Range extenders sometimes get a lot of flak for being big, huge, McLarge. And we get it: the average computer user’s table is filled to the brim without another massive gadget getting in the way.

Well, you won’t have such concerns with Netgear‘s economy model. The AC750 is among the smallest range extenders you’ll ever encounter. Its compactness is such that it doesn’t even have a cable: just plug it in the wall as if it was an air freshener or something.

Of course, the Netgear AC750 EX6100‘s minimalistic approach does come with some sacrifices. For starters, the device only comes with one Ethernet plug, which means one router to connect it to. Furthermore, because of a lack of a factory cable, you could find yourself needing either a lot of Ethernet rope or an extending cord.

But let’s not dwell on the AC750’s bad sides too much. If you use the thing right and extend both its antennas in the air, it will look like a miniature robot, the kind that struts around the floor and falls over itself while kids laugh. Its cutesy appearance would make us feel bad if we dwelled on the negatives too much.

Curiously enough, minimalistic gadgets can sometimes be harder to use and configure than their feature-filled counterparts. If you find yourself needing the Netgear EX6200 manual for a device that only has two buttons, don’t fret: many home users share your problem.

Where can I download the PDF version of the Netgear AC750 EX6100 User Manual?

Although much is made of the EX6200’s singular port, the truth is that most homes and even establishments only have one router, which means that this device should serve them just fine. With that said, there are things it can and can’t do. The Netgear EX6200 user manual will tell you what those are, along with explaining how to treat your new robotic friend right: http://sharedf.com/documentation/netgear-ac750-ex6100-owners-instruction-manual/