There are many recent advancements that are being made in every technological field, whether it relates to advancements in the Wi-Fi enabled devices or the method of transmitting internet from the service provider to the concerning household.
All the modern era smart phones have the ability to connect to a 5G network which is the recent most advancement in the internet market. With the incredible technological breakthrough that we have seen with 5G, amazing speeds and stable connectivity, we dare ask the question, “How long do we have to wait for 6G and 7G?”. However, one must make note that a 7G network speed would lie somewhere around the regions of 11 Gigabits per second and such speed in quite rightly too much for an average user. Unless an average user is willing to pay the hefty price for such a big perk, we suggest saving money and spending it on some of the more accessible types of internet.
We have all seen the great achievements of the human race, continuously prospering to newer and better levels of tech, so such a breakthrough would not be farfetched in our opinion, though we might have to wait a while until it becomes readily available to all.
Here is where Coaxial Cable Internet wins our heart. Being one of the most widely available type of internet connection, companies like Spectrum Internet, who use coaxial cable technology to provide internet services, have caught up to its fiber optic competitors in terms of speed. However, one would be asking the question, where is the edge that make companies like Spectrum Internet a fan favorite for fast internet dwellers? It definitely has something to do with Spectrum Customer Service
as the modern day consumer already expects high internet speed, reliability and stability in connection. The modern day subscriber bases his or her preference partially on how the representatives of the service provider make them feel or the way a consumer’s needs are looked and addressed.
There happens to be no comparison in terms of internet speed between Coaxial Cable and DSL internet. Coaxial Cable internet is easily accessible to the majority of the citizens in the US, considering that the basic technology and infrastructure have been present over major parts of the states since a very long time.
It is a lot likely that you are already familiar with some popular cable internet providers, such as Xfinity, Cox Communications, and Spectrum Internet. These companies provide cable TV and home phone bundle selection options for customers across the US. The packages are designed to make you avail of all or more services which will cost you less and put you at ease and bring you the convenience of managing all the services in one place.
You would be selecting the internet speed you would like to have when you get access to cable internet at the registration step. However, the amount you pay determines whether the speed that you will be subscribing to be high or low, just as is the case with a DSL internet connection. You will have to choose a higher internet speed plan if you have a large number of family members using a lot of devices at once or house-mate(s) spending most of their free time playing online games.
The speed of your operational internet connection will be either the same or lower than the speed package you have acquired. And that why it is often mentioned as speeds ‘up to' because a provider cannot guarantee if you will get the same speed. The speed list is not always accurate because it depends on various factors. There exists a general rule of thumb with regard to the internet speed that a person should subscribe to, always count the number of individuals that would be actively using the internet service and then simply just multiply the number by 10 Mbps. This way no one would have to face any lag in their online workings or adventures in to the world of online gaming.
Whether it is 5G or 7G, that level of internet technology is still very much a rarity in most parts of the world. At the moment we see that only Norway provides its people with speeds that reach the levels of 7G or even 8G (keep in mind that we are talking about 11 Gigabits per second here). Instead of debating whether such speeds would be accessible to the common or average internet user in the near future, we should rather have a better look at what we require from an internet plan.