HotHouse, the specialist developers, manufacturers and distributors of quality personal care products and renowned beauty brands, required a data and phone set-up for their new Sheffield warehouse and Brighouse HQ comprising 50,000 sq ft of combined space.
It’s the perfect juxtaposition. When the famous old locomotive leaves the station, the most advanced, lightning speed broadband connectivity will be ushered in.
Business broadband customers all over the UK are still subjected to poor connections and snail-paced speeds.
Big players including BT, Sky, TalkTalk, Virgin Media and Zen Internet joined the non-compulsory scheme set up by Ofcom. It provides customers with varying levels of compensation when faults disrupt connectivity and regular broadband services.
If you’re already using mobile broadband for your business, you’re probably on the edge of your seat waiting for new 5G technology to kick in. With speeds up to 100 times faster than 4G promised, it’s not surprising that 5G is one of the most highly anticipated changes coming to mobile networks.
It may sound like a radical idea, but from an equal pay perspective, it would only be fair for women to work less than men. Certainly according to most of the recent gender pay gap reports.
ADSL is still used by many businesses across the UK, but are the days numbered for this style of connectivity? With newer, faster, more reliable services being rolled out throughout the country, what does the future hold for ADSL?
ADSL is an asymmetric digital subscriber line. Basically, it transfers data through the use of copper cables and delivers an asymmetric service; upload speeds that are typically not quite as fast as the download speeds received.
ADSL has been used consistently in the UK since the introduction of the technology in 1998 and is currently widely considered to be the standard ‘go to’ connection for UK businesses. So why are some experts beginning to claim that ADSL is doomed?
“ADSL’s qualities don’t always meet the needs of modern web users.”
Once upon a time, asymmetric lines were the ideal; when the internet was primarily used to discover new information. It made perfect sense to prioritise download speeds as the average user would have little need — if any — to upload data.