Dear Colleagues, Thank you, Allen Hammond, for your clarifying message. The difference between ICT, the tool and the information that gets communicated using the tool is, of course, fundamental. When I used the phrase narrowband everywhere, I was not intending this to be construed in a very
On Friday, November 7, 2003, at 08:26 AM, Cornelio Hopmann wrote: Hence: if the alternative is to connect many (and through-out the country) by low-bandwidth or a few with megabyte links, go for the first. The latter will come -almost by itself- as technology costs fall and demand increases.
I agree with this Al. I'll attempt to clarify another aspect of the confusion in the usage of the term Broadband. In many usages broadband implies more bandwidth than narrowband. This is the typical usage in the context of areas with well-developed traditional communications infrastructures,