For example, some Webpass cities offer a discounted price if you pay for a year in advance—in one case we found that equaled out to a $700 payment up-front. But if you don’t have that much cash on hand, you can still opt for the up to $70.00 month-to-month payment plan.
We even found an apartment building in San Francisco where Google Fiber Webpass was included as an amenity, meaning you’d pay nothing for gigabit speeds if you lived there. (Though you’d still pay those sky-high San Francisco real estate prices.)
Webpass speeds also depend on your building’s infrastructure. So you may get speeds slower than 1,000 Mbps—but Google plays fair by discounting your monthly cost if your building can’t support gig speeds.
We saw this fair play at work at another apartment building in San Francisco where the fastest speed was 500 Mbps. Because that’s slower than the max Google Fiber Webpass speed of 1,000 Mbps, the monthly cost was discounted to $60.00 a month.
You’ll need to check your specific address to find out which payment plans and speeds are available to you.
Google Fiber, a broadband internet service under the Access division of Alphabet Inc. (Google’s parent company) has been around for just shy of a decade. Google Fiber launched in 2012 in Kansas City and is only available in 11 cities across the United States. With numerous headlines around future expansion, is Google Fiber worth the hype or just another trendy piece in Google’s fleet of products and services? In this post we’ll cover:
What Is Google Fiber?
Google Fiber is the company’s broadband internet service available in a 1 Gig plan, symmetrical speeds of 1 gigabit or 1000 Mbps; and 2 Gig plan, 2000 Mbps download and 1000 Mbps upload. The internet service markets itself as being the faster and more reliable option over cable internet. According to the FCC, fiber internet transmits data much faster than DSL or cable speeds, but the speed you receive depends on various factors like proximity to the main fiber source and neighbor usage. So, faster? Yes. More reliable than cable? Not necessarily.
If Google Fiber is available in your area, you can have fiber in your home following this simple process:
Google Fiber is installed on the outside of your home
Certified Google Fiber installers will bring fiber cables from the existing network to the side of your home to install the fiber drop. The fiber drop is a fiber cable that connects the cables from the existing network to a small box called the Network Interface Unit (NIU). The NIU is placed on the side of your house by your other utilities.
An in-home installation is scheduled
Once the NIU is attached to your home, the Google Fiber team will reach out to schedule your installation if it’s not done on the same day. The external NIU installation is not done by appointment but will take place whether you are home or not.
Google Fiber is installed
An installation specialist will install a Fiber Jack inside your home. The Fiber Jack is a device that connects the fiber coming into your home to Ethernet and then to your router and the rest of your home. Once the Fiber Jack is installed, Google Fiber is ready to use.
Google Fiber Availability
Google Fiber internet service is currently available in 11 U.S. cities while Webpass is available in 7 cities. Even if service is available in your town, it may not be offered in your exact location. Use the zip search on their website to see if Google Fiber is available and ready for your home.
Google Fiber Cities
- Atlanta, GA
- Austin, TX
- Charlotte, NC
- Huntsville, AL
- Kansas City, KS/MO
- Nashville, TN
- Orange County, CA
- Provo, UT
- Salt Lake City, UT
- San Antonio, TX
- The Triangle, NC
- West Des Moines, IA (coming soon)
Google Fiber Webpass Cities
- Chicago, IL
- Denver, CO
- Miami, FL
- Oakland, CA
- San Diego, CA
- San Francisco, CA
- Seattle, WA
How Much Does Google Fiber Cost?
In the world of internet service providers with ambiguous plans and pricing, Google Fiber keeps it simple. There are two plans to choose from: 1 Gig and 2 Gig. Both plans come without the stress of data caps, annual contracts, and hidden fees. Compare the two options below.
