A frustrated group of Albuquerque ISPs looking for high-bandwidth options have decided to go wireless on their own. This is the month the city finally got ISDN, after a long fight between US West and state officials. But for a frustrated group of Albuquerque ISPs looking for high-bandwidth options, it's still not enough. Small businesses in the city and outlying areas are pushing for connections faster than 28.8- and 56-kbps modems, says John Brown, founder of internet service provider iHighway.net. Cable modems or DSL lines aren't an option yet, and T1 connections are expensive and often slow to be installed, he adds.
CNET también está disponible en español, Don't show this again, Peering into the DSL futureIndustry executives ponder the future of DSL technology in the midst of connectivity problems, rev case for apple iphone 7 and 8 - red order backlogs, and tough competition, DSL sees a "killer app" in IP Providing voice services via Internet protocol, the data transmissions standard behind the Net, can add value to high-speed Internet access technology, As Dell rolls out PCs with high-speed digital modems, DSL industry execs take a look at the connectivity challenges ahead..
"Interoperability [problems] cause uncertainty, and people don't want to make big investments and leaps into a technology when there's uncertainty," said David Eiswert, a consultant with Strategis Group, a market research firm. "It's like, do you want to be someone who makes Beta VCRs.". The industry has suffered setbacks in its bid to grow, due to a complicated hands-on installation process. Executives are hoping the new G.lite standard, which does not require a technician to go to the home and install a splitter that separates voice from data, will help relieve the installation bottleneck.
"The promise of G.lite is the technology will make it so the consumer can go buy it at Circuit City, bring it home, and most of the time?plug it in and it works," said Chuck Haas, Covad's vice president of marketing and business development, Sluggish SalesIn many instances, the Internet service providers (ISPs) and competitive local exchange carriers (CLECs) send in orders for new DSL service by fax machine--not the best system to push high-volume DSL sales, "The interfaces aren't very good between the ISPs and the carriers," saidJoseph Peck, DSL product manager for Concentric Network, "It's an area I think we can make a lot of progress rev case for apple iphone 7 and 8 - red on in the next year."..
Bill Euske, chief technology officer at NorthPoint Communications, said the processes weren't available for CLECs, such as NorthPoint, to order local loop access from the local phone companies. "As the market matures, and ILECs and CLECs have more experience working together these are becoming less and less of an issue," Euske said. "But they still exist today.". Reiter said ordering back logs have less to do with DSL technology, and more to do with "the operators getting their act together and making sure their processes are in place so that they can actually handle the onslaught of tens of thousands of customers.".
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