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Welcome to Rural Satellite! We are hear to guide you through the process of researching Rural Satellite options, ordering, installing and getting support with HughesNet.  When you place an order with Rural Satellite, you are going direct with HughesNet.  Thanks again for visiting Rural Satellite, we look forward to working with you!

November 28, 2015, 5:14:34 am, America/Chicago

How Rural Satellite Works

How Rural Satellite Works

Pros And Cons Of Satellite Internet

Although cable and fiber optic connections provide for much faster internet speeds, their coverage is limited. For many rural and out of the way communities, there is no choice but to turn to satellite internet for connections. Compared to dial up internet, this format is way faster and it is relatively cheap compared to other methods.

In terms of variety, a client is usually offered either of two connections to choose from. The first is two way communication where both uploads and downloads are performed through satellite transmission. This provides for almost identical up-link and down link speeds. What this amounts to is much faster access and a more flawless web experience.

The other format to opt for is one way communication where the speeds can be much lower. This is mainly because the satellite only provides download connectivity. For up-link, a dial up service via a normal phone line is put to use. This affects communication considerably. This is because the two methods have such a wide disparity in speeds. With downloads happening at between two and three MB, uploads can only take place at a mere 56 KB.

The equipment required for the type of connection is affordable and consist of a roof top dish, two modems and a set of coaxial cables fitted wit the requisite connectors. The dish on the roof will need expert installation. This is because a clear line of site must be retained with the orbiting satellite. The person charged with installation will need the skill and knowledge to ascertain that the angle is optimal for the best reception.

The selling point of this method is mainly availability as it does not matter where the house to be connected is located. The method is also very cost effective compared to any other method that offers similar levels of performance. It is also unbeatable when it comes for connectivity of people who need to link to the web while they are on the move.

a significant disadvantage of this form of web linkage is the considerable latency times. Latency refers to the delay that happens between a data signal being generated and the point at which it is received on the other end. Compared to cable, fiber and DSL the latencies here are much higher. The explanation behind this is that the distance the radio signal has to travel through at least 22,000 miles from the earth to the sky and back.

Another setback is experienced with regards to weather conditions. In cloudy weather and when there is considerable fog, the access speeds will be affected significantly. There is also possibility of data being corrupted in foul weather causing unnecessary frustration to the person connecting.

The fact that just about all providers place data caps on their customers can prove quite frustrating. These limitations can restrict access to daily 200 megabytes. Other plans peg the highest data access limits to about 4 GB in a week. These are data rates are far from adequate for heavy users.

This method of accessing the web can also result in considerable frustrations. This is because during peak demand times, the links are unable to cope with increased traffic greatly affecting latency.

Hughes Net Rural Satellite


Rural Satellite

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