|Google Fiber 1 Gig||Google Fiber 2 Gig|
|Upload speed up to||1000 Mbps||1000 Mbps|
|Download speed up to||1000 Mbps||2000 Mbps|
|WiFi||WiFi 5||WiFi 6|
|WiFi router included||Up to 2 Google WiFi points, or use your own||Google Fiber Multi-Gig Router plus a tri-band Mesh Extender|
|1 TB cloud storage||Yes||Yes|
|Installation||Professional or self-installation||Professional installation|
|Google Fiber 1 Gig||$70/mo.|
|Google Fiber 2 Gig||$100/mo.|
|Upload speed up to|
|Google Fiber 1 Gig||1000 Mbps|
|Google Fiber 2 Gig||1000 Mbps|
|Download speed up to|
|Google Fiber 1 Gig||1000 Mbps|
|Google Fiber 2 Gig||2000 Mbps|
|Google Fiber 1 Gig||WiFi 5|
|Google Fiber 2 Gig||WiFi 6|
|WiFi router included|
|Google Fiber 1 Gig||Up to 2 Google WiFi points, or use your own|
|Google Fiber 2 Gig||Google Fiber Multi-Gig Router plus a tri-band Mesh Extender|
|1 TB cloud storage|
|Google Fiber 1 Gig||Yes|
|Google Fiber 2 Gig||Yes|
|Google Fiber 1 Gig||Professional or self-installation|
|Google Fiber 2 Gig||Professional installation|
Google Fiber offers their 1 Gig plan for free to customers in select public housing and affordable housing properties across Fiber cities. The service comes with no installation fees, construction fees, or contracts. Find more information about Gigabit Internet for Public Housing in the Google Fiber Help Center.
Google Fiber Products
With the 1 Gig plan, you’ll receive up to two Google WiFi points. Google Wifi is a mesh system that automatically puts your devices on the best WiFi channel. If you need more than two Google WiFi points, additional points are available for $100 each.
The 2 Gig plan comes with WiFi 6 and a Google Fiber Multi-Gig Router and tri-band Mesh Extender. The Mesh Extender extends your WiFi by connecting to the router to create a seamless network that allows you to move anywhere in your home without reconnecting your device.
Google Fiber Webpass
Webpass is a point-to-point wireless technology using dropped ethernet lines that allows an internet provider to deliver fast speeds to apartments and condos in densely populated areas. Google Fiber Webpass is only available in select major cities.
Google Fiber Phone
Google Fiber’s phone service is powered by Google Voice and is delivered over the internet. Google Fiber Phone is available for $10/month and comes with unlimited free calls in the U.S. and Canada.
Google Fiber launched almost 10 years ago and is still only available in 11 cities. If you’re wondering “Where the heck did Google Fiber go?” you’re not alone. Last July, the ISP announced that West Des Moines, Iowa would be the newest market for fiber-to-home service. Currently, Google Fiber seems to be using most of its resources to expand in current markets like Austin and Kansas City.
According to Google Fiber, building a new fiber network takes time. In Kansas City, Google Fiber laid 7,000 miles of fiber, which is almost the distance from New York City to Beijing. While the stalled rollout makes sense, we’re eagerly watching how the ISP will expand its high-speed internet across the country.
Is It Worth It?
- check_circleMonth-to-month service
- check_circleFree professional installations
- check_circleAffordable 2 Gig internet
- cancelVery limited availability
- cancelSpeeds vary depending on location
- cancelSpeeds affected during peak hours
In a perfect world where Google Fiber is widely available in almost every city, yes, it’s absolutely worth it. The 2 Gig plan for $100/month is unmatched. The fast download and upload speeds in both plans are perfect for intense gamers, heavy streamers, large households, and even small businesses. Google Fiber has simplified fiber internet with its “what you see is what you get” offerings. Fingers crossed that they continue their hyped-up, overdue rollout.
While Google Fiber might not be established near you, check out some of the other top internet providers and see if they’re available in your area.
Anna is a writer for the HighSpeedOptions team focusing on streaming. She started her career as a content writer in 2017, working one year in the fintech industry before joining the mobile ad tech space with HighSpeedOptions’ parent company, AdAction.
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I live in a city where Google Fiber is available, though I've never had the opportunity to sign up for service. Coverage in my hometown of Charlotte, North Carolina, was light before the expansion came to an abrupt halt in 2016. Still, now that expansion is back in full force, and I'm holding onto hope that Google Fiber will eventually come to my neighborhood. If it does, I'll sign up for it because the value is too good to pass up.
When I say "value," I'm not necessarily talking about cheap internet. Google Fiber has one of the highest starting prices of any top ISP. You get what you pay for, however, as speeds start at 1,000 megabits per second, aka gigabit service. Add in the common customer-friendly perks like unlimited data and no contract requirements -- as well as free equipment rental, an uncommon one -- and the premium cost becomes more justified, the value more apparent.
