By Jennie Bourne
Книга DSL: A Wiley Tech short DSL: A Wiley Tech BriefКниги Электротехника и связь Автор: Jennie Bourne, Dave Burstein Год издания: 2001 Формат: pdf Издат.:Wiley Страниц: 256 Размер: 2,5 Mb ISBN: 0471083909 Язык: Английский0 (голосов: zero) Оценка:Top-notch suggestion on adopting DSL DSL is exploding, with fifteen million quickly net connections in 2001 and possibly 40 million extra via 2003. The editors of DSL leading, the weekly "industry bible," short you on precisely what you must be aware of to place the know-how to exploit. The ebook strikes quickly from the fundamentals of the gear via safety, purposes, and community administration. With the authority of the industry's key periodical, Bourne and Burstein offer candid reviews of the prone and brands and supply technical managers a no-nonsense consultant to make sound strategic judgements on DSL, lessen expenditures, and make sure a approach that would run reliably and easily. Wiley Tech BriefsFocused at the wishes of the company IT and company supervisor, the Tech Briefs sequence presents in-depth details on a brand new or rising expertise, recommendations, and seller choices to be had available on the market. With their available strategy, those books may also help you get fast up-to-speed on a subject so you might successfully compete, develop, and higher serve your shoppers.
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However, their beat is wide, their time is short, and their readers are more interested in earnings than service stories—so rarely is their coverage deep. When the New York Times or Wall Street Journal break a major story, the impact can be huge, with immediate moves in the stock price and numerous copycat stories in other media. What the Times or Journal reports in the morning often is on Moneyline that evening, typically with the same folks quoted. We speak from experience. Telecom reporters are assigned to the business desk, and spend most of their time with the industry.
S. lines will represent less than a third of DSL worldwide, and in a few years will be only a small fraction of the market. The telcos apparently fear no competition, and have been raising their rates despite a dramatic drop in the cost of 16 CHAPTER 1 equipment. Field operations have been an enormous burden, with DSL Hell costing hundreds of millions of dollars, as well as company reputations and customer trust. S. telcos, dropped its 2001 plans 40 percent, and shows little evidence of returning to planned growth schedules.
All of Scandinavia will have high penetration, with Telenor and Swedish competitor B2 planning some of the most advanced services in the world. Spain’s Telfonica has ordered over a million lines of equipment, some of which are destined for subsidiaries in Brazil and Argentina. Telstra in Australia has promised to offer service to 90 percent of the country by 2002, under pressure from cable companies and competitive telcos. We know of plans in Pakistan, Vietnam, and the United Arab Emirates. Capital constraints are holding back telcos around the world, but the primary alternative, fiber, is even more expensive to deploy.