A U.S. based shadow network for scientists and researchers is getting real world, cross country transfers up to 91Gbps. That is almost 100 times faster than Google Fiber, but what does it mean for you and me?
Google has confirmed that it purchased the wireless-communications startup Alpental Technologies a few weeks ago. What could this mean for Google Fiber?
Growadesign Recently, Motherboard wrote a fantastic piece on Internet Service Providers fighting back against cities who want to wire themselves due to a lack of satisfaction with current broadband speeds. Included in the piece are stories about Comcast agreeing to wire the Washington DC government in exchange for a monopoly on the DC area (including residential areas that Comcast wouldn’t wire) and San Francisco wiring the city schools, police and government buildings yet are not ranked in the top 100 for municipalities in the country due to other parts of the city lack substantive broadband speeds. Thankfully, Google Fiber has brought attention…
According to a new report, Google is strongly considering the possibility of rolling out its own wireless carrier service in cities that have Google Fiber access.
Google is currently exploring the possibility of bringing its high-speed Google Fiber service to 9 new metropolitan areas. Keep reading for more details!
Insiders told Phone Arena that Google subsidiary Motorola is preparing an ultra-budget device codenamed DFX. But why would Motorola waste resources developing such a device?
We recently had a chat with the Fiber team, to ask all of our Fiber-y questions. We wanted to know how Fiber came to be, what it means for Google, and what it does for the cities (and citizens) lucky enough to have it.
You’re probably thinking that at $70 a month, and with an offer of Gigabit speeds, Google Fiber is another one of Google’s incredible experiments to see what would be possible if we were all connected to the internet at Gigabit speeds. However, Google, in typical Google fashion, has decide that Fiber isn’t just another science experiment, instead it’s actually “a great business to be in.”
Google has announced that it will bring Fiber to Shawnee, a city located just outside of Kansas City. Read on to find out more!
A Japanese ISP has announced the availability of an internet service in the Tokyo area that puts Google Fiber to shame. The Nuro network has twice the download speeds of Fiber, and costs less.