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An ADSL Broadband Connection is Right For You If…

ADSL Broadband Connection

Even with the existence of super fast internet connections through fibre optic or wireless networks, it is possible to see the benefits of having an ADSL connection whether for personal or business use. ADSL stands for Asymmetric Digital Subscriber Line. It is a type of internet connection facilitated through traditional copper wires and has different download and upload speeds, thus the name asymetric.

Choosing an ADSL connection regardless of the existence of ‘better’ internet connections is possible since your decision will boil down to the decision that you will make. After all, what benefits does a wireless internet provide if you want to avoid latency issues caused by one’s distance away from the source? A fibre internet may work immensely for average internet browsing, social networking and commerce, but if the monthly bill and installation costs cause a dent on your wallet, it is time to rethink what internet connection is best for you.

By opting for an ADSL connection, your internet is always on. There is no modem and no router to manage just to have an internet connection running through your laptop. If you are not sold on the idea of having an internet phone and still find copper technology reliable, telephone and internet use can be provided simultaneously. This is a significant leap from a dial-up wherein before someone can use the landline to make a phone call, the person connected to the internet must be informed first. Or else, the internet connection will be broken, and a little World War 2 will take place in the household.

Although a variety of internet technologies are available today such as fibre and wireless internet, it is not available in all places. However, ADSL is a standard offering by a majority of internet service providers, thus a reliable and steady internet connection is very possible by opting for this.

Since there is a considerable limitation to ADSL speeds when compared to super fast internet connections such as fibre and wireless, choosing an asymmetric internet line is fine if you do not have large data requirements to transfer to begin with. If your internet activities are confined to online browsing, online banking, chatting, emailing, social networking and downloading movies, an asymmetric connection should be able to cut it.


About Alex Martin

Alex Martin is a senior writer and editor who specialises in consumer electronics and broadband service. Backed by more than 8 years experience in the Telco industry, he is up to speed with the latest innovations in digital & consumer technology. He endeavours to share his insights in ways ordinary consumers can understand.

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