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Reliance 3g Bond Risk Tumbling As Loans Fund License Binge: India Credit

need to persuade lenders they can repay almost 1 trillion rupees ($22 billion) of debt after bidding twice as much as the government projected for third-generation mobile phone licenses. Reliance Communications bond risk reached 766 basis points on June 8, a level comparable with that of European phone companies when they loaded up on debt to pay $100 billion for permits to offer faster services. The company is witnessing a revival in its mobile services business, said Piyush Choudhary , an analyst at Indiabulls Securities Ltd. in Mumbai. Reliance Communications cash-flow ability is expected to improve since the peak capital expenditure cycle is behind it. Credit-default swaps insuring Reliance Communications debt dropped three basis points to 411 basis points as of Oct. 12, CMA prices show. Default Swaps A decade ago, France Telecom SA and Deutsche Telekom AG bid so aggressively for European 3G licenses that they reported record losses.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.bloomberg.com/news/2010-10-12/reliance-3g-bond-risk-tumbling-as-loans-fund-license-binge-india-credit.html

Philippines opens up to 3G networks

This year, we extensively worked on our 3G offering. Globe has successfully completed its first 3G video calls in July and has complied with all the NTC's 3G requirements by October," said Globe Telecom's senior vice president for corporate and regulatory affairs Rodolfo Salalima. Not to be beaten on optimism, SMART Chief Executive Napoleon Nazareno said, "We have been testing a number of 3G cell sites and can now service customers on a trial basis in Metro Manila and Metro Cebu. What's more, we have already ordered the network facilities needed to establish nationwide 3G coverage at the shortest possible time. "We will repeat the rapid roll-out that we accomplished in deploying first our analog and then our GSM network infrastructures.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://phys.org/news9436.html

Mushroom Networks' Innovative Streamer? Offers Live, High-Quality Webcasting Over Bonded Internet Connections

Using bonding technology that is optimized to stream video to web via aggregated 3G/4G wireless data cards, Streamer allows webcasters to simply plug in the encoded video and audio feed from their encoder or video switcher (such as Flash Media Live Encoder on a laptop, Wirecast, Tricaster and TouchStream), add the USB modem cellular air cards to the Streamer and start streaming video to web. The wireless data cards provide support for higher quality video settings, such as higher resolution and higher frame rate, as well as unmatched, professional grade reliability. "Streamer is designed for video professionals who already have a streaming system that uses wired Internet and related processes in place," Akin said. "Streamer simply replaces the wired Internet connectivity in their existing streaming setup. In other words, they keep their encoder and video server/CDN setup and configuration exactly as it is and simply slide in the Streamer solution as the Internet connection which is optimized for live video streaming." With Streamer, webcasters have the option to mix and match wireless services from any provider creating built-in redundancy to assure near 100 percent reliability, even if some of the broadband links fail during the live stream.And when not in use for streaming live content, Streamer serves as a traditional Broadband Bonding device, delivering extremely fast broadband service to access the Internet from the office, home or while traveling. Starting at just 1.3 pounds, Streamer is extremely portable, delivering a flexible option to anyone in need of creating and distributing live content while on the road, such as broadcasters and bloggers covering special events, non-profit organizations reaching across the globe, or even media firms covering tradeshows from the floor. Streamer comes standard with up to eight USB ports, one RJ-45 Ethernet connector, a built-in http://www.prodec.co.uk/products/avaya-4624-ip-telephone WiFi, built-in rechargeable battery option, support for most common video streaming protocols and video servers. For more information, call 858-452-1032 or visit http://www.mushroomnetworks.com . About Mushroom Networks Mushroom Networks, Inc., is a privately held company based in San Diego, CA, providing patent pending Broadband Bonding solutions to a range of Internet connection applications.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.reuters.com/article/2013/10/09/ca-mushroomnetworks-idUSnPNCG94697+1e0+PRN20131009

Hands on ... Prodec Bonded 3G

Prodec Bonded 3G Friday 4 May 2012 It is surprising, at least to a wired-up suburbanite like me, that broadband still reaches only 61% of Scottish homes. It is surprising, at least to a wired-up suburbanite like me, that broadband still reaches only 61% of Scottish homes. Custom byline text: It's not just a rural problem. A straw poll of my colleagues revealed poor souls within the Glasgow postcode area who can't get broadband because they're too far from the telephone exchange. Poor internet infrastructure can be a real problem for businesses too, especially as more and more essential services and government forms go online. Loading article content Prodec Networks offers a solution that could bring high-speed broadband to even the most remote locations. Their system, known as Bonded 3G, combines signals from several mobile phone networks to provide a single, high-speed connection to the web. By bonding up to six mobile channels, the system promises maximum speeds of 42Mbps that's five times faster than most home broadband connections. I tested their smaller, three-network system which has a top speed of 21Mbps. Set-up of the unit is straightforward. There are just two connections: power, which can come from a mains outlet or 12V battery, and LAN, which can plug into an office network or directly into a single computer.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.heraldscotland.com/life-style/technology/hands-on-prodec-bonded-3g.1336183504

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