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Broadband Router Options for UK Superfast FTTC ISPs – 2015 UPDATE

Tuesday, December 30th, 2014 (1:57 am) - Score 115,110
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Likewise we’re only including devices that have both an integrated ADSL2+ and VDSL2 modem because you never know when having the ability to go back to an older broadband connection might be necessary. The FTTC service is still being rolled out, so it’s not yet universally available like standard ADSL technologies.

The routers we list are also built for UK networks (Annex A), which is an important consideration because some devices that can be purchased in this country may not actually work with local FTTC ISPs (note: don’t try to save money by importing from overseas as you could easily make this mistake). Finally, always make sure to get the necessary VDSL2 settings for the router from your ISP before buying; most routers do include auto-setup routines but these can’t always be relied upon.

Billion BiPAC 8800NL
billion bipac 8800nl

Cost (Est.): £60-70
Wi-Fi Type: 802.11n (2.4GHz) – 300Mbps claimed
Ports: WAN RJ-11, 3 x 100Mbps LAN, 1 x 1000Mbps LAN, 1 x USB
IPv6 Ready: Yes
ADSL2+ Support: Yes (plus SNR adjustment)
VDSL2 Support: Yes (up to Profile 17a)

Last year’s entry from Billion, the 8200N, failed to impress due to its lack of ADSL2+, IPv6, 5GHz Wifi and no Gigabit Ethernet or USB ports. But since then Billion has added a new budget router to its range, the 8800NL, and it seems like somebody has been listening to the complaints.

Firstly, the 8800NL does support IPv6, it also adds ADSL2+ and will even let advanced users tweak the SNR margin (we rarely see this outside of more expensive devices or custom firmware). On top of that they’ve even added a Gigabit LAN and separate USB port, although there’s only one of both. The Broadcom chipset used also has a reasonable reputation.

The one weak point looks to be the lack of 5GHz WiFi and external antennas, but admittedly this isn’t so surprising given the £70 price tag. The official spec sheet also only makes mention of the 17a profile for VDSL2 lines, which is odd since the 8200N supported 30a and in the future this may become more important if BT’s network upgrades to 30a for faster speeds (big “if”). Generally speaking though, it looks like a reasonable option for the money.

TP-LINK TD-W9980 (N600)
tp link td w9980

Cost (Est.): £70
Wi-Fi Type: 802.11n (2.4GHz and 5GHz) – 600Mbps claimed (combined)
Ports: WAN RJ-11, 4 x 1000Mbps LAN, 2 x USB2.0
IPv6 Ready: Yes
ADSL2+ Support: Yes
VDSL2 Support: Yes (up to Profile 17a)

Over the years TP-Link have built themselves somewhat of a reputation for building high-spec but affordable routers and the TD-W9980 is no exception, with £70 getting you a full Gigabit LAN router with both 2.4GHz and 5GHz WiFi support, IPv6 and two USB ports. The use of 3 x 5GHz 5dBi detachable antennas (RP-SMA) and 2 x 2.4Ghz 3.5dBi internal antennas is also nothing to be sniffed at, meaning that this router should cope at least as well as some of the top 802.11n performers. We’ll overlook the lack of Gigabit 802.11ac for now.

The TD-W9980, which seems to be based off Lantiq’s VRX268 chip, is effectively a TD-W8980 with the added bonus of support for FTTC (VDSL2) connections, although there’s no mention of Vectoring support in the spec sheet (we’re told this may be added in a future firmware update). On the downside we note some reports that FTTC performance and connection stability might not be quite as good as some of its rivals, although the difference isn’t huge and others seem perfectly happy.

On top of that there seems to be a lack of detailed line statistics, although much like the Vectoring issue we’re advised that this could be addressed in a future firmware update. Overall you get a lot of router for £70 and there are plenty of advanced features that we haven’t mentioned, such as support for 10 IPSec VPN Tunnels.

The only other issue that comes to mind is the seemingly lack of support for 3G/4G USB Mobile Broadband modems, which seems odd since some of TP-Link’s other routers do have this (it’s possible a future firmware update may fix this too but we’ve not been able to confirm that).

