When a person hears or sees something so 'amazing' or 'different' for the first time there is a tendency to dismiss it.
Just look at history and you'll see plenty of such examples.
History teaches that the fledgling technological advances which alter the course of society typically come out of ‘left-field’.
The problem with evaluating a ‘disruptive technology’ - especially in its relative infancy - is that its significance is not immediately self-evident.
Ken Olson, Founder of Digital Equipment Corporation is quoted as saying;
"There is no reason for any individual to have a computer in their home."
We often take our cues from those we assume know what they are talking about - until some proactive visionary like Bill Gates (Founder of Microsoft) demonstrates otherwise.
The Internet landscape is about to be fundamentally changed because of a patented and proprietary Wireless Internet technology - so dynamic that there will remain only one surviving Internet Service Provider (ISP) network and two types of people in the world...those who are connected to the Internet through this network and those who have still yet to connect to the Internet for the very first time.
Imagine a global network of broadcast towers, EACH capable of transmitting a totally secure T1 - T3 Internet data stream about 3,000 sq miles (8,000 sq km).
Consider what that will do
to impact the world!
Though this Wi-Fi Network is a work in progress, the actual infrastructure will be completed fairly rapidly. By the year 2010, the whole of North America (i.e. USA and Canada) is projected to have ubiquitous coverage, meaning, anywhere you travel in North America you will be able to maintain unrestricted and ALWAYS ON, Internet connectivity through this Network.
Service will go live in Texas, California, Washington State and certain Canadian Provinces by 1st quarter of 2010 and within 12 months of North American opening, plans for worldwide Wi-Fi service will begin.
Testing of T1 service (with better than 256-bit encryption) has been 100% successfully completed and it is unlikely competitors will be able to develop comparable technology without 3 or more years in development time and billions of investment dollars.
As you may imagine, a project of this size and calibre must have substantial financial resources backing it - and you would be correct.
Aside from an initial investment of over 13 Billion Dollars (US$13,000,000,000) operations will be funded by subscription to the service and through an Initial Public Offering (IPO) on the NASDAQ. The US Government and Securities Exchange Commission (SEC) approved the Initial Public Offering (IPO) in 2004.
The official launch of the Wi-Fi service will be in tandem with the IPO and therefore the name of this Wi-Fi Corporation will not be announced until that time.
It is for this reason that so little information has been released into the public sector.
It is important to understand the relationship between this unnamed Wi-Fi Corporation and the Company contracted to be the EXCLUSIVE reseller of the Wi-Fi service.
Understanding the viral dynamic of the Internet to disseminate product information directly to the consumer, the Wi-Fi Corporation has adopted this Affiliate and Branded ISP marketing model to ensure rapid infrastructure deployment, Internet integration and end-user adaptation.
Right now, Individuals and ISPs have the opportunity to align themselves with this technology through T3WiFi.com in preparation for Network launch.
Once the technology is released, Affiliates and Branded ISPs will be the first beneficiaries of this technology as it becomes available in their area. They will also be pre-positioned to capitalize upon it in unprecedented ways.
The information on this website, T3WiFi.com and the pages it is linked to, is in direct compliance with legal restrictions. No other information is available at this point.
Technical details with regard to this patented hardware and proprietary software have not been released into the public sector for obvious reasons.
The bottom line is that after more than five years of coding and field testing this Wi-Fi Corporation has developed a Wireless Internet technology so dynamic that we believe it is destined to become the sole surviving Internet Service Provider on planet Earth.
This may come as a shock to current ISPs and some may even be concerned this technology will spawn a greater monopoly than present technological monopolies currently enjoy.
However, a closer scrutiny will reveal that the whole enterprise is evolving in a truly democratic fashion.
By bringing this technology directly to the grassroots population the people will be able to judge for themselves which technology best serves their needs. Rural ISPs (through the Branded ISP program) will be able to offer their customers an Internet connectivity on par with Urban centres.
Once they understand how this technology is being disseminated through their participation and why they are being allowed to financially benefit from this service - they will decide who owns their mobile Internet.
Therefore, in utilizing a consumer direct business model it permits the end-user to exercise their full rights granted in a free and democratic society.
Although more informed individuals will appreciate the implications of such a disruptive technology - the following comparative overview is provided for the benefit of others.
In the 1980s we witnessed the emergence of the personal computer and cell phone industries from their respective nascent technologies.