- Fast speeds and low cost per Mbps
- Equipment included, unlimited data, no contracts
- 2 Gigs service comes with Wi-Fi 6 router
- Active fiber expansion
- Only one, maybe two plan options
- Lowest starting price $70/mo.
- Lots of room to grow
As one who appreciates high-speed internet and is willing to pay a little more for it, I'd say Google Fiber is worth checking out. Few fiber providers, if any, can match Google Fiber's speed potential, let alone service from cable or DSL providers. You'll want to consider more than speed when it comes to shopping for internet service in your area, though, so here's a full rundown of what you can expect from Google Fiber. We also present how it compares to other ISPs to help you determine if the service is suitable for your home.
Google Fiber availability
Google Fiber's availability is nowhere near rival fiber providers like AT&T, Verizon Fios or even CenturyLink, but the provider offers service in some fairly large metro areas. Kansas City and Huntsville, Alabama have the most significant Google Fiber coverage, but service can also be found in parts of Orange County, California; Atlanta, Georgia; Charlotte and the Raleigh/Durham area of North Carolina; Nashville, Tennessee; Austin and San Antonio, Texas; Salt Lake City and Provo, Utah; and coming soon to West Des Moines, Iowa.
Availability doubled from 2016 to 2020
The list of cities where Google Fiber is available is growing, as is the availability in markets where Google Fiber is currently available. CNET's Ry Crist touched on Google Fiber's expansion in his breakdown of the most recent FCC data, noting that the provider's customer base increased by 100% from 2016 to 2020, more than any other provider.
Admittedly, that increase brought Google Fiber's national coverage up from a paltry 0.46% to 0.98%, so it's still available to less than 1% of U.S. residents. That said, the growth is impressive and the rapid expansion continues. A Google Fiber spokesperson tells CNET that the company is "building in all existing markets" and "built more in 2021 than any year previously."
Furthermore (and encouraging to a suburbanite like myself), Google Fiber shows signs of expansion outside city limits. For example, Google Fiber is set to expand into Concord and Matthews, North Carolina, two Charlotte suburbs I would not have expected to be eligible. I'm still waiting for Google Fiber to reach me a little further south of Charlotte, but if it's available in your area or where you're moving to, here's what you can expect as far as plans and service details are concerned.
Fast but limited, plan options
Google Fiber comes with two plan options: fast (1 Gig, 1Gbps) or super-fast (2 Gigs, 2Gbps). While gig service is typical of fiber providers and most cable providers, Xfinity is the only other major provider to offer a 2Gbps service. And in that case, it's only available to a small fraction of subscribers.
Select cities -- specifically Chicago, Denver, Miami, Oakland, San Diego, San Francisco and Seattle -- have access to Google Webpass, a high-speed fixed wireless internet service similar to Starry Internet. There's only one plan available with Google Webpass (gigabit service), but cheaper pricing may be available if your building's network can't support gigabit speeds.
Google Fiber plans
|Plan||Monthly price||Max speeds||Equipment cost||Data cap||Contract|
|1 Gig||$70/mo.||1,000Mbps download, 1,000Mbps upload||None||None||None|
|2 Gig||$100/mo.||2,000Mbps download, 1,000 Mbps upload||None||None||None|
|Google Webpass||$70/mo. or $63/mo. with a yearly plan||1,000Mbps download, 1,000Mbps upload||None||None||None|
More and cheaper plan options would be nice (Google Fiber previously offered a 100Mbps plan for $50 per month), but I have to admit I like that gig service is the baseline. As streaming in HD and 4K become the norm and we're connecting everything from smartphones and tablets to speakers, thermostats and a plethora of other devices to the internet, plans with speeds around and below 100Mbps are becoming less practical, even if they are easier on the budget.
Getting back to value, Google Fiber plans are actually better priced than most, even though no "cheap" option is available. At $70 per month, Google Fiber's gig service is priced lower than Verizon Fios and cable providers such as Cox, Spectrum and Xfinity. Then there's the $100 per month 2 Gigs plan, which is still cheaper than what some providers charge for a single gig service. As I mentioned above, the only other major provider to offer 2Gbps service is Xfinity and it comes with a hefty price tag of around $300.
