Fibre-to/2.4GHz broadband access is the fastest, most cost-effective way to get Internet access.
In a country that has been starved of such speeds, that speed has become a necessity.
But in a city like New Delhi, the speeds are so poor that many people have to pay for a slower connection.
The FTTN (ft-ntn) is the industry standard for faster internet connections.
FTTN is a brand name for the technology that delivers broadband speeds of at least 1,000Mbps, according to the US Federal Communications Commission (FCC).
It has been the standard for nearly 30 years.
However, fibre-based broadband isn’t just for the poor.
In the past, the US has been at the forefront of developing technologies to build the internet into homes and businesses.
The technology has also been used in mobile networks, in the aerospace industry, and to power cars.
Fibre-based fibre-optic networks were developed in the US and other countries to offer better speeds for consumers.
But with the emergence of ultra-fast fibre-coaxial (FCoC) networks, the technology has gained new traction and adoption has been rapid.
In India, fibre optic broadband networks are now in place in almost every area of the country.
While FTTN speeds can reach speeds of up to 1Gbps, FCoC speeds can be up to 2Gbps.
In India, FTC and FCoL have been developed to provide speeds of 1,200Mbps.
The US has also started using FCoE (fast broadband Internet) technologies, which are capable of delivering speeds of more than 1,400Mbps.
So how does FTTC work?
In a nutshell, FTTN (fibre to the node) technology works by connecting a fiber cable to a fixed point on the outside of a building.
The cable is then used to provide the fibre to the premises, which then transmits the data over a fibre optic cable.
The FTTNs are deployed in residential and business areas and are currently used in many parts of India, especially in the state of Maharashtra.
The cost of FTTNS in India has risen significantly in recent years, but there are several benefits that can be had from deploying the technology in India.
First, there are fewer interruptions to internet connections for internet users.
Second, there is a reduction in peak traffic in the network, as the cable links are more evenly spaced, and there are less potential network bottlenecks.
For more information on the FTTN and FTC technologies, read our article on Fibre to The Node.
Image Credit: Shutterstock.com/Khan Bhatti