Cell phones have progressed from bulky first generation (1G) analog machines to slim second generation (2G) digital devices. Third generation (3G) technology is intended for the multimedia cell phone. Called ‘smartphones’ they feature increased bandwidth and transfer rates to accommodate Web-based applications. They run on processors with clock speeds about 100-400 MHz.
Fourth generation (4G) phones promise even greater capabilities.
Cell phones have been successful because they appeal to a mobile lifestyle just as the automobile did by providing individuals and families their mobile freedom.
The personal computer has steadily become smaller to accommodate this desire for mobility and the laptop and pocket computer are the evolutionary consequence.
A ‘hot-spot’ Internet has emerged where a person may connect to the Internet wirelessly. Although a Wi-Fi enabled laptop or Personal Computer (PC) is more Internet functional than a smartphone, its mobility is circumscribed by the lack of standardization between multiple ‘hotspot’ areas and the security imperatives of wide area networks (WAN) and virtual private networks (VPN).
Both cellular and hot-spot technology have their appeal but the two wireless technologies are not standardized with each other - although chips are being developed which will provide some transparent interoperability between some cellular and Wi-Fi networks.
The ability to transmit large volumes of data over large distances and then be able to ‘handover’ connectivity to another network is a major part of the communications convergence dream. However, as long as there are competing factions unwilling or unable to adopt one unifying standard, the reality of global convergence cannot materialize.
The ordinary Internet user is hurt the most so long as these factions believe they own the Internet.
To appreciate what this mobile wireless Internet means, let’s compare cellular and hot-spot networks with the emerging mobile network.
In densely populated areas cell phone towers and 'hot-spot' transmitters have become very numerous and in order to service increasing numbers of users, cell areas have to be made smaller. In such environments, the ‘microcell’ and ‘hot-spot’ areas are often less than one kilometre apart.
Instead of distances of 1 to 30 kilometres between transmitters, our Wi-Fi Repeater Towers can be placed over 50 kilometres apart. They can broadcast the equivalent to T1 - T3 Internet connectivity about 3,000 sq miles (8,000 sq km). They can transmit through buildings, forests, and even up to 20 feet underground - or skyward for air travelers and with no signal degradation - regardless of the number of users connecting simultaneously.
It is true that cellular technology is advancing, although next generation 3G networks promise transmission rates of only 144 kbps to 2 mbs. Sometime in the future, fourth generation (4G) technologies may be able to deliver beyond 20 mbs, however right now, the fastest connection speed is typically 20 kbps for most users.
The effective range of hot-spot repeaters is from 80 meters to 1km for broadband speeds to be maintained. As with cell phones, Wi-Fi enabled computers can roam between networks but problems with dissimilar protocols (e.g. 802.11a, 802.11b, 802.11g) and non uniform business models (e.g. free, member or pay) all challenge Industry standardization.
Looking at 802.11b distance statistics; you can't be further than 700 meters (at optimal conditions) from the transmission source for an outdoor T1 connection!
And there are many variables such as barrier composition and construction, as well as local environmental interferences that obstruct the signal and cause actual distance thresholds to be far lower.
We should expect technology to be aesthetic as well as sublimely functional. To compensate for the short-comings of present cellular and hotspot technology there has 'evolved' peculiar cell phone trees. Obviously this has occurred as a response to the proliferation of unsightly towers in an attempt to make this technology appear to be something it is not.
Quite revealing, wouldn’t you say.
With our wireless technology, a city 100 kilometres in diameter can be serviced with just one transmitter (with no signal degradation regardless of the number of users connecting simultaneously.
Compare that with the thousands of cell towers and hotspot transmitters that would be needed to service a density of a million+ subscribers.
The United States total area is 9,631,418 sq km including land and water. Canada's total area is 9,984,670 sq km including land and water.
Therefore, the total North American area (including land and water) = 19,616,088 sq km.
Using these figures it would take approximately 3,550 towers to cover North America. The final number will be greater because of signal degradation in mountainous terrain and a fifth tower should be factored in the centre of every box-four Array to ensure contiguous coverage.
A reasonable estimate would be to say that it may take 2,600 towers in Canada and 2,400 towers in the United States to provide continental coverage. That's 5,000 Repeaters - total.
Compare this with the tens (or hundreds) of millions of cellular and hot-spot repeater towers required for such coverage. That is - if it were possible - taking into account the economic and logistic challenges and lack of standardization amongst the competing factions
Projecting further, if Repeater Tower installation proceeded at a rate of 5 per day it would take less than 36 months to complete the Network infrastructure in North America. At this point, the number of Network Operation Centers (NOC) that will be required to service the entire network is not known.
