Sure it can. But it makes a lot more sense for someone to post the basic who-what-where-when's with a message right off the batt.

On 5/13/06, Dawn DiPietro <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:

Google can be your friend at times like these.

Here is a link.

Never mind why would a wisp need 900 Mhz anyways?

Police mobility? Nah.

My apologies to the list,
Dawn DiPietro

Dylan Oliver wrote:

> By who? Why? When? Who's [EMAIL PROTECTED]
> <mailto:[EMAIL PROTECTED] >? etc.
> On 5/12/06, *John Scrivner* < [EMAIL PROTECTED]
> <mailto:[EMAIL PROTECTED]>> wrote:
>     There is an effort being peing used today by WISPs, Muini's, etc. to
>     bring broadband to the masses where nothing else will do the job. Send
>     your stories to:
>     Here is my 900 MHz usage example:
>     Mt. Vernon. Net, Inc. is a WISP (Wireless Internet Service
>     Provider) in
>     rural Southern Illinois. Our entire business model is based on
>     serving
>     broadband to markets where service is either not available or not
>     widely
>     available. There are many trees in Southern Illinois. These trees
>     have a
>     tendancy to make WiFi and other low-power, higher-frequency wireless
>     broadband options very weak for delivery of broadband due to
>     absorption
>     of the signal by the trees. This means many people cannot get the
>     signal
>     even when in close proximity to a tower location. The only option
>     available to WISP operations in these conditions is 900 MHz broadband
>     delivery. This unlicensed 900 MHz band is used in 40% of all my rural
>     customer connections.
>     Mt. Vernon. Net was fortunate enough to receive grant funding through
>     the USDA Rural Utility Service to provide broadband to customers
>     in the
>     small town of Bluford, Illinois. This town of roughly 750 people
>     had no
>     other broadband at all. They also had many mature trees all over
>     town.
>     The only way to effectively serve this community was with 900 MHz
>     Waverider brand equipment. The system is now online and works
>     flawlessly.
>     The best example of the importance of this 900 MHz system in rural
>     broadband delivery was in a the case last year of a young man in
>     Bluford
>     who developed Leukemia. He had to have a bone marrow transplant which
>     led to his complete isolation from all people to stop any possible
>     infection. The transplant left him with no immune system. This
>     young man
>     could have easily died. His biggest concern though was finishing
>     school
>     with his 2nd grade class. We used the 900 MHz wireless system to
>     deliver
>     a virtual classroom connection for this young man. He could pan, tilt
>     and zoom a camera from his web browser at home as if he were at
>     school.
>     900 MHz broadband technology is the "secret sauce" in making stories
>     like this possible. It is the ONLY option WISPs have in bringing
>     rural
>     broadband online quickly and efficiently when other technologies will
>     not do the job.. The unlicensed 900 MHz technology we are using is an
>     absolute necessity in making rural broadband options available
>     today in
>     all of the United States.
>     John Scrivner
>     President
>     Mt. Vernon. Net, Inc.
>     --
>     WISPA Wireless List: <>
>     Subscribe/Unsubscribe:
>     Archives:
> --
> Dylan Oliver
> Primaverity, LLC
>No virus found in this incoming message.
>Checked by AVG Free Edition.
>Version: 7.1.392 / Virus Database: 268.5.6/338 - Release Date: 5/12/2006


WISPA Wireless List:



Dylan Oliver
Primaverity, LLC
WISPA Wireless List:



Reply via email to