Fibre

Fibre optic networks can deliver higher connection speeds for multiple users. With potential great advantages such as improving cloud-connectivity, voice over IP (VoIP) capabilities and overall better bandwidth, fibre optic networks can offer powerful advantages to help your business stay better connected.

And with fibre optic networks now being more accessible for residents and businesses alike, it’s become easier to integrate a fibre optic network and achieve faster connectivity and greater productivity.

We take a look at some of the key reasons why a fibre optic network could be the best solution for you. Here are six major advantages of a fibre optic network:

  1. Better bandwidth Fibre optic cables have much greater bandwidth than metal cables. Information can be transmitted per unit time of fibre over other transmission media, giving fibre optic cables a significant advantage
  2. Higher bandwidth means faster speed : In our fast-paced society, our new normal is being able to upload videos, files and make phone calls as we simultaneously download content.
  3. Longer transmission distances : A fibre optic cable is a low power loss medium, meaning you can achieve higher bandwidths over greater transmission distances. Fibre optic cables can reach 10’s of kilometres in distance compared to the maximum 100-metre distance that is the limit of copper cables.
  4. Greater flexibility : Unreliable connectivity can add real costs to businesses. Any amount of unplanned downtime can bring business productivity to a complete stop. Communication and connectivity reliability is an absolute necessity for any business.
  5. Improved latency : Fibre optic networks eliminate many of the latency issues users experience on cable Internet, particularly when downloading or uploading a video or consuming high-definition content.
  6. Stronger security : Fibre optic cable keeps data secure. It does not radiate signals and is very difficult to tap without your knowledge. It has higher physical security as all hardware and electronics can be installed in one central location, unlike copper systems, where equipment is required to be installed within distribution locations throughout a facility.