These numbers should not be construed as an official projection but are calculated (based upon released data) as an estimate to convey the practicality and speed of network infrastructure deployment - taking into consideration the vast resources available.
All licensing, regulatory, technical, financial, infrastructure and marketing issues have been addressed and once the IPO is announced - Network implementation will then begin.
Now, think about what is about to happen with this Mobile Network.
When operations are initiated in an area - the Network Operation Centre (NOC) is built first. This is the hub from which Repeater Towers radiate. At this point it is believed that the number and location of Affiliates and Branded ISPs will dictate when and where Repeater Towers will extend the Array within the NOC parameters. These parameters are not dependant upon user load but more to do with accounting and general business operations. Theoretically, the Array could be extended into infinity.
This technology, together with the resources available, will accommodate bandwidth demands without degradation from the amount of users connecting simultaneous. So, if you are subscribed to a T1 connection, then, that is what you will have - 1.5 Mbs upstream and 1.5 Mbs downstream connectivity. The same applies to a T3 subscription at 44 Mbs.
The Wi-Fi signal is secured with better than a 256-bit encryption - so no firewall hardware is required.
There is no question that standardization is necessary for global mobile Internet operability just as roads are the essential infrastructure for automobiles to drive on.
The Global Mobile Superhighway is essential to the unification of the global Internet community and when the world discovers a global wireless network that can get them to where they want to go more effectively, more completely, more cheaply and even provide an income - the demand will be predictable.
Current Wi-Fi hot-spots can provide broadband access but who is going to unify all the disparate protocols or has the investment resources to gamble that present technology will, or can be, universally accepted?
The cell-phone Industry has laid the foundation for us to appreciate the 'mobile' trend but its technology and the reality of competing monopolies severely limit the realization of a Global Mobile Wireless Internet.
Satellite Internet can beam directly to a stationary receiver at broadband speed but satellite technology requires ‘line of sight’ between satellite and dish receiver. For certain applications the transmission distances (the signal travels up to the satellite and then back down to a dish receiver) pose a real problem. This 'high latency' is unacceptable for users who demand real-time response (e.g. Gamers). These limitations may be acceptable for Satellite Television and Satellite Radio but not for Satellite Internet.
Satellite radio services such as XM Radio and Sirius are not always transmitting directly to subscribers but (like cellular networks) they use a limited network of ground repeaters, which rebroadcast the satellite signal to the mobile digital radio receivers.
For these reasons Satellite Internet will never achieve mass acceptance for users who will come to expect their connectivity to be fast, accessible and truly mobile.
Local radio broadcasters and Internet radio providers will quickly adapt to the Mobile Internet because it will facilitate enhanced mobility, deliver digital quality, extend user function, widen artistic expression and expand listener’s horizons. Radio broadcasters who are still using analogue technology are facing the looming prospect of regulatory agencies mandating digital implementation. Going 'digital' is very costly and so this Wi-Fi Network may well be the answer for these companies.
The Cable Industry is limited by its cables and the Phone Industry by its wires. They definitely are not a mobile technology. The technological trend has always moved society toward a communications convergence - with the inevitable and ultimate destination being the mobility pinnacle.
There will always be a specialized need for wires and cables but in terms of mass acceptance these Industries will have difficulty retaining the majority of their present subscriber base. Unless they integrate them with this mobile technology through the Branded ISP program their customers will eventually migrate to the Mobile Internet through grassroots association with our Affiliates.
Cable Television is beginning to deliver High Definition programming but given the limitations of their technology and a subscriber base circumscribed by the last mile of cable how are they going to compete with a Mobile Internet Network capable of delivering High Definition Data Streams - anywhere?
How is Broadcast TV going to continue in their present structure when - even now - they can no longer maintain market share already slipping away due to Satellite, Cable and the Internet.
These are just a few examples of how this Mobile Internet will impact the world.
As we move forward the ramifications will become more apparent.
Legal precedents reflect acquiescence toward positive technological advancements within the sociological and economic fabric of society. Also, because of eCommerce trends there occurs a viral dynamic throughout the Internet community for those products or services too good to resist.
Established monopolies, such as the Telco Industries, will have no more of an advantage in capitalizing upon this technology than anyone else. You can get a sense of this dynamic through a recent CRTC ruling on limited regulation for Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) telephone services to foster competition.
