No, it doesn't and most consumer grade routers don't do what you are suggesting (enterprise class radios can but no one deploys like that, everyone in enterprise spaces is pushing for 5GHz). 5GHz is generally widely preferred because it has considerably less interference, is typically set for broader frequency ranges with substantially improved bandwidth. The only advantage of 2.4GHz is that is has slightly lower attenuation is most building materials and therefore shows a higher range. I repeat my request that we bring this thread back to the original question, we clearly have some diversity of knowledge on WiFi best practices and I don't think this is the appropriate forum. It seems that what I'm asking simply can't be done with the marvell chipset - or isnt' yet documented if it can. Should someone learn otherwise, please post.the first point of your posts with quoting from my posts does not make sense to me, have no idea what your trying to say...
second part of your post here is my response;
that's why routers allow you to differentiate names between the 2 bands as so you can connect to the one you want in favor, don't forget that although the 5.4ghz band is stronger it isn't as stable as the 2.4ghz range, because the 2.4ghz range goes through walls better than 5.4ghz band...BUT 5.4ghz works on LONGER ranges better than 2.4ghz, so that is why MS probably sets it up to connect to the 2.4ghz for more "stability" continuity. makes sense no?
Moderators, I respectfully request that if we can't get this thread back on track, it be locked.