ASUS DSL-AC68U AC1900
asus dsl ac68u ac1900

Cost (Est.): £175-£200
Wi-Fi Type: 802.11ac (2.4GHz and 5GHz) – 1900Mbps claimed (combined)
Ports: WAN RJ-11, 4 x 1000Mbps LAN, 1 x USB3.0
IPv6 Ready: Yes
ADSL2+ Support: Yes
VDSL2 Support: Yes (up to Profile 30a + Vectoring)

At just under £200 this router is clearly right at the top of our acceptable price range and appears to be somewhat of an enhancement on last year’s cheaper Asus DSL-N66U N900, albeit still featuring the same dual-CPU setup that splits one dedicated CPU for the ADSL/VDSL modems and one for WiFi networking to improve performance. The support for Vectoring and future VDSL2 profiles up to 30a is also welcome, if ever BT goes down that path.

The new router looks very industrial and sports 3 external antennas (removable) to help its WiFi credentials (note: multiple SSIDs supported), which are happily being powered by the latest 802.11ac standard. As a result the 5GHz band with 802.11ac attached claims to pump out wireless data rates of up to 1300Mbps, while the 2.4GHz band can use 802.11n and Broadcom’s TurboQAM technology to deliver up to 450-600Mbps (1900Mbps combined).

The addition of a USB3.0 port is also most welcome, especially if you’re planning to have the router act as a file server by plugging in external storage (better performance). The USB can also cope with Mobile Broadband (3G/4G) modems, printers and so forth. One downside though is that you only get a single USB port, which is not what we’d expect from something so expensive. Indeed the router in general seems to lack some of the advanced features that come with similarly priced hardware from AVM (FRITZ!Box) or DrayTek.

Generally speaking it’s quite pricey for what you get, although the top-end performance largely makes up for that and the market isn’t exactly full of 802.11ac router choices with both integrated ADSL2+ and VDSL2. But don’t bother trying the auto-setup routine with your FTTC ISP, it won’t always work and you may be better off adding the settings manually (ask your ISP). Also make sure to get the latest firmware as the early release had a few bugs (new firmware may also have improve the auto-setup process).

NOTE: Do NOT confuse this with the cheaper, but modem-less, RT-AC68U or latest RT-AC87U (note: the AC87U model boasts combined WiFi speeds of 2334Mbps).

ZyXEL SBG3300-N
zyxel sbg3300 n

Cost (Est.): £145
Wi-Fi Type: 802.11n (2.4GHz) – ???Mbps claimed
Ports: WAN RJ-11, 4 x 1000Mbps LAN, 2 x USB2.0
IPv6 Ready: Yes
ADSL2+ Support: Yes
VDSL2 Support: Yes (up to Profile 17a + Vectoring)

On the surface this business grade router from ZyXEL seems like it might be a good bet, especially with its strong Internet security features, two USB2.0 ports (also supports Mobile Broadband 3G/4G USB modems, provided you can figure out how to make them work), two external 3dbi detachable antenna and support for 20 IPSec VPN tunnels.

But casual home consumers should probably look elsewhere. The router’s web-based User Interface (UI) seemed less responsive than others, although there are plenty of advanced options to tweak (maybe too many for casual users). The manual that comes with ZyXEL’s kit is also less informative than we’d have liked and we’ve seen plenty of reports from people having difficult setting up their LAN. The wifi also seems to start in a restricted state, which is good for a security conscious business environment but annoying if you’re a novice home user.

The lack of 5GHz WiFi and fact that any attached USB storage must be formatted to FAT32 in order to work (a problem common to some cheaper routers too) only added to the frustrations. Suffice to say that we expected much more from ZyXEL for £145, but then it is important to stress that ZyXEL are much more business than home user focused.

Separately ZyXEL also produce two other routers with similar specs and at a slightly lower price, the VMG1312-B and P-870HN-51b. Unfortunately we didn’t get a chance to test these and that may be for the best since it’s likely that some of the same pitfalls may apply. ZyXEL could certainly benefit from better streamlining of their products for the domestic market because right now it’s very difficult to know what separates one model from another, while device features often aren’t well explained.