As this recent CRTC ruling news release points out; ‘Local telephone markets are among the few remaining telecommunications markets in Canada that are regulated by the CRTC. The CRTC opened these markets to competition in 1997. The continued regulation of the incumbent local exchange carriers reflects the fact that they continue to have market power and competition is not yet entrenched in those markets.’
The computer and Internet are evolving in such a way that the march of progress (in the information age) is blurring those lines of delineation which have separated various ‘traditional’ communications industries. The CRTC decided that VoIP is a phone service and had the right to exist and develop its potential within a competitive environment - unhampered by the big boys on the block.
As new technologies are developed (which are accepted in the light of a progressive society) then the regulatory trend is to make room for them to flourish in a competitive environment.
Just because the Phone Industry has been traditionally defined by wires and switches and the Cellular Industry by microwaves and microchips doesn’t mean someone is prohibited from inventing ‘a better mouse trap’.
Please excuse the skewed metaphor but it makes a point - it doesn’t make sense to continue doing something a certain way when a better way exists to achieve the same objective - plus so many more unexpected applications and benefits.
Can you now imagine a world without the Personal Computer or Personal Transportation?
What kind of world would those who had a vested interest in the ‘Typewriter’ or ‘Horse and Buggy’ Industries prefer to live in - now?
For those from that era (who are still alive) the answer would probably depend upon how they adapted to ‘change’. There are some inventions that address fundamental needs so effectively that the world will flock in droves to embrace them - despite protestations from the established, yet more primitive, technological monopolies.
The marketplace will make room for innovations which will deliver a product or service better, faster, more completely and cheaper than currently is experienced. If the regulatory and business sectors permits such an environment for growth and consumers are given unbridled access to ‘a better mouse trap’ - the demand will be predictable.
Our patented wireless technology will spawn the development of a whole new generation of peripheral support industries which, by necessity, will be standardized to work on our network.
What do you think will happen to the cellular industry when products such as the new generation Pocket Computer is integrated with the latest Mobile Phones and there being only one global network which can deliver secure mobility at T1 - T3 speeds Up and Downstream anywhere you travel?
Imagine a pocket sized device that can function as a mobile pocket computer (with the capabilities of a desk-top computer) a radio, television, telephone, camera, VoIP conference centre, ipod or itunes player, play-station, etc. and dockable (to integrate with full-sized peripherals at home or office) - and which can only be viable when connected to the one global network capable of facilitating such functional access - at a base rate of around US$20 per month!
Cellular Manufactures will be compelled to offer such devices in order to remain in business. Since the ‘traditional’ cell-phone will be seen to operate within the limitations of an outmoded cellular-transport technology - corporate production will quickly adapt to accommodate consumer demand - just as was the case with the Vinyl Record Industry in the light of Compact Disk and DVD technology.
As is the case with any new technology, form follows function.
With the invention of the automobile it took a while for manufacturers to purge the ‘horse and buggy’ era from their thinking as the functional form of the automobile evolved. As the adaptation to this mobile Internet progresses people will eventually refuse to use a Model ‘T’ or Moped when so many folk are flying past them in vehicles designed to function for optimal performance on the global mobile superhighway.
If you can imagine such a device…how soon would you want one?
The economic viability of communities has always been related to energy and communication links whether by sea, road, rail, air, the grid, newspaper, telegraph, telephone, radio, television, computer and now in the Information Age - the Internet.
Cities already recognize broadband Internet as perhaps the single most important factor in transforming their local economies and the lives of average citizens but at what political cost do they gamble their integrity to ensure their citizens don't get left in a technological dark-age. Some municipalities will have a real dilemma in adapting to emerging technologies because of past contractual obligations made with present technological monopolies.
It’s a ‘Catch 22’ dilemma for municipalities but when they get wind of this technology they will have the solution they have been looking for because the monopoly issue will be resolved democratically.
It will be settled by the people themselves as they realize the Internet really belongs to them - and as they discover the mechanism whereby they may repossess it.
Municipalities will discover the High Speed Internet they seek is evolving all around them through the entrepreneurial dynamic between this Wi-Fi Corporation and citizen end-user.
Any contractual obligations the municipalities are under simply will not be renewed.
And who's going to stop them in a democratic society?
The online article "Let There Be Wi-Fi" written by Robert W. McChesney and John Podesta and published by the Washington Monthly provides an insightful assessment of the survival instincts of local communities to be part of the 21st century global communications community.
