When the user surfs the Internet, the data sent to the Internet Service Provider (ISP) tend to carry less information (e.g. addresses of web sites or e-mails).
The transmission rate of up to 1 Mbps is generally sufficient for this purpose.
To load multimedia content (video sequences, animations, images etc.) onto the computer from the Internet at acceptable quality and speed, a transmission rate of up to 8 Mbps brings a significant saving in cost and time. Transform existing phone lines into a high-speed data connection and tap into the power of ADSL and DSL technology. Data communications expert and best-selling author Walter Goralski provides you with background knowledge on how DSL works and explains why it is quickly emerging as a popular means for Internet access and increased bandwidth due to its speed, convenience, and cost-effectiveness.
• Transport System
• Local Access Network
• Digital Subscriber Line Access Multiplexer (DSLAM)
• DSL Transceiver Unit-Remote (xTU-R)
• POTS Splitters
The sheer speed of development of computer technology over the last few years has resulted in a huge increase in the volume of electronic data traffic. More users every day want to send and receive a constantly increasing volume of data. Conventional transmission technologies (analog modems or ISDN devices) are no longer equal to the demand.
New technologies are eliminating the restrictions and are offering the user true broadband communications at significantly higher transfer speeds. An important criterion for the spread of these access technologies is their avai¬lability in as many offices and private households as possible. One of the technologies is transfer by ADSL, which bridges the section of the network that connects to the customer (“the last mile”) over standard copper wires. ADSL can thus be used for broadband access to the Internet, for example.
ADSL technology (Asymmetric Digital Subscriber Line) uses three regions of different sizes on the copper wire of a standard telephone line. Two regions are used for data transmission and one for telephoning. The term 'Asymmetric' indicates that the transmitting and receiving channels can carry different quantities of data.
You'll not only get an overview of the technology but also learn about HDSL2, VDSL, and other forms of DSL networks. Learn about equipment compatibility, deployment costs, security issues and also get helpful application and implementation notes through case studies. Detailed, informative, and comprehensive, this is the ultimate resource for understanding and working with this powerful, high-speed technology.Install and implement ADSL and DSL technologies Choose the right combination of products to best meet your current needs Explore DSL networks for use in private homes, multi-tenant units, and campus environments Learn how to keep DSL networks secure Understand packet switching and circuit switching Discover the pros and cons of cable modems, MMDS, LMDS, and satellite systems Examine all aspects of high-speed Internet access with DSL Find out what impact DSL has on service providers DSL and cable modem network access are two alternative ways to connect to a network service provider without the use of more expensive dedicated service, such as Frac-T1/T1.
DSL and cable modem networks achieve the same result of providing dedicated access to a network service, often the Internet, but each do so using differing technologies.
This course discusses what DSL and cable modem technologies do and how they do it.
What is ADSL?
What does the MicroLink ADSL Modem Router have to offer?
Connection and installation
Display and connections
Connecting the MicroLink ADSL Modem Router
Setting up Internet access using the setup wizard
Setting up Internet access manually
Description of the buttons
Starting the advanced configuration
Advanced performance data and specifications
Care and maintenance of the device
Declaration of conformity
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