It is pretty simple. For example, I just set up a new network with a 100E, and I have got four stackable switches. It will run a network with 23 access points. I set up all the VLANs, routing, rules, and other things. It won't take more than four hours of work. I am getting ready to box up and ship it out. It will be plug and play once it gets to the site.
Firewalls 100e Reviews
Showing reviews of the top ranking products in Firewalls, containing the term 100e
Fortinet FortiGate: 100e
reviewer1289523 says in a Fortinet FortiGate review
Network Engineer at a retailer with 10,001+ employees
We use a variety of Fortinet products. We are using mostly FortiGate 200E and we have some of FortiGate 100E and the FortiWiFi 60E.
We are not using the latest version of the solution at this time. We have version 6.0 and it completely meets our requirements. When we will have to update it we will do so. However, that is not so necessary right now. We will not update it until we need to.
I'd recommend the solution to other organizations. It's been a positive experience overall.
I would rate the solution at a nine out of ten.
SonicWall NSa: 100e
I also have more than five years of experience with Fortinet FortiGate. I have worked with models such as the 30E, 50E, 60E, 100E, and 60D. I also have experience with the Meraki Firewall.
The VPN limitations are better with FortiGate. Even with the lower versions, such as the 30E, it supports 100 tunnels and 100 users. With SonicWall, you are limited to five IPSec VPN connections at one time.
FortiGate also supports DynDNS, which is an important feature for smaller companies.
Fortinet FortiGate-VM: 100e
reviewer1495380 says in a Fortinet FortiGate-VM review
Chief Technology Officer at a tech services company with 51-200 employees
We're an end-user and a customer.
We have a plug-in with the subscription. We use the current version on their 100Es.
In general, I would advise other users that they need to look at whether they're going to go physical or virtual. I'd advise once they decide that to then look at the maybe lesser known next-generation firewalls that have functionality. The folks that are going to be operating the tool need to look at the user interface to make sure that that it is easy to use. Most users at an enterprise don't even know the firewall's there, let alone what it is, so they're not unique. I think all of the firewalls are pretty decent at not impacting users. The differentiator is which ones are easy to set up, which ones are easy to configure and use and how good they are at reporting.
The other thing I would say is, look at whether or not they integrate into your overall IT management, whether you're using ServiceNow or what you're using for IT management. How do the firewalls integrate with that or not? It's important.
I'd rate the solution at a four out of ten. It does base functions and it's doing that at a pretty high price.