Bill Gates became the richest man in the world largely because of the contract Microsoft had with IBM to bundle MS DOS with every Personal Computer (PC) sold.
When the IPO happens, many will financially benefit through owning stock in the Wi-Fi Corporation. However, the most fortunate people will be those T3WiFi.com Affiliates and Branded ISPs who realize and understand what they are a part of - and act NOW.
The Global Wireless Internet is being formed through a Network of Affiliated Members and Branded ISP members. The Mobile Internet is literally being formed through the power of word-of-mouth and the Internet's viral marketing capability.
It is common practice for local TV or Radio Companies to maintain ‘Affiliate’ relationships with National Broadcasters as this arrangement is mutually beneficial.
Smaller markets get access to quality programming which helps to attract greater commercial revenue from local advertisers. The National Companies get program proliferation without the infrastructure cost and this garners commercial revenue from advertisers willing to pay for national exposure.
However, the monopoly these Networks enjoyed in days past is eroding because of Cable, Satellite and the Internet. The democratization of information and programming is dictating what CAN survive in this brave new world where the power of an informed consumer is being liberated - like never before.
Most Cable Companies do not produce their own product but exist because of a mutually beneficial dynamism between viewer demand and a 3rd party program supplier. They thrive on the ability to offer diversity of product to accommodate the wide range of consumer interests. Satellite TV has the added advantage of reaching consumers beyond the reach of cable.
Although the Internet has proliferated throughout the world at a phenomenal rate, most users are still limited to ‘Dialup’. Challenges such as access, security, functionality, standardization and mobility have prevented the Internet from a being a serious threat to the other mass media modalities.
However, now that these issues have been resolved the implementation of the Mobile Internet will have an even greater impact upon Cable, Satellite and the present Internet than they did on Television and Radio.
Look at what Compact Disks (CD) did to the Vinyl Record Industry and what DVD's are doing to VHS video. Now think about what VoIP (Voice over Internet Protocol) is doing to the Telephone Industry and the changes happening in the Recording Industry with MP3 technology - and the list could go on.
The ability to deliver a product or service directly to the consumer or end-user is critical to the success of any enterprise.
One only has to think of Wal-Mart to appreciate this dynamic.
The following outlines why this technology, disseminated through affiliated subscribers and a Branded ISP customer base, will have a profound impact in the world:
The base price for the Wi-Fi service will be around US$20. This will provide a Wireless Internet connection delivering the slowest public speed - which will be better than a T1 connection.
This makes it about 3 to 9 times faster upstream or downstream than the average DSL broadband connection and about 30 to 90 times faster than the average dialup connection. The top speed provides T3 connectivity @ about 44 Mbs which is 28 times faster than T1 - (i.e. between 840 and 2,520 times faster than Dialup).
This technology will be able to deliver speeds at the T3 level for a higher cost - but the pricing hasn't been announced yet. This is where ultra high speed and high density data streams - such as High Definition Television - would be accessed.
Now, imagine XYZ Cable Company set up their marketing strategy similar to our Free Affiliate Program.
The ‘Affiliate’ status is absolutely free and is only required if someone wants to financially benefit from the arrangement. There is no commitment to buy or an obligation to do anything because of this affiliate relationship.
To keep this simple, let’s say 10 people registered as XYZ Cable Company ‘Affiliates’.
These 10 affiliated subscribers now have the right to affiliate others with XYZ Cable Company.
Let’s say a monthly cable subscription is US$20.
So, let’s say you are one of these affiliates and you referred 10 new affiliates to XYZ Cable Company and these 10 then subscribed to XYZ cable service.
As an XYZ Cable Company Affiliate, you would be paid $4 each and every month your referred affiliates maintained their monthly subscription (the same as what our program is expecting to pay from the Wi-Fi subscription).
That would mean if all 10 subscribers maintained their subscription, XYZ Cable Company would send you a cheque for 10 * $4 = $40 each month.
Let’s say each of your referred subscribers also referred 10 subscribers.
Now, since this is a 2-Tier Free Affiliate Program this would mean you would have 10 * 10 subscribers in your 2nd Tier and XYZ Cable Company would pay you 100 * $4 = $400 on that 2nd Tier.
So, you would receive $440 in residual payments from XYZ Cable Company each month your referred affiliates and their 1st Tier (i.e. your 2nd Tier) affiliates maintained their subscription.
