SolveForce Now Offers Telecom Consulting for Fiber Optics throughout the United States
California (PRWEB) March 21, 2016
SolveForce administrators, along with their affiliates have decided to expand their Telecom Consulting (http://telecomconsulting.us) services to include Fiber Optics. These services are not being offered to all commercial locations throughout the US.
Information transmission via fiber optic cabling is not a new technology and has been around since its invention in the 1970s; however, it has now become the fastest growing method for transporting high bandwidth data worldwide. Simply put, optical fiber works very well for transmitting bandwidth hungry applications, spanning long distances, and insuring the integrity and network security of the transported data. These inherent characteristics make optical fiber the ideal platform for wide area networks (WANs), broadband Internet connectivity, optical Ethernet, and all other next-generation networking methods like MPLS and VPLS technologies.
No other cable-based data transmission medium offers the bandwidth capability of fiber optics (http://fiberopticinternet.us.com). This is an important factor that leads to the choice of optical fiber for data communications over other methods. An important point is that the carrying capacity of any type of transmission cable increases with frequency but the distance it can carry data can decrease with increasing frequency. Generally, copper cabling has a bandwidth capability of a few MHz/km; whereas optical fiber has a bandwidth capability of 400MHz/km or greater. This enables optical fiber to provide data transmission performance up to 10Gbps, 40Gbps and even 100Gbps with new hardware that is now available. This provides network designers an easier path for bandwidth upgrades in the future.
This, however, doesn't mean that optical fiber has an infinite bandwidth, but it's certainly greater than copper cabling. It is true that 10Gbps copper applications have recently appeared on the market, however, copper is only able to transmit 10Gbps for about 50 feet over high-cost copper wire, a distance that is only practical within the confines of the datacenter. Also, some may argue that EoC (optical Ethernet over Copper) data solutions are the way of the future; however, these applications have proven to be not as reliable and only deliver around 15 – 20Mbps of actual bandwidth.
To learn more about SolveForce's Telecom Consulting (http://telecomconsulting.us) programs, visit SolveForce.com.
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