Belgacom on Wednesday confirmed that it will begin a broad customer trial of Alcatel-Lucent's VDSL2 with vectoring technology before the end of 2012.
The change in attitude among traditional cable operators about IP-based services has been an interesting one to watch, and that trend--from circling the wagons to capitalizing on the opportunities that emerging technologies present--is in full force at SCTE Cable-Tec Expo this week.
BroadSoft and OneAccess on Wednesday announced that they are offering their BroadCloud PacketSmart product as part of an integrated offering with OneAccess' One1540 multi-service router.
The Broadband Forum on Tuesday during this year's Broadband World Forum event unveiled its new certification program, BBF.069, to certify that broadband CPE adheres to the forum's TR-69 network management specification.
Which online video services made the biggest impact on consumers in 2012? As the industry expands, it's worth taking a look at some of the providers that are having the biggest impact on this young market—and what their moves might mean for the future.
SARENET, a Spanish competitive provider focused on the business market, on Tuesday chose Overture Networks for its Ethernet over Copper service initiative.
Boxee has introduced a new set-top Boxee TV box that includes just about everything and anything a non-geek video-minded consumer would want, including the ability to receive Internet streaming video and audio apps, two tuners for antenna and basic cable TV reception and a $14.95 a month unlimited online DVR service.
TDC Denmark on Tuesday began a trial of Alcatel-Lucent's VDSL2 Vectoring technology as a way to review how it could deliver up to 100 Mbps and beyond on its existing copper plant.
Taiwanese set-top box maker Dune HD has developed what it calls the "world's smallest full HD set-top box," although in reality the Dune HD Connect product is more of a stick and less of a box.
For the past several years--and maybe longer, who knows in this economy--MVPDs, particularly cable operators but more recently even telcos and satellite service providers, have pooh-poohed what seemed like an unending exodus of paying subscribers. Now it seems they may have been right all along.