Advertisements Okay, I have a legitimate question that I have searched around quite a bit for but not found any definitive information on. MoCA frequencies. They go from 500MHz up to 1500. I could swear I remember seeing higher frequencies when I was reading all about MoCA maybe ten years ago, but that is the range that I see on Wikipedia currently. So, with a frequency range such as this, you might think that you would want equipment that is rated to pass frequencies such as this... at least to say it's tested for them, right? There are lots of splitters available that show this range on the product listing, and even list it on the front sticker, usually something like 5MHz - 2000MHz, or even higher. Well Comcast doesn't care. If you visit their forum, speak to their support, or to any tech that they send to your house, "those are garbage splitters that screw up your signal." I had a tech last week tell me that any splitter that is "gold plated," or that shows any rating higher than 950MHz - 1000MHz or so is a piece of crap that should be avoided. What I can't for the life of me get out of anyone is any technical reason why this is so, particularly when frequencies outside of the splitter ratings that Comcast installs are used by MoCA. I understand that Comcast, when training their people, might be trying to cut out any issues before they begin by simply saying "our splitters: good, everyone else's: bad," and that at least puts them to a standard. But their own X1 boxes use these frequencies. What exactly is it about these splitters, some of which even advertise MoCA compatibility, that Comcast hates so much?