Thomson TG789Vn v3 (Technicolor)
thomson tg789vn v3

Cost (Est.): £100
Wi-Fi Type: 802.11n (2.4GHz) – 300Mbps claimed
Ports: WAN RJ-11, 1 x 1000Mbps LAN, 4 x 100Mbps LAN, 1 x USB2.0, 1 x PSTN, 2 x RJ11 Phone Connectors
IPv6 Ready: Yes
ADSL2+ Support: Yes
VDSL2 Support: Yes (up to Profile 17a)

Last year the Technicolor (Thomson) TG589vn v3 surprised us by being one of the cheapest VDSL2/ADSL2 equipped routers on the market (approximately £60) and Thomson have now followed this up with their TG789Vn v3, which costs a fair bit more (around £100) and on the surface doesn’t really appear to add much except for a single Gigabit LAN port. There’s also no mention of VDSL2 Vectoring support, which the TG589vn v3 included.

But look closer and you also find two phone connectors to accommodate a phone and fax, which can be especially useful when registered with a VoIP service. The router also provides an Answering Machine and Voice to Email service, as well as various other voice features. Generally you would not expect to find features like this for £100, such things normally only come with devices that cost around £200 or more.

Never the less the absence of 5GHz WiFi is somewhat of a sore spot and had they been able to include this then Thomson’s router would have looked much more attractive, especially at a time when most of the big ISPs (except Sky Broadband etc.) are including 5GHz capable kit as standard.

Conclusions

It’s difficult to escape the feeling that the latest crop of dual ADSL2/VDSL2 routers are a bit more of a mixed bag than the ones we saw last year, which seemed to have a much broader range of capabilities. By comparison this year’s hardware is very hit and miss.

For example, the Thomson TG789Vn v3 is nice but it lacks 5GHz WiFi and 4 x Gigabit LAN ports, while the ASUS DSL-AC68U seems to be a welcome improvement but at just under £200 it’s into the same ball park as other feature-rich routers like AVM’s FRITZ!Box 7490 or DrayTek’s 2860 series. Elsewhere the Billion BiPAC 8800NL seems affordably attractive, but again there’s no 5GHz WiFi or any mention of Vectoring support.

Meanwhile ZyXEL’s attempts to break into the consumer market clearly requires some refinement because at present their most appropriate hardware lacks user friendliness and appears to be too rough around the edges for us to recommend. This is understandable given their business heritage, but we’d imagine that even business users must share some of the same frustrations.

In our view the best of this year’s batch is thus a toss-up between TP-LINK’s TD-W9980 (N600) and the ASUS DSL-AC68U. Granted ASUS’s kit might not be as feature rich as some in its price bracket, but the WiFi is very fast and this year’s model is a strong refinement on last years; although an extra USB port would have been nice.

But if you can’t afford ASUS’s price tag then TP-LINK’s kit is surely worth your consideration thanks to its feature set, albeit a little more focused towards advanced users. On the other hand we still think it needs a few refinements, but TP-LINK already appears to be mindful of the issues that have been raised.

UPDATE 11th January 2016

Added a link for the 2016 update – 2016 UPDATE – VDSL Router Options for UK FTTC “Fibre Broadband” ISPs.

UPDATE 11th June 2018:

Added a link for the 2018 update – 2018 Update – VDSL Router Choices for UK FTTC Fibre Broadband ISPs.

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Mark Jackson
By Mark Jackson
Mark is a professional technology writer, IT consultant and computer engineer from Dorset (England), he also founded ISPreview in 1999 and enjoys analysing the latest telecoms and broadband developments. Find me on Twitter, , Facebook and Linkedin.
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23 Responses
  1. Avatar adslmax

    Billion 8800NL is very good VDSL2. I have that, connected for 72 days ongoing with full 80/20 with no DLM affect so far!

