Higor wrote:The only regulation you need is call the landlines a public utility, and let companies bid or share, with possiblity to perform maintenance and upgrades.
But let's oversimplify again: Uruguay.
Landlines are owned by a single state monopolic company, ANTEL, the landlines (where it's being implented atm, around 50% of the home clients so far) are made of optic fiber, put underground. Where there's still no fiber we use the old ADSL plans.
The smallest fiber plan? 30/4 mbps
The smallest ADSL plan? 3/.5 mbps
Our biggest bottleneck? Miami and that 160 ping it adds, don't worry one day we'll bypass the US whenever we want to connect to EU/Asian ip's.
Average latency to another IP address within ANTEL's service? 2ms.
Outages in fiber? None, except during upgrade.
Port scanning is fined... and that's about it when it comes to usage behaviours.
Cloudflare proxy in Buenos Aires averages 35ms to forwarded sites, Google and Netflix have cache servers on the ISP to guarantee no bottlenecks.
PD: The fiber is being paid using money that goes in thru the contracts and bills, heck the company could even afford to waste 40 million dollars in sponsoring a new basketball stadium.
I'm not asking to install a state-oriented monopoly due to the obvious concerns (falls in the wrong hands), but turning the infrastructure into a public utility can yield very similar effects without the clusterfuck of regulations the US has.
This is what you think and personal opinions are welcomed. My problem and my opinion are a bit different. If these "High Tech Experts" are not fixing flaws specific to these OLD manufacturing methods (bugs are there for 20+ years, btw) the rest of manufacturers will quit using their products and making them to earn so much money. Facebook is planing its own terminals and chips, Apple will do the same things since they were using flawed Intel chips - project was on hold but now is back on the lab. If these guys are not solving their issues probably their route is down-hill. So far, jesters were clapping hands about strong machines, now they slow them down trying to fix hardware flaws . They have been asked what do they do accordingly and answer was like a string of sentences saying a lot and nothing, For me is an evidence that they don't really have solutions. I read a couple of articles about Spectre and Meltown bugs, they are definitely spread in more families now. DDR3 memories and Gigabit Ethernet types are also a good environment for NetHammer and the rest of exploits to not forget how smart and professional are becoming hackers - memory flaws don't seems that can be solved too easy. Where goes Internet ? Hell knows. I take my habit in account, when I don't have a task to do over Internet for the moment, I simply unplug cable outta machine. Happy people about their X GB network can clap hands until they will find themselves in troubles.rjmno1 wrote:intel will still rule the world together with microsoft and some 3 party motherboard makers together with amd ofcourse because they made a very good chip the last years, its a solit marked what they have right now and they deside what happen within the future upcoming hardware.
rjmno1 wrote:intel will still rule the world together with microsoft and some 3 party motherboard makers together with amd ofcourse because they made a very good chip the last years, its a solit marked what they have right now and they deside what happen within the future upcoming hardware.
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