In case you're thinking this is some kind of pyramid scheme, please consider the following:
Why would a mainstream company (let alone a mainstream Cable Company) market their service this way
Could you ever imagine them incorporating such a program?
Of course not!
There are many reasons why not.
Why would they? - is the first reason that comes to mind.
Why would they market this way when they are limited by a geographically and technologically imposed number of potential subscribers to profit from?
How far can they extend their cable network anyway?
Would they have a subscriber base in an urban center 150 miles to the north or south, or to the east or west?
Of course not! The expense to lay cable at those distances would be prohibitive. They could never realize a profit. Even if they set up operations in other centers, it still would not be economically feasible to service residents in rural areas.
Why would they employ such incentives to increase their subscriber base when they can get away with lotto-like promotional incentives?
People are not conditioned in their minds to expect a mainstream company to act in any other way.
However, what kind of impact would it have on people if it became clear that a mainstream company DID act that way?
It couldn't be just any kind of mainstream company - it would have to be an exceptional company with a unique product and universal appeal - and no competition.
Are you beginning to see how a marketing program, such as I've described, could instantly be perceived as mainstream in short order? Especially when you consider that the entire world’s population is our market place!
There is a 3 year window to establish this Network. We know that, in this three year period, there will be no one with the technology and resources to compete with us.
Now three years isn't a lot of time - but it is long enough for the phenomenon of viral marketing to take hold.
The Internet is already established to facilitate this kind of marketing. Word gets around fast when there's something extraordinary to share.
Once a Network Operations Center (NOC) is established in an urban center - then the Repeater Tower array will extend the network via the geographic density of the Affiliate and Branded ISP subscriber base.
The central hub will probably consist of one core and 4 towers (N-S-E-W) surrounding a city. This would provide an initial broadcast radius of about 150 km or 70,650 sq km.
Now going south, the people in the next major center would see they are next in line to extend the array in that direction and as the Affiliate and Branded ISP base reflects the demand for coverage by the residents of that area - a Repeater Tower would then be built there.
And so, this scenario will be carried out in a contiguous fashion until one Repeater Tower Broadcast footprint intersects with another - until the whole Continent is covered.
As the Internet community gets wind of what's happening, the Affiliate and Branded ISP base will expand in anticipation of service. The dynamics of supply and demand will dictate the Network expansion rate and sequential direction.
So again, consider the following:
* Investment capital of over Thirteen Billion (US$13,000,000,000.00) was secured in 2003.
* In 2004 the US Government and Securities Exchange Commission approved the IPO.*
* Testing of T1 service (with better than 256-bit encryption) has been completed - with 100% success.
* Competitors cannot catch up or develop comparable technology without 3+years and billions of investment dollars.
* Mountainous terrain signal testing is scheduled for Washington, Oregon, Colorado, and British Columbia, during 2007.
* Service goes live in Texas, California, Washington State and some Canadian cities in 2008.**
* By the year 2010, the Corporation expects to have completely blanketed all of Canada and the USA with Wi-Fi coverage.
* And within 12 months of the North American opening, plans for worldwide Wi-Fi service begin.
*The Wi-Fi Corp. IPO release will be made available once service is live - Inquiries will go unanswered until that time.
**First quarter 2008 is the estimated date for Wi-Fi service to be activated.
Those who fully grasp how this technology is going to forever change the Internet. As well as the entire world, will realize that there is nothing to stop them from generating a pay check well into the multi-millions of dollars, monthly, and that it doesn't have to cost them a penny to achieve it!.
To Sum Up:
With opening as a publicly traded company, the ability to broadcast the Internet connection signal via Repeater Towers from one central NOC (Network Operations Center), broadcast to distances of 30 miles without degradation of the signal, transmit through buildings, forests, and even up to 20 feet underground, maintain a T1 connection both UP and DOWN with no degradation from the amount of users connecting simultaneous and having managed to secure the signal with better than 256-bit encryption where no firewall hardware is required, we believe this Wi-Fi Corporation. will quickly become one of the fastest growing corporations in the history of the Internet and quite literally will be able to make the statement;
are two types of people in the world...
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2006 T3WiFi.com. All Rights Reserved.
This Web page has been developed and is maintained exclusively by Geoff Crutchley an Independent Affiliate Member of ItsYourNet, LLC. This Web page is not authored, sponsored, and/or maintained by ItsYourNet, LLC, and in the event ItsYourNet, LLC may or does modify its products, programs, and/or its policies, information contained on this page is subject to change.