    • Avatar adslmax

      But, of course I just wish they also including 5 x gigabit lans and add 5GHz on the wifi side. Plus addition of 30a profile with vectoring support too.

    • Avatar Chris C

      Indeed, its very stable, when picking a replacement modem I would weight the chipset used heavily, the Billion uses a Broadcom chipset which is probably the best chipset to use on openreach based VDSL services.
      There is a higher model woth 5ghz etc. if you dont like the low router spec, currently I use the billion in bridged mode tho alongside my asus ac66 router.

    • Avatar Geekofbroadband

      Is that on an ECI or Huawei cabinet?

  2. Avatar TH

    Have these devices been through the Openreach testing process?

    • Avatar adslmax

      All these devices will work with FTTC. No need for Openreach testing!

    • Avatar Steve Jones

      Openreach don’t test 3rd party VDSL modems, but there’s a very extensive set of requirements that ISPs are meant to meet in order to maintain compatibility (see section 3). There must be some concern about network management if, for example, a lot of VDSL modem/routers are attached which don’t support vectoring for any future requirements. Also things like upstream PSD compatibility etc.

      http://www.sinet.bt.com/sinet/SINs/pdf/498v6p0.pdf

    • Avatar TH

      Thanks for hunting the SIN link out Steve. The contract between CPs and Openreach requires the device connected (either own branded or off the shelf) to have been tested to conform to this either by Openreach themselves or a 3rd party test facility with results provided to Openreach on request for verification. Given one of the SIN requirements is reporting vendor/firmware information to the DSLAM it’s not beyond possibility that Openreach may start disconnecting third party CPE (that either tells the DSLAM what it is, or doesn’t tell it anything) which hasn’t been through testing, especially if it causes interference issues as they roll out things like vectoring.

  3. Avatar No Clue

    The ASUS DSL-AC68U has serious stability issues i recommend people avoid that, there is a couple of threads some quite long about it on various forums including kitz.co.uk. It is a real shame because in terms of feature and functions of the bunch mentioned it is probably the best. Great wifi signal, more options in the interface that some pro devices, full gigabit port array and easy to use, all utterly pointless though when it will not hold onto a connection and curses you to DLM hell. I returned mine after a week to Amazon.

    The TP-Link TD-W9980 uses a similar chipset to the BT supplied ECI B-FOCuS modems and HH5 router and to all purposes is a reliable choice at a good price considering the 2x USB ports and the 4x gigabit ports. Great if you have a wired home network and the 600Mb wireless is a slight step up from typical 300Mb bottom end. I am considering one after my neighbour bought one to add to the media sharing side of my network. Seems superb for the money IMO

    The Billion 8800NL is also a great choice, let down by the single gigabit port and the 300Mb wireless, HOWEVER support from billion if past is anything to go by will be better than the TP-Link. Its also a reliable device with a good interface which will allow you to do a lot more than ISP supplied gear, at around £60 its the bargain of the bunch and having tried one for review purposes, id recommend it to anyone that just wants a cheap, reliable, basic functioning device with a rich interface offering good options. It will just sit there and do its job reliably (IE giving you a connection) with no fuss and is ideal if you do not need or want all the bells and whistles that £100-£200 devices have.

    The mentioned ZyXEL SBG3300-N i have no experience with. Some Zyxel devices use a broadcomm chipset which is superb. If you have a good line it sometimes even gives you a couple more Mbps. A model (briefly mentioned ) called ZyXel VMG8324 gets a lot of praise (see kitz again) but seems hard to find now (maybe discontinued?) If the above ZyXEL SBG3300-N is basically the same or similar guts then it should also be a decent device. The only thing that seems to be a little off puttin is the price some of the Zyxel range of VDSL devices are going for, they start off at around £90 all the way up to around £200, they are good but price may be a tad off putting. The naming also as mentioned is a bit confusing especially when they have about 6 or so different models of VDSL home device. They also have a new NBG-xxxx range out now some bond to have VDSL modems at some point argh!

