Apple Time Capsule MB765LL/A 1TB

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Apple Time Capsule MB765LL/A 1TB

Apple Time Capsule MB765LL/A  1TB

  • Includes Time Capsule; CD with AirPort Utility (Mac and Windows); AirPort Disk Utility for Mac OS X v10.4 and Windows, 802.11n Enabler for Mac OS X v10.4, and Bonjour for Windows; Power cord; Printed and electronic documentation
  • Connect your DSL or cable modem to Time Capsule, then quickly set it up with the easy-to-use AirPort Utility, which is included for both Mac OS X and Windows. Within minutes, you and up to 50 others can use your Mac computers or PCs to surf the web, stream video, share photos, and more without wires
  • For maximum range and compatibility, Time Capsule works simultaneously on both the 2.4GHz and 5GHz bands, allowing all the devices on the network to use the most efficient band automatically. And Time Capsule uses the latest 802.11n wireless technology so you can enjoy up to five times the performance and up to twice the range of 802.11g wireless networks
  • Now you can set up a separate Wi-Fi network with a separate password for your visitors. Simply enable the new guest networking feature, and your guests can use the Internet but can’t access other parts of your private network, such as your computers, printers, and attached hard drives.
  • Print documents, photos, and more from any room in your home or office to a central printer connected to Time Capsule via USB

Introducing Time Capsule. Automatic wireless backup for your Mac. Time Capsule is a revolutionary backup device that works wirelessly with Time Machine in Mac OS X Leopard. It automatically backs up everything, so you no longer have to worry about losing your digital life. Time Capsule is also a full-featured 802.11n Wi-Fi base station. Every computer in your house can work off a wireless network at blazing speeds. And they can back up wirelessly to the same Time Capsule.

List Price: $ 299.00

Price: $ 299.00

Originally posted 2015-11-19 09:18:29. Republished by Blog Post Promoter

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3 thoughts on “Apple Time Capsule MB765LL/A 1TB

  1. 38 of 44 people found the following review helpful
    3.0 out of 5 stars
    Lots of room, good WiFi, extremely slow data transfer, May 23, 2009
    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Apple Time Capsule MB765LL/A 1TB (Personal Computers)
    I’ve owned the Apple Time Capsule 1TB model for several months now.

    Pros:

    1. Very large 1TB hard drive
    2. Very fast WiFi connections
    3. Easily sets up with your network (what Mac product doesn’t?)
    4. Much faster on my DSL network than the DSL wireless router I had previously connected

    Cons:

    1. Extremely SLOW data transfer. I’m not exaggerating when I say it took 15hrs to backup a wired connection with about 250gb of data to transfer…… wireless backup of that amount of data wasn’t even reasonable, it was going to be several days.

    2. I had wanted to use it for my iTunes library. To share my library on several devices when my Macbook was not available. Turns out the transfer speed is too slow for this purpose and I had to scratch that idea.

    3. At times, it’s been too slow to even use for Time Machine. The problem lies with the hard drive it seems since the wireless connection is extremely fast. Maybe there is some issue with the way the Time Capsule communicates with it’s hard drive? I don’t know, I only know it’s painfully slow.

    lf this can only be used as a wireless network hub and painfully slow backups, then there are better options out there. If Apple can somehow get this thing to work as advertised, then it might be worth a look. The way it is now… NOT RECOMMENDED!

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  2. 16 of 18 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    So easy a PC user can do it?, April 6, 2009
    By 
    S. Arteche “S.” (Florida) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    This review is from: Apple Time Capsule MB765LL/A 1TB (Personal Computers)
    Pros:
    Set up was a breeze, It replaced a D-Link 655R with no problems.
    Works on my multi platform network: PC with Ethernet cable, MackBook with 802.11n, PS3, Wii, iphone1g, iphone3g,and Canon wireless printer/scanner on 802.11g network.
    Dual wireless antennas, keeps network running at top speeds with outstanding range! (for the first time ever my MacBook’s internet reached speeds well over 20Mbps on Wi-Fi)
    1TB storage works great for both my PC and Mac
    The networked USB actually works! Unlike my D-link that needed special software that only was compatible with PC and not mac?
    Cons:
    It does runs warm (i only checked because of other reviews) just sitting there (although i don’t thinks its much hotter than my D-Link; i never really paid attention); It runs hot when Time Machine is doing its initial back up (this did make me a bit nervous).
    There are a few anomalies with the networked USB, when I plug in my external hard drive it will only read the Mac(FAT32) partition, and not the PC(NTFS) partition? (although my PC will only read my PC partition and not the Mac partition; my MacBook reads them both)
    Network settings are not as flexible as an experienced network administrator may like.
    A bit on the pricey side, (thanks Amazon for the $45 i saved over apple store)
    Conclusion
    Its great if your making a complete switch to Mac, or if you are looking for a true dual wireless, NAS, and print server, all in one slick device; and have the money.

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  3. 8 of 8 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Great router, good backup device, ok network disk, September 4, 2009
    By 
    Jonathan Birge (Cambridge, MA) –
    (TOP 1000 REVIEWER)
      
    (VINE VOICE)
      

    This review is from: Apple Time Capsule MB765LL/A 1TB (Personal Computers)
    This product is basically three products: an airport extreme wireless router, a networked drive, and finally, with Leopard, a networked backup system. Overall, it’s a very good product, but there are some serious limitation one should be aware of.

    As a router, it is fantastic. Typical Apple ease of use, with all configuration done by a very intuitive GUI application.

    Unfortunately, it’s not a great network drive. The drive appears to be internally connected using a very slow USB connection. You will find that even with a computer connected via Gb/s ethernet, transfer speeds will be limited to around 5-6 MB/s, tops. If you connect two Macs via fast ethernet, you can often get over 40 MB/s transfer speeds, so this is a rather large disappointment, especially for a device which will be getting a lot of use if you use Time Machine.

    Time Machine is great in theory, but has a few issues. First, it is a file-based differential backup. That means if even a single bit of a 1 GB file is changed, the ENTIRE file gets backed up. Not only does this take a lot of time, it quickly depletes your backup drive because the same data is added to the disk every regular backup. To get around this, you have to explicitly exclude backing up such files. Good candidates for exclusion are Mail and iDisk caches, as well as virtual machine disk images.

    There have also been numerous reports of Time Machine backups being susceptible to corruption. I’ve experienced this once, myself, after a backup was cancelled, so I can vouch that it happens. However, the problems can often be fixed by deleting the last backup. The next backup will take a long time as the computer must scan the full disk again, but the backups then continue on normally after that.

    Time Machine backups have their place, and come in very handy to recover accidentally deleted files. However, they should only be considered part of a larger backup scheme. They probably shouldn’t be trusted for a full recovery, as do to so requires the use of the notoriously unreliable Migration Assistant. (Note: it’s worked for some people, including the commenter below, but it’s never worked reliably for me for migrating applications.) As such, you should image your entire drive regularly, in addition to using Time Machine.

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