- n. Plural form of bandwidth.
“I think that the way ISPs offer different bandwidths is that they 'throttle' the throughput somehow.”
“So now the bandwidth manager needs to determine who has priority when there is more demand than bandwidth, and also has the ability to either downgrade call bandwidths (e.g., move existing video calls from 2 Mbps down to 1 Mbps), or kill sessions currently in progress”
“Dan Weber says: some ISPs would be offering cheap reliable network-neutral connections that would actually deliver the advertised bandwidths regardless of whether or not your neighbors are using up theirs by torrenting”
“I mean, Comcast advertised unlimited access with certain upload/download bandwidths, and that was most definitely not what they were actually providing.”
“I think that if there were actual competition in the US broadband market, some ISPs would be offering cheap reliable network-neutral connections that would actually deliver the advertised bandwidths regardless of whether or not your neighbors are using up theirs by torrenting, and other ISPs would be offering reliable P2P-throttled connections for even cheaper.”
“But as Verizon and Comcast and their Capitol Hill allies would have it with apologies to Mr. Orwell, some bandwidths are more equal than others.”
“But a networked brain implant would connect people together in a concretely physical way, and at such high bandwidths that they might begin to interact like the two hemispheres of an individual human brain.”
“But even with the magic of digital revelations sling-shot across all bandwidths, the answer has to be: depends.”
“YouTube allows for extremely low definition plays, enabling more people with lower bandwidths to see the videos.”
“In the wavery light, it seemed to alternate between bandwidths: between something from now, and something very, very old.”
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