    Thomson TG789Vn v3 likewise i have not used and purely based on prior experience of other Thomson devices i would not likely want to use or enjoy using it (if its like the rest of their range ive tried then… Interface is poor with little options, wireless is average at best and addition functionality like any print sharing, DLNA, USB file sharing and worrying for a device with VOIP support port forwarding is a nightmare). Of course the Thomson TG789Vn v3 may be a breath of fresh air but i doubt it especially with regards to the interface and the options it has compared to the others mentioned here. The old speedtouch 330 from the ADSL days before ADSLMAX was horrid (did not meet USB spec and drew more than the 500ma it should causing your computer to crash), routers supplied by O2 and Plusnet likewise are Thompson and to try to be kind are err basic at best. They would with the Asus be last on my list.

    Others for people to consider are….

    Billion BiPAC 8800AXL This is basically the Daddy of the 8800NL mentioned in this article. It has in addition to the 8800NL 1600Mbps AC wireless (300+1300Mbps), 4x Gigabit ports, 3G/4G support, 2x USB ports support printer sharing and DLNA functions, and what i like (saves timein the interface) physical buttons including… Power on/off, Wireless on/off, WPS button, Reset Button.
    The hardware is superb and the interface feature rich. Based on the one i had for review if i was starting fresh on VDSL and needed a device this would be what i would go for now. In terms of function for money it IMO is probably the best available at the moment, it has the odd quirk but ultimately is reliable and has more than what most will need, available at a reasonable £150, seems a lot compared to the NL version but compared to others in the market with similar spec its actually very fairly priced.

    Draytek are also in on the picture, the 2760 range cost around £120…
    draytek.co.uk/products/soho/vigor-2760

    If you want a step up in their range then the 2860 models
    draytek.co.uk/products/business/vigor-2860 are worth a look and cost around £180-£250.
    If anyone needs more than that then id argue its no longer home use.

    My personal feelings are go for one of the mentioned Billions, good brand, decent featured interface and reasonably priced and will likely be more than enough for most. NL for those wanting just basic reliability, AXL for those wanting higher spec.

    • Avatar adslmax

      Billion BiPAC 8800AXL is pretty very good too but for around £150 mark! I am ok with Billion 8800NL because I just use ethernet (1 lan gigabit) to my pc is fine for now. Will consider upgrade to Billion BiPAC 8800AXL one day because of wifi (more devices around household)

    • Avatar adslmax

      Found review for Billion BiPAC 8800AXL (not good review on wireless):

      Pros

      Reliable all-round performance
      Neat design
      Extra WAN port can become a fifth regular Gigabit Ethernet port

      Cons

      802.11ac speed was comparatively slow
      Range wasn’t great
      Media serving feature didn’t work for us

      http://www.pcworld.idg.com.au/review/billion/bipac_8800axl/553978/

    • Avatar No Clue

      Would not listen to their review too much especially the wireless side of things. For starters they used a Intel Wireless AC-7260 wireless card only rated to 300/867Mbps http://ark.intel.com/products/75439/Intel-Dual-Band-Wireless-AC-7260?_ga=1.148065586.484998810.1419993320 so its no wonder on a device that is 300/1300Mbps it was slow. Testing via a laptop is also stupid unless it was a high end laptop, at those speeds the bus of the device would limit thru-put. Also testing AC for distance is pointless as NO wireless AC device will give the range of b,g,n. AC is for close range speed not distance. They mention it was poor compared to an Archer C7 router which managed 25.87MBps <<< That is also crap speed for a AC device, you only have to look at a site that knows what it is on about like smallnetbuilder to realise that.
      Hell they did not even know how to configure the USB devices on it as a proper network share. Their review was about as informative as a comic book.

    • Avatar No Clue

      EDIT:
      I wonder if in their review rather than Megabits they mean Megabytes as anything in the 20Mb range or lower for any wireless device nowadays is poor.

      Maybe they meant Megabytes? Would make more sense as their Archer D7 router that did according to them 25 odd Mbps its prior incarnation the Archer C7 scored over 200Mbps on its 5ghz AC bands over at smallnetbuilder… http://www.smallnetbuilder.com/wireless/wireless-reviews/32196-tp-link-archer-c7-ac1750-wireless-dual-band-gigabit-router-reviewed?showall=&start=3
      which would equate out to around 25MB (not bits but bytes).

