As was discussed in the previous article, “The Demand for the Data Pipe,” data consumption continues to grow at a strong pace thanks to the increasingly IP based communication and entertainment products entering the marketplace. This comes as no surprise to network providers, who are seeing their networks being tapped out not just by the super users, but by regular (often low revenue generating) consumers.
Clearly, data consumption is not just a network’s concern. It also affects the content providers, who want their products available and working well to anyone who wants to use them. As a result, even these companies are stepping in and pushing to expand and improve how data networks operate.
In February, Google announced a new initiative in which they would be funding…
It seems like ages ago when data connections were only available via dial up and our consumption was limited more to a time block than a logistical need. We couldn’t keep our phone lines tied up, and even when we tried our connection was often broken with regularity. Even with the latest gear, the process was inefficient, slow and aggravating. Of course, for most people it really didn’t matter because there wasn’t anything to do online that we couldn’t accomplish by using the postal service or reading a newspaper.
How times have changed. Now, that data connection has become the equivalent of a morning commute—it is their way into work. We communicate more via e-mail, text and social media without considering picking up the phone or…
Thursday, 02. 4. 2010 – Category: T2 Communications
Every month, we get the usual round of bills at home. For most, there is the electrical and the gas bill. Most pay for trash and perhaps water. Likely you either you have a mortgage payment to make or rent to deliver. Combined with our food tab for the month, these are considered “essential” services for our existence.
And then there is data.
For the purposes of this article, data is any connection you pay for over which communication is delivered. For some that still means copper phone lines. It also means cable or satellite service, internet connections, wireless (cell phone) service and any other devices like VoIP that you pay for to create your experience. They come from one provider or three, and like clockwork they…
- CornerWorld (CWRL) Deploys Proprietary Mobile and Terrestrial Lead Generation Technology
- CornerWorld selected by Provost Umphrey Law Firm to Manage Marketing Initiative
- Stonegate Securities Initiates Research Coverage of CornerWorld (CWRL)
- CornerWorld (CWRL) Expands Into Financial Services Industry