A good indicator of value is the cost per Mbps, which you can find for any internet plan by dividing the monthly fee by the max speeds. Google Fiber's 1 Gig plan starts at $70 per month for speeds up to 1,000Mbps, which comes to an estimated cost per Mbps of 7 cents. The 2 Gigs plan is even lower at 5 cents per Mbps. A sub-dime cost per Mbps is often a great internet deal, and the cost per Mbps of both Google Fiber plans is on par with or lower than most providers at any speed tier.
Straightforward pricing with no added fees
Google Fiber doesn't have introductory pricing, which means you don't have to worry about a looming price increase after 12 months. That's not to say the price will never go up, but there's no guarantee that it will after a certain number of months. Additionally, Google Fiber plans come with unlimited data (so no overage fees) and no contracts with a required service length (so no early termination fees). Unlimited data and no contracts are fairly common among ISPs, but there are some big-name providers that will require a contract to get the lowest pricing or tack on $50 or more in overage fees for exceeding your data limit.
No equipment costs, even for mesh Wi-Fi and Wi-Fi 6 routers
Google Fiber's 1 Gig plan comes with a Wi-Fi router and up to two access points, which extend the range and coverage of Wi-Fi service throughout your home, up to around 3,000 square feet. If you need additional coverage, you can purchase more access points for $100 each. You also have the option to use your own router, but seeing as how Google Fiber includes one at no extra cost, I can't imagine why you'd want to unless you need a top-of-the-line router for serious gaming or other specialized uses.
The 2 Gig plan comes with a Multi-Gig Wi-Fi 6 router, which is the latest available Wi-Fi technology and estimated to be roughly 30% faster than the previous Wi-Fi iteration. The technology is exciting, but Wi-Fi routers can be a bit pricey, so it's nice that Google Fiber includes one at no extra cost. Like with the 1 Gig plan, Wi-Fi extenders are included if needed to ensure whole-home Wi-Fi coverage. There is no option to use your own equipment with the 2 Gig plan, but the device should be more than suitable for practically any standard home internet use.
How does Google Fiber stack up?
If Google Fiber is available in your area, it's safe to assume you also have a cable provider and possibly even another fiber provider available at your address. In that case, you'll want to know how Google Fiber compares.
Compared to other fiber providers -- or really any ISPs -- Google Fiber is going to have a higher starting price. You'll find lower monthly starting prices from AT&T Fiber ($35), CenturyLink ($50), Frontier FiberOptic ($50) and Verizon Fios ($40) but again it is worth noting that these cheaper plans come with significantly lower speeds. If those speeds, typically around 200 to 300Mbps are sufficient for your household, a cheaper plan like what's available from AT&T or Verizon Fios may be your best bet.
If you're interested in gig service, Google Fiber is going to be tough to beat. Starting pricing for Google Fiber's gig service is a touch lower than Frontier and Verizon (both are around $80 per month) and though it's a little higher than AT&T and CenturyLink (both around $65 per month), the free equipment rental that comes with Google Fiber still makes it a better value in the end. You also won't find 2Gbps service available from the other big fiber providers.
The same advantages and disadvantages of Google Fiber versus other fiber providers are largely applicable when comparing Google Fiber to cable internet service. You're going to get more plan options with cable internet, including a few cheaper, but slower, plan options and a comparatively priced gig plan.
The biggest difference between Google Fiber and cable internet will be your upload speeds and connection quality. Fiber internet often delivers symmetrical upload and download speeds, or in the case of Google Fiber's 2 Gig plan, max upload speeds of 1,000Mbps compared to max download speeds of 2,000Mbps (which is still ridiculously fast). Upload speeds with cable internet top out at around 50Mbps, so you won't get anywhere near the same upload speeds -- which are vital to working and learning from home -- with cable internet service. The connection quality that comes with a fiber connection is also typically better than a cable one, which can be susceptible to slowed speeds due to network congestion, especially during peak usage times.
What do customers think of Google Fiber?
Google Fiber isn't specifically included with the American Customer Satisfaction Index national reports (it's grouped in with "All Others"), but that's not to say customers did not share their feedback with the ACSI.
According to a Google Fiber spokesperson, the company partnered separately with the ACSI to get a gauge on customer satisfaction and how it compares to the national figures. The result? Google Fiber reportedly ranked No. 1 in 17 categories, including Customer Satisfaction, Perceived Value, Security of the Wi-Fi Connection, Reliability of Service and Perceived Overall Quality in 2020.
