While residential gigabit access has been technically feasible for years, few service providers have included it in their portfolios. It seemed highly unlikely that the customers would be willing to pay for such speeds, let alone actually perceive a change
Before we get into this, let me make one thing clear: this article is pure speculation. We have no insider information about this, neither have we talked to anyone inside Free about it. It’s very likely we’re wrong. But
The FTTH Council Europe conference last week in Luxembourg was a good edition (although I definitely think that the Council’s strategy of going for smaller and smaller hosting cities is misguided) with a number of topics that resonated with me.
2015 has been a troubled year on the international scene, and while it isn’t our role at Diffraction Analysis to comment news events, no matter how dramatic, they keep haunting our field as well, with a broad and fast extension
Ever since moving to Asia last year I have been looking around for what was happening broadband policy wise and gradually realized how much work needs to be done in this area. Earlier this year I wrote an article for
It won’t come as a surprise that I follow what’s happening with Australia’s NBN Co with interest. After all, even if I’ve been highly critical of the plan’s implementation and it’s political weaknesses, it still is a national broadband network
There was an interesting and animated discussion on twitter yesterday about the fact that journalists systematically present network congestion due to Online Service Providers as a given. The discussion led to talk about Deutsche Telekom’s pay what you eat