Manhattan, NY (PRWEB) April 27, 2015 -- Cable Bandwidth (http://cable.bandwidth.us.com) Internet was something people waited for, once upon a time. Prior to using fiber optics and the existing television infrastructure, Manhattan had to rely on connections that went through telephone wires. Cable changed all of that and thankfully now provides for superior services for New York counties.
Cable Bandwidth Trends
In order for the Bandwidth Trends to materialize, the available equipment must be able to support the predicted Bandwidths at acceptable cost levels.
Bandwidth growth on Service Provider networks has been growing exponentially for ~30 years
• The Downstream growth rate has been roughly 1.5x per year…Web-Surfing was the driver of growth in 2000… P2P was the driver of growth in 2008… IP Video is the driver of growth today
• The growth is expected to continue for many years into the future as new “yet-to-be-invented” applications are created
• Network equipment providers are capitalizing on Moore’s Law to provide the capacities that will support this growth
• The Internet will continue to grow to support the newly-evolving Applications & the higher Cable Bandwidth (http://1gbcable.com/) Goals (ex: “1 Gbps to every home”) that will dominate the markets of the future
The Threat of Internet Video
Why are ISPs so interested in data caps? One possible answer is suggested by Sonic.net’s Dane Jasper: TV.
Most of the United States’ leading ISPs (Comcast, Time Warner, Verizon, AT&T, Charter, Cablevision) also offer television and voice services. These so-called “triple plays” bundle phone, television, and Internet together onto a single bill. While all three services generate significant revenue for these companies, the video portion is the most expensive to operate, thanks in part to the myriad of regulations surrounding the paid-television industry but also the complex licensing involved in carrying cable channel packages. That’s why, in a typical “triple play” bill, cable television service is often the greatest portion of the fee (depending on channel package).
The problem, of course, is that consumers are increasingly turning to the Internet for their video entrainment, opting for so-called “Over The Top” (OTT) solutions like Netflix, Amazon Video-on-Demand, and Hulu over broadcast television, cable service, and television operators’ video-on-demand services. Increasingly, consumers are considering these companies to be broadband providers, rather than television providers, so they’re tending to cancel cable services while signing up for broadband.
Solveforce provides their solution.
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Ron Legarski, Solveforce, http://cable.bandwidth.us.com, +1 (888) 765-8301, [email protected]