There are two kinds of relationships you can have with your internet connection at home: love or hate. It is either going to be one or the other, with no in betweens. The reality for many dial-up (and even cable) customers is that they hate their internet connection: either because of slow download speeds, or because they still have not entered the real of digital signal service, they are miles and satisfied from satisfied with their home connection. There is one kind of provider, however, that is creating ripples in the internet user universe, and it is satellite internet; with the best in download speeds and digital service, as well as some of the best customer care networks imaginable, there is just no way for things to get better than how they are with satellite.
As far as internet speed is concerned, satellite has its customers more than well covered. At over 3mbps in the best cases, it is like entering a whole new world to get a satellite internet connection installed in your home. Hours of tedious and costing waiting are reduced to seconds of easy access, and thenby people are able to lead more constructive lives, reaching their goals, and accomplishing the things that they need to accomplish.
Of course, the most notorious aspect of satellite internet is that you can have the service no matter where you are. This has been the most significant advance in telecommunications technology since the advent of the internet itself, and has put power into the hands of people that previously because they were going to be excluded from the digital, broadband, fast paced world. But they need not fear that any longer, since people in any and every location, whether on land or on water, have been accessing the incredible speeds of satellite internet. As long as their dish can "see" the satellite and has no barriers implying this line of sight, anyone is a candidate for satellite services. And that is how the digital revolution is going to be spread through the masses-since it is impossible to rely on the spreading of underground cable networks all over the country (much less the world), something which would take too much money and too much time, not to mention the reluctance of cable companies to penetrate into remote, sparsely populated areas. It just is not in their business interests … which leaves the window wide open for satellite.
The cherry on top of all of this is the fact that satellite internet equipment has come a long way in the last few years, and is reliable enough at this point to realize automatically whatever tasks are necessary. The fact that many of the largest corporations in the world utilize satellite communications, including satellite connections to the web, to carry out business obviously does nothing to hurt the reputation of satellite. Nonetheless, advances have been concrete, diminishing signal latency and reducing the likelihood of rain fade, and requiring less electricity per bite. Who knows what intriguing and promising advances are on the horizon!