Amazon Canada Amazon.ca Deals of the Day: ASUS VivoBook Flip Laptop $616, TP-Link Deco Mesh WiFi System $230, Corsair H80i Cooler $100 + More TP-Link Deco Mesh WiFi System $230 + More!

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Build your perfect gaming rig with today's deal of the day at Amazon.ca, because you can take up to 30% off select computer components and accessories from Corsair, Intel, TP-Link and more! Other deals include 20% off pre-built gaming computers from Acer and CyperpoerPC, along with 20% off select laptops from Acer, ASUS and HP.

There are five deal of the day offers and we've listed a few products from each one to help get you started.

20% off select gaming desktops

20% off select laptops

20% off select PC components from Intel, VisionTek and XFX

Up to 30% off select Corsair PC components

Up to 30% off select TP-Link networking products

Don't hesitate, as these offers are available today only, June 13. Amazon.ca offers free shipping for all Prime members or on orders over $35.00 for those who aren't members.

Not an Amazon Prime member? Read our guide to see what it has to offer and find out if it's right for you.

While these items were in stock at the listed prices at the time this deal was posted, Amazon practices dynamic product replacement -- once their stock of an item is depleted, it may be replaced with the same item sold by a third-party retailer for a different price. Double-check that the listed price and shipping fees we posted are still available before you buy.

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    • Damn, $230 is really pretty hot for this; less than $80 per unit.
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    • How does this compare to the google wifi?
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    • chatbox wrote:
      Jun 13th, 2018 10:01 am
      Damn, $230 is really pretty hot for this; less than $80 per unit.
      Wondering if i can PM with BestBuy?
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    • Can I use these outside to give wifi to a large radius ?

      Edit:
      I want to put this on the roof of my business which has a surrounding area that extends about 300 feet each way from the core. It’s a bunch of patios and I want them to all have wifi
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    • brensavoyton wrote:
      Jun 13th, 2018 10:05 am
      How does this compare to the google wifi?
      Google is @CDN$ 379.00, i love google but that's lot of extra $$. Plus tp-link works with Alexa if you care about that.
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    • Good price, but the results at wirecutter here suggest this isn't really a great mesh solution.
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    • series1000 wrote:
      Jun 13th, 2018 10:07 am
      Can I use these outside to give wifi to a large radius ?

      Edit:
      I want to put this on the roof of my business which has a surrounding area that extends about 300 feet each way from the core. It’s a bunch of patios and I want them to all have wifi
      IMO i think 300ft is bit too far, maybe you can achieve this by using 5GHz if its an open area.
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    • This is so tempting -_-
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    • panchals17 wrote:
      Jun 13th, 2018 10:54 am
      Does it have same SSID ?
      Not a bad idea but wondering if i should spend some extra money for long term solution..!!!
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    • I bought this when it was on sale at CC. I personally regret doing so and would not recommend it to anyone. With 3 units, the coverage is good so it's a given but the speeds are way too slow. Plus TP Link support is non-existent. I have Rogers Gigabit and the fastest the main unit gets to is 80mbps which is rather pathetic.

      You also can't choose between 2.4/5GHz. You can only set one SSID and it will randomly set the band for that unit. So having both at the same time, it seems to downgrade the speeds to 2.4Ghz with many devices connected.
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    • mmack00 wrote:
      Jun 13th, 2018 11:26 am
      uh no

      2.4GHz has the longer range
      5GHz has shorter range but the potential for higher throughput
      https://kb.netgear.com/29396/What-is-th ... z-and-5GHz

      If we are talking open area... like no wall, trees, etc... technically, 5G and 2.4G would have the same range if power output is the same.

      2.4G is better able to get thru objects and therefore in a regular household, it can be perceived as having a better range. However, with so much signals flying back and forth these days, interferance would have an effect on these.

      In a densely populated area, its better to have more access points on 5G to achieve higher datarate and range
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    • GunnerX wrote:
      Jun 13th, 2018 11:46 am
      I bought this when it was on sale at CC. I personally regret doing so and would not recommend it to anyone. With 3 units, the coverage is good so it's a given but the speeds are way too slow. Plus TP Link support is non-existent. I have Rogers Gigabit and the fastest the main unit gets to is 80mbps which is rather pathetic.

      You also can't choose between 2.4/5GHz. You can only set one SSID and it will randomly set the band for that unit. So having both at the same time, it seems to downgrade the speeds to 2.4Ghz with many devices connected.
      Interesting, i need both coverage and speed, looks like this is mainly for coverage. I have bell 50mbps download, maybe i can just use may tp-link 1750 as an access point and use bell home hub 2000 as main modem/router.
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    • I've used it for the last month, other than occasionally having to turn on and off wifi on my iphone, it's been rock solid. I'm pulling my max connection speed anywhere in the house now(100mbps), and I went from 1mpbs to 100 in one corner of the house(I run this in parallel with my existing Asus RT-N66u, I kept it for the guest network and home automation stuff)
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    • sonyminidiscman wrote:
      Jun 13th, 2018 12:17 pm
      If we are talking open area... like no wall, trees, etc... technically, 5G and 2.4G would have the same range if power output is the same.

      2.4G is better able to get thru objects and therefore in a regular household, it can be perceived as having a better range. However, with so much signals flying back and forth these days, interferance would have an effect on these.

      In a densely populated area, its better to have more access points on 5G to achieve higher datarate and range
      More is always better, but for a lot of people that isn't feasible. If your upstairs TV is causing you grief, it's fine to put it on the 2.4 band. Fewer channels, so a greater chance of interference and overlap, but in most neighbourhoods five isn't that clean anyways.

      To get back to the original question, I don't think i'd ever put a consumer indoor unit on the roof. You're asking for trouble. Also, the way that antenna matrices are set up, you're going to have some weird deadspots. It's more than likely just going to cover the building poorly or one side of the building but not the other side, depending on alignment.

      With that said, Unifi / Ubiquiti has the products you probably need to accomplish the goal. You can find all sorts of cisco aps and controllers on craigslist that'll do the trick, but then you're getting into some pretty detailed configurations. Unifi is simple, and cheap. All in with the indoor and outdoor APs, cabling, crimper, rj45s and one of their 5 port poe switches, you could probably accomplish it for 500-600 bucks.
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    • Price matched with best buy. I have bell gigabit with over 40 devices connected. I am getting 400mbs down and up on my Samsung s8. Not bad and about the same as my netgear r7000.
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