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How Rural Satellite Internet Works

How Rural Satellite Internet Works

An Examination Of The Benefits And Challenges Of Satellite Internet Connectivity

For homeowners who live in rural places out of regular cable and fiber optic coverage the only to connect to the web is through satellite internet. Though the speeds can be slower than what DSL and cable connections provide, there are nonetheless faster than dial up connections. Another advantage is that this form of connection is most often far much cheaper.

There are two options to choose from when it comes to this mode of internet provision. The first of these is two way communications that provides the fastest speeds on offer. This is because the data to and from the computer are transmitted via satellite. The speeds for both upload and down link are identically high.

On the other hand there is one way connection where the satellite is only used to provide download connectivity. For uploads, a dial up connection is used via a normal telephone line. The disparities between the two speeds can be great with up-links at a meager 56 kilobytes per second but downloads ranging between 1 to 3 megabytes per second.

Whatever the service option is proffered by the provider, the equipment is almost always standard. A rooftop dish is necessary for communicating with the earth orbiting satellites that the service provider is using to transmit the data. A clear line of site is required between these two communicating devices and an expert will ensure the dish is installed at the angle that takes most advantage of this. Linkage to the computer will be provided through modems and coaxial cables.

A good reason to choose this method to access the web is that it is not only cheap, but it is available in whatever part of the country one lives in. The other point in favor of this access mode is that it works adequately well even for people on the move. This is more than one can say about cable or fiber which can only work at a specific location.

One of the important factors to put in mind when opting for this form of internet service is latency. This is a term used to refer to the delay that is experienced between sending the signal and it being received on the other end. Since the distance from the roof to the sky is a massive twenty two thousand miles, latency is usually much higher than one should experience with cable or fiber.

The weather can also cause a lot of inconveniences when using this form of internet access. When the atmosphere is not clear considerable delays can be experienced as well as corruption of the data. It is therefore advisable to consider other connections if the area one lives in is known for foggy or cloudy weather.

Another drawback is that all the companies that provide this service put access caps on their customers. Some subscription plans restrict users to 200 megabytes daily. Other plans will have weekly caps of 4 gigabytes or less in a week.

The other disadvantage is that this method can only handle so much data transmissions at a time. This results in considerable delays during peak demand times when traffic is considerably high.

Hughes Net Rural Satellite Internet

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HughesNet Rural Satellite Internet