Internet Service Providers are only as good as Your Equipment Is

What happens when you try to pour five gallons of water into a one gallon jug? The extra four gallons of water overflow onto the floor and you still only get one gallon of water to drink or carry away with you. That’s what happens when you take a powerful signal and try to run it through cables that don’t have the capacity to handle them. Internet service providers can offer incredibly fast speeds now, but that’s no good to you if you have equipment inside your office or home that can’t handle them. Older connections in the building prevent you from enjoying the benefits of improvement to infrastructure outside the building.

It works in the opposite direction too. Take the 4G phone for instance. If you watch television or surf the internet, you’ll see those little yellow robots expounding about the benefits of 4G and how much faster it is, but the 4G network isn’t available everywhere. The commercials might air in your community and convince you to go to the electronics store and buy a 4G phone, which they’ll certainly sell to you. They might even tell you that 4G infrastructure is still months or years away from hitting your city.

When broadband cable and internet first became technically possible, the phones at internet service providers around the country started ringing immediately. Everyone wanted a T1 line installed to handle the new signals that they were certain were already available to them. Some of these rabidly interested folks had to wait some time before they were able to connect, a situation that caused the communications industry to re-evaluate the development of their new infrastructure. Instead of installing cables capable of handling the present T1 capacities, many utility and cable companies built networks to get ready for the next wave, the T3 broadband connection.

Now the situation of “too much demand, not enough supply” has been replaced by “excess supply, too little capacity”. The old cables and wires installed to handle basic internet and cable television aren’t sufficient to run networks that have to download and upload streaming video and multi-megabyte files and software. T3 bandwidth is required to handle the bulk of those and businesses that want to compete are upgrading now. You won’t have to wait this time. The network is in place. All you need to do is connect to it using the right equipment.

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