      If thats the case then they like their stores are a joke not knowing the difference between bits and bytes.

  4. Avatar George Tracey

    The Billion 7800DXL is a sub £200 model that appears to meet said requirements but no mention!

    • The Billion 7800DXL does not have an integrated VDSL2 modem for FTTC (so far as I can see), so it’s obviously not something we’d look at for a list of devices where the core requirement is both ADSL2+ and VDSL2 support (integrated).

    • Avatar No Clue

      Yep from their current line it is only their 8200 and 8800 ranges that support VDSL. The 8800AXL which i mentioned IMO seems to be the best of the bunch feature wise and in the grand scheme for what you get compared to some not too badly priced.

  5. Avatar Darren

    I currently use the openreach modem with Asus RT-AC68U with a solid connection 80/20 and get 73 down 15 up ,ping 26, my question is basically if I changed to a single unit would I get a better performance,mainly for wired ps4 gaming.
    Thanks for any help

  6. Avatar AS2015

    The “Thomson” Technicolor TG789vn v3 is replaced for a few months now by the TG799vn v2 which is full Gigabit Ethernet LAN & WAN

  7. Avatar Naa

    From experience I can tell you that the Asus dsl AC68U is one of the worst routers I have ever used. Connection dropped every half hour and it was returned from where it came after a couple of weeks.

    I am now using the Billion Bipac 7800dxl which, although it has adequate but not brilliant wifi range, has been as steady as a rock and not one dropped connection in the two months I have been using it. It is triple-WAN – fibre ready so was hoping to continue to use it when/if I switch to fibre.

    Just learned that my exchange has been fibre enabled and am not sure I will venture into that territory. Providers seem pushy, have bad routers and from researching very iffy technical support. I am with a great ISP but they don’t provide fibre – really not sure what to do :S Any advice would be welcome.

  8. Avatar Alan

    If you swap out the BT provided ECI B-Focus modem does a 3rd party device auto configure it’s settings as we don’t know what they are and our customer’s ISP is rubbish and won’t tell us.

  9. Avatar mich

    Will there be an update to these tests and recommendations seeing as there are a few more out? I’m interested in reading some reviews on Netgears D6400 unit.

  10. Avatar SirB

    Hi guys

    Just wanted to put in my 2p worth. I’m on Plusnet Fibre, usually get about 74Mbps/16Mbps speeds.

    Had purchased a BT Home Hub 5 from eBay and it lasted 10 months and just failed – kept rebooting and nothing would fix it.

    So I went and bought the Netgear D6400 and whilst it was a simple-ish setup, the web interface was a bit too slow to respond at times. Maybe, because Netgear have an app call Netgear Genie, their focus was diverted towards that and they forgot the basic web interface ?

    Anyway, it was an OK device, the wifi wasn’t great, there were instances of buffering.

    So I returned it and once the Bipac 8800AXL came back in stock, I ordered one (as I had a 7800 before which was a good, solid device), set it up in minutes and it was pretty good for the 10 odd days that I had it.

    The only gripe I had was the wifi range and performance. the 2.4GHz range was slow when I was downstairs at the bottom of the stairs in our regular 3-bed house. the 5GHz range was quite poor, it would usually lose the connection by that point. But the speeds were really good on 5GHz.

    So I have just gone through the process of returning this back as well, and go back to my old Plusnet supplied 2-device setup.

  11. Avatar SirB

    Sorry guys, forgot to mention above.

    When I spoke to Billion customer support, the guy was really good and honest, and he said they are aware that the wifi performance in the 8800AXL is not very good, as the antennas are internal, and they have actually passed that information back to the design team, but nothing will change on this model, as there is no way to attach external antennas, and he referred to the older models with external antennas as being excellent for wifi, whereas this 8800AXL is superb at xDSL connection, but the wifi is not the greatest.

    Just thought it will be handy for anyone else to know before-hand.

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