review comments from ZDNet.com their reviews are online here by mfg Linksys WRT54G The good: Speeds approaching those of 802.11a at an 802.11b router price; easy setup. The bad: Short operating range compared to that of 802.11b; mixing 802.11b and Wireless-G clients results in poor 802.11b performance; one-year warranty. The bottom line: The low-cost Linksys WRT54G features fairly high throughput. But it has a relatively short operating range, and its poor performance with 802.11b devices makes claimed backward compatibility moot. Linksys WRT54GS Wireless-G The good: Fast mixed-mode speeds; removable antennas; easy to set up; VPN pass-through. The bad: No mounting bracket; slower enhanced speeds than those of routers from D-Link and Netgear. The bottom line: The Linksys WRT54GS is especially well suited for networks with both 802.11g and 802.11b connections. NetGear WGR614 Wireless Router The good: Excellent 802.11g speed; long operating range; very easy setup; includes four Ethernet ports; toll-free, 24/7 phone support. The bad: Below-average speed when an 802.11b device connects; wizard skips wireless security; must register to activate warranty. The bottom line: The WGR614 is a good choice for those unfazed by the bleeding-edge nature of 802.11g. Belkin 54g Wireless The good: Easy setup; very good performance; compatible with older 802.11b cards; lifetime warranty. The bad: Expensive; no wireless bridge capabilities; sparse Web site support. The bottom line: With its top performance and easy setup, the Belkin 54g wireless router could be all you need to unwire your home. Dlink DI-624 The good: Fast; long range; removable antenna; configurable firewall; compact. The bad: Lacks stand for vertical positioning; poor throughput with 802.11b devices. The bottom line: The DI-624 is fast, and it combines easy installation with advanced security options, making it a good choice for homes and offices like.