now. Full Press Release » Diamond Multimedia's New WR300NR Portable Wireless-N Extender/Router Supports Wireless 802.11b/g/n Standards With One 10/100Base-T Ethernet Port and One 10/100Base-T WAN Interface LOS ANGELES, CA--Jun 12, 2013 - Diamond Multimedia has announced the release of the WR300NR, a 4 in 1 device that acts as a wireless router, wireless repeater and range extender, standalone wireless access point and wireless bridge device. The WR300NR is the latest and most functional version from Diamond Multimedia's popular Wireless Extender and Router series. The newest capability is that the WR300NR can act as a standalone router. The WR300NR, Wireless Extender & Router, is a universal multi-purpose device for your home network. As a wireless range extender, it repeats and extends your existing wireless signal to areas in the home that have little or no coverage and eliminates wireless "dead zones." It extends internet access throughout your home for wireless devices like laptops, smartphones, game consoles such as Nintendo Wii®, Xbox®, Sony PlayStation® and TVs. If you do not have a router, the WR300NR is a perfect solution for adding a wireless network to your home. It can be directly connected to your DSL/Cable modem providing a complete wired and wireless environment. It can also be used as a standalone wireless bridge and can connect to any wired Ethernet device to the Internet, so you can easily connect game consoles, digital media adapters, Blu-ray players and printers. Furthermore, the WR300NR can be configured as a wireless access point, adding Wi-Fi to wired networks. The WR300NR, Wireless Extender & Router, has a web based interface configuration, making installation user friendly. The compact and sleek design makes the WR300NR ideal for travel, home or office use. How it Works? The WR300NR, Wireless Extender & Router, is a combined wired/wireless network connection device designed specifically for small business and home office networking requirements. It also works well with other 11b/g and 11n protocol wireless products. Create instant WiFi hotspots at any location where you have internet connection. The Diamond Multimedia Wireless Extender & Router, WR300NR, supports wireless 802.11b/g/n standards with one 10/100Base-T Ethernet port and one 10/100Base-T WAN interface. It can repeat and extend the wireless signal from virtually any 802.11n wireless router or access point that is launched on the market. It is backwards compatible with the 802.11b/g router or access point. Pricing and Availability The Diamond WR300NR is now available at the Diamond Multimedia Online Store, authorized resellers including Amazon, Fry's Electronics, MicroCenter, NCIX, Newegg, TigerDirect, as well Futureshops, and Best Buy Canada. The device retails at $49.99. Wii®, Xbox®, PlayStation® are trademarks or registered trademarks of Nintendo, Sony, Microsoft in the US and/or other countries. All rights reserved. Jeff Ward How could they miss the opportunity to make a router with this design into a powerline networking device as well?