Diving a little deeper, I turned to the Better Business Bureau to investigate the number of complaints, if any, customers had filed against Google Fiber. There were over 2,000 complaints filed within the last year alone, but as I waded through them, I found that the vast majority of them were in reference to other Google services, such as YouTube Premium and Google Ads, Google devices, or problems with digital content and merchandise purchases. I couldn't find a single complaint specifically referring to Google Fiber filed in the previous two months.
Downdetector.com indicates that service issues aren't completely unheard of, but they seem fairly few and far between. So far, there have been two reported issues in September, but only four total in August, none at all the entire month of July and only one in June.
The bottom line
If you've got the need for speed, there is perhaps no better provider than Google Fiber -- if, that is, service is available in your area. Google Fiber has some of the best pricing on gig service and is the only major provider with a reasonably priced 2Gbps plan. Favorable service terms such as free equipment rental, unlimited data and no contract requirements, add to the value and likely contribute to Google Fiber's high customer satisfaction rating. The service isn't for everyone, however, especially those who may be looking for a cheap plan under $50 per month. In any case, be sure to consider all of your home internet options before committing to one in particular.
Do WIFI extenders work with Google Fiber?
Do WIFI extenders work with Google Fiber?
Wifi Extenders work fine with all kinds of ISPs including google fiber connection. A modem router is provided by the google fiber, just connect it to the extender and you are good to go.
What routers work with Google Fiber?
5 Best Router For Google Fiber Reviews
- NETGEAR Nighthawk R6700 Smart Wi-Fi Router (AC1750) – Best Overall.
- Google Nest Home Wifi System – Best for Speed and Compatibility.
- Mikrotik Routerboard RB2011UiAS-2HnD-IN Sfp – Best Router With Multiple Ethernet Ports.
What equipment is needed for Google Fiber?
Your Google Fiber Service may come with certain equipment, including a wall-mounted Fiber Jack or Google Fiber Optical Connector, as well as a selection of devices that allow you to access the Internet (e.g., a Network Box, Google WiFi device, Google Fiber Multi-Gig Router, or similar device), save your TV shows if you …
Is Webpass a fiber?
The Google Fiber Webpass network is 100% Ethernet infrastructure, eliminating modems or other equipment. Your Ethernet connection is delivered via a combination of our point-to-point radio and fiber-based networks. The great news is that both deliver blazing fast symmetric upload and download speeds.
Is Google Fiber better than AT?
The two of them offer 1,000Mbps and a couple of low top speeds. Google Fiber offers low speed internet from 100Mbps but AT offers both 100Mbps and 300Mbps. Though, when it comes to Cost, Data and Value for Money, Google fiber is at the top of the list.
How do I add Google Fiber to my TV?
To add or remove TV packages:
- Sign in to Fiber using the email and password you use for your Fiber account.
- On your Account page, in the TV packages section, click Manage Plan.
- On your Plan Details page, in the TV packages section, click Add or remove TV packages.
Can I add apps to Google Fiber TV?
Google Fiber TV includes Netflix, VUDU, YouTube, and Weather. In the future, we will add more apps, so you can do more with your TV. To view the TV apps available, press on the remote control, and then select Apps & More. When you are using a TV app, your experience is being controlled by the app, not Google Fiber TV.
Does Google have a TV streaming service?
Control your smart home devices with Google TV. Enjoy those vacation photos. Cast your favorite stuff. Just stream from your phone to your TV – movies, shows, music, and more.
What channels does Google TV have?
Google TV integrates with over 30 streaming services, here’s the full list [U]
- Amazon Prime Video.
- Comedy Central.
- DC Universe.
- Disney NOW.
Will Sony TVs get Google TV?
Sony Bravia TVs with Google TV are now available from $949 in first expansion past Chromecast. After launching on the new Chromecast last year, Google TV is seeing its first expansion. Sony Bravia TVs are now available in the United States with Google TV on board.
Is Google TV the same as YouTube TV?
It is popularly known as Chromecast with Google TV. YouTube TV on the other hand is an app that you can install, to serve as a replacement to your cable connection to watch different channels like CBS, NBC, ABC, sports channels like ESPN, and news channels like Fox, MSNBC, CNN.
Does Google TV have Netflix?
