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The benefits of fiber optic connection are many. it stimulates home business allows people to work for their company from home, network with other businesses and all sorts of other benefits that I have read about. The city of Palo Alto has been getting One Million dollars per year, for the past 15 or so years, from leasing the service out to several businesses in town. Those same business owners were the only people arguing against putting in our own service at a Midtown Residents meeting about 8 or 9 years ago. The arguments for it were much more persuasive but the city chickened out and did not take the initiative. It is time we did as it would put our city ahead of the curve and be a leader again.The US now rates 17th in the world for internet access by fiber optic. We should be #1 or at least in the top few. If, and it is a big if, the city had the courage of its convictions and just paid to put it in we could be getting a good revenue every month from the subscriptions just as we do from the other utilities that our much braver and more foresighted predecessors wisely chose to pay for and build themselves. We have benefited from owning our own utilities for years. It is only recently that the city government and council has been siphoning money from the utilities. The huge surplus that they have collected could easily make a good down payment on owning a modern fiber optic system ourselves and have our residents have the many benefits of truly high speed and system changing communication system. It has proven in many cities to attract new businesses, vastly improve library services and local businesses, make it easy to go paperless in many more ways, and many other benefits. We would not need to build large concrete buildings (the manufacture of concrete is the third largest source of CO2) but could do all kinds of services using the system. Monitoring the utility meters, police communications, security cameras, reading books and magazines on line, getting instant movies, listening to radio stations around the globe, and there are many more things that have not been discovered as yet. Our new city manager understands this also also. Ownership of such a resource will bring in revenue, and as the previous writer, Leonard, indicated, the costs have been vastly over estimated. It stands to reason that the consortium was planning to reap a big profit for building it for us. Their withdrawal gives us the opportunity to own it ourselves and reap the benefits and the profits for our own benefit.We have wasted 15 years and it is high time to step in and build it ourselves. Build it and they will come.
I have yet to see a convincing argument for publicly-finded FTTP. All boil down to gauzy promises of \"if we'll just build it, nirvana will come,\" or variations on \"gee whiz, the kids on the next block are getting it.\" The current infrastructure can provide all the services ellieg (above) lists. Only two classes of users need the extreme bandwidth that fiber offers: home theater owners streaming hi-def movies in real time, and industrial users who can and do invest in the necessary infrastructure themselves. Neither merits a city subsidy.I agree that fiber would be the medium of choice if our current communications infrastructure was to be replaced. Obviously that is not cost-effective right now, since no knowledgeable group wants to risk its own capital on it. Plainly we cannot allow starry-eyed residents to risk scarce public money on alluring ventures that savvy types won't touch. If their vision is so compelling, let them raise the funds privately and build the FTTP system themselves. Who knows, I might just be one of their second wave of subscribers.
Once high-speed rail sucks the money out of Palo Alto there won't even be funds left to change the light bulbs in city hall (but you'll have a lovely $3 billion bike path over the railroad tunnels).If FTTH were economically viable, companies would be lining up to provide the service. Want to \"stream\" movies into your multi-million-dollar Palo Alto McMansion Forget cable, forget fiber and skip the usual Palo Alto/Stanford/Silicon Valley overthinking process. Get a satellite dish! Done deal.The reason Palo Alto has so many trees is because money grows on them.
The bottleneck in the network today is really the speed of the Internet's backbone today. FTTH really only makes a difference if you're moving files within the proposed Palo Alto FTTH network. What application is this really going to help HD video conferencing. You can stream movies into your house today with Netflix. You can also use an AppleTV or Vudu box to download them as well. SD starts immediately and HD with some wait time. The real limiter of this technology isn't the network it's the movie studios holding back content to support the cable and satellite based operators and cable channel owners (HBO and Showtime).You can already work from home on a Cable Modem. What kind of job cannot be done from home because of the last mile limitation I don't know of one.If you want to video conference today for free use Skype. They'll be upgrading the quality of the video with time. A blazing fast cable modem works fine. We don't need this until the backbone of the Internet is much, much faster. 153554b96e