That is a nice router, but with a big BUT!
It uses only one bandwidth, the (over-used) 2.4/2.5GHz! It can not use the (better) 5.0GHz band.
True, but not that important IMO.
You get control over the channel width and sideband, and it performs exceptionally well even in congested areas. I've got many, many other SSIDs visible to my laptop right now, and I have no problem sustaining near-optimal throughput all over my house.
Tomato offers rather fine control over the various throughput-related parameters as well as over some of the interference mitigation techniques, so while use of the b/g spectrum might be problematic if you're planning on running the stock firmware, it's not such a big deal if you're planning on flashing it (and especially not if you're willing to spend a couple minutes choosing a low-contention channel and doing some tweaking.)
They don't appear to be selling it here. But just out of curiosity - what makes this router so cool in your eyes?
Excellent performance, USB support, flawless support under the various Tomato/TomatoUSB firmwares, cool operation, nice (moddable!) hardware, and a healthy tolerance for overclocking. Oh, and it can actually sustain 1Gb/s (lots of cheap "gigabit-capable" APs/routers can't actually sustain those speeds.)
Need help with Linux or FreeBSD? Catch me on IRC: I'm ThinkRob on FreeNode and EFnet.
Current laptop: Lenovo ThinkPad T420 (running Debian Wheezy) - kestrel [pending retirement]
Current workstation: IBM Intellistation 9228 (running FreeBSD 9.1) - blackbird