Originally, Netflix integration with Google TV was complete across all platforms and titles. The Google TV app on Android could search the directory, Netflix Originals could be added to the watchlist on Chromecast, and more.
Is Google TV any good?
Speaking of, the Chromecast with Google TV can stream in 1080p or 4K HDR with support for the HDR10+ and Dolby Vision formats – all of which we’d recommend testing out at some point as they look downright great.
Is chromecast worth it if you have a smart TV?
Originally Answered: Do I need a Chromecast if I have a smart TV? Generally not. However, you may need it if your TV does not have a specific app that you want. For example I have LG and for long it did not have HBO Nordic app.
Is Google TV better than Roku?
A strong argument can be made that Google is the more feature-packed device, and if you subscribe to other Google services like Stadia or YouTube TV, it is almost assuredly the better option for you. But when it comes to the basics, Roku’s interface is cleaner, easier and faster.
Webpass google router best for
Router recommendation for home gigabit service
Not for nothing, but going the DIY route doesn't have to be insanely expensive or complicated--probably the biggest deal is that it gets harder to DIY an all-in-one router/firewall/wireless AP. You grab a dual-NIC bookshelf PC (like this one, for $129), throw in 4GB of RAM for $20 or so, and then set up pfsense on a USB thumb drive. Or, add another $30-50 for a SSD and you get more flexibility and more options for software (including my personal fave, smoothwall linux, which I ran for years on that exact bookshelf PC).
Either way, you'd be out $150-200 and have a reliable powerful router + stateful firewall + packet filter that will curb-stomp a consumer-grade router when it comes to connection concurrency. See, for example, Jim Salter's piece showing even the Nighthawk falling on its butt under a gigabit ethernet torture test. And as for your complaint about noise, energy usage, and heat, I can tell you that bookshelf pc linked above uses about 12W under load, and runs pretty cool with a silent fan. Energy usage-wise, that's not going to be out of line with an off-the-shelf router (the ubnt usg I'm currently using pulls between 7-8W). 12W under load for 24x7 at $0.09/kWh means you'd spend about $9 per year on power for the bookshelf box. It just ain't a big deal.
The disadvantage, obviously, is that you still need a separate access point or access points for wifi, but that's not super hard--just turn off routing on your existing AP and use it just as an AP.
Not trying to say that's the course you should take, but it's easily doable for under $200 and in a way that gets you a box with basically the same size, shape, and power draw of an off-the-shelf consumer grade router, but with massively more grunt and power--both from a perspective of hardware and software.
If you're set on the all-in-one thing, though, the Wirecutter just ran their latest guide on this exact subject, and they like the TP Link Archer C7 (but the later revs, not the rev1). They did not test its routing performance under massive load, though.
tl;dr summary thoughts - truthfully, damn near anything in the consumer space that costs more than $100 will handle your use case. Nothing you've got wireless will do more than 400-500 Mbps in the real world, so there's no problem there. Local LAN traffic at full gigabit speed is a solved problem and something that a $20 gigabit ethernet switch can do, so that's no problem either. Routing 1 or 2 client machines' WAN connections at full wired gigabit speed is also just not particularly taxing, so damn near anything you can buy will be fine. If you regularly are going to have 10+ LAN hosts blasting away 24/7 downloading stuff and maxing your connection, then yes, you need a hefty router to support that. If it's you and a family member or two using the internet like normal people use the internet--some downloads, some streaming, whatever--then honestly damn near anything off the shelf is fine. The fact that you've got a gigabit of download bandwidth doesn't particularly matter unless you're doing complex stuff with it, and it doesn't sound like you are.
Best Google Fiber Compatible Routers In 2021 – Complete Review
R = Router, M = Modem, C = Modem Router Combo
ASUS Dual-Band Gigabit WiFi Gaming Router AC3100 RT-AC88U
D-Link AC3200 Ultra Tri-Band WiFi Router
Google WiFi System
Linksys Dual-Band WiFi Router AC1900
Mikrotik Routerboard RB2011UiAS-2HnD-IN
NETGEAR Nighthawk Smart WiFi Router (R6700) AC1750 Wireless Speed
NETGEAR Nighthawk X10 Smart WiFi Router (R9000) AD7200
Ubiquiti EdgeRouter X
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What is it again. Where are you. - Yes, everything is as usual. I'm on the street. - Lilechka.