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169 posts

Master Geek
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  Reply # 1651113 14-Oct-2016 14:49
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Still the same nonsense figures

 

 

 


defiant
691 posts

Ultimate Geek
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  Reply # 1651116 14-Oct-2016 14:51
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Those speeds are fairly typical of powerline adapters, they degrade quite badly when you start pumping traffic through them

 

Be interesting to see what your latency is once you start initiating the transfer


 
 
 
 


1748 posts

Uber Geek
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  Reply # 1651169 14-Oct-2016 16:29
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Did those transfers really take only 1 second from click to finish ?

 

I regularly transfer 2-3GB recorded TV programs from a NUC to an ageing Windows server via a pair of AV500 EOP adapters, and it does take a few minutes to transfer these files around, not seconds like your numbers show.

 

Mine connect at 147-160Mb/s.

 

However, your pic of the Win10 network transfer is closer to the mark.

 

Do the log files show any more detail ?

 

I think that there is a decimal point out. Even on their forums the very best 1 Gb/s LAN read speed is 898Mb/s, not 7,165 Mb/s as you have ...

 

http://www.homenetworkenabled.com/content.php?177-Your-gigabit-network-what-kind-of-speed-should-you-really-expect

 

 





My thoughts are no longer my own and is probably representative of our media-controlled government




169 posts

Master Geek
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  Reply # 1651172 14-Oct-2016 16:35
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No, the LAN speed utility test took more than a second, so who know where it is pulling it's figures from!

 

 

 

No, the logs just show what was in the screenshot, just in tabular form.


370 posts

Ultimate Geek
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  Reply # 1651180 14-Oct-2016 16:53
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woodson:

 

No, the LAN speed utility test took more than a second, so who know where it is pulling it's figures from! 

 

No, the logs just show what was in the screenshot, just in tabular form.

 

 

If you want to test throughput reliably, try iperf and its Windows equivalent as per this FreeNAS document.




169 posts

Master Geek
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  Reply # 1651213 14-Oct-2016 17:09
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cynnicallemon:

 

woodson:

 

No, the LAN speed utility test took more than a second, so who know where it is pulling it's figures from! 

 

No, the logs just show what was in the screenshot, just in tabular form.

 

 

If you want to test throughput reliably, try iperf and its Windows equivalent as per this FreeNAS document.

 

 

 

 

Thanks, I'll give that a shot.


1272 posts

Uber Geek
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  Reply # 1651243 14-Oct-2016 18:32
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The difference is that your program is using SI units where 1000MB is used. I believe Windows uses disk file size, so both numbers are about the same




Software Engineer

 


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