10 Facts About DSL


In telecommunications marketing, the term DSL is widely understood to mean asymmetric digital subscriber line, the most commonly installed DSL technology, for Internet access.

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Joseph W Lechleider's contribution to DSL was his insight that an asymmetric arrangement offered more than double the bandwidth capacity of symmetric DSL.

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Consumer-oriented ADSL was designed to operate on existing lines already conditioned for Basic Rate Interface ISDN services.

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Telephone companies were under pressure to move to ADSL owing to competition from cable companies, which use DOCSIS cable modem technology to achieve similar speeds.

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DSL takes advantage of this unused bandwidth of the local loop by creating 4312.

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Therefore, some areas that are within range for DSL service are disqualified from eligibility because of loading coil placement.

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The standard way to let multiple computers share a DSL connection uses a router that establishes a connection between the DSL modem and a local Ethernet, powerline, or Wi-Fi network on the customer's premises.

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Naked DSL is a way of providing only DSL services over a local loop.

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Many DSL technologies implement an asynchronous transfer mode layer over the low-level bitstream layer to enable the adaptation of a number of different technologies over the same link.

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VDSL is used as a method of delivering triple play services.

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