Broadband Over Existing Infrastructure

Max Services provides 20Mbs up and down for 1 mile across existing copper lines and infrastructure.  We have successfully tested at higher bandwidths and will soon provide over 100Mbs + for 1 mile to reduce the costs of providing everyone access high-speed services.  Max has acquired patents and technologies that will minimize the “digital divide”. Now, access to the world is open to everyone around the world. Don’t let anyone tell you they need to bury fiber to your home or business.  The cost-effective solution is right here in the United States and the infrastructure is already in place.

Our broadband technology is developed, tested, and patented.  This transport and switching technology provide broadband capabilities to any existing copper wire, i.e. telephone wire, infrastructure, including the universally deployed twisted or untwisted pair copper wiring, generally referred to as the last mile. This last mile infrastructure connects the end user to high bandwidth, long haul backbone that connects large central switches to one another.

The technology revolves around a combination of low power differential electrical signals, improved common-mode noise management and auto-equalization processes.  As a result, the technology guarantees 20Mbps minimum symmetric data rates over one mile.

To date, no broadband technology has successfully met the challenge of a providing truly integrated voice, video and data at the sustained symmetric transfer speeds required by modern IT applications. Problems inherent in each of the current technologies have resulted in their slow and inconsistent deployment and performance. Our technology will provide a greater increase in bandwidth in comparison to both cable modems and xDSL, while preserving the network connectivity and intelligence.

Given the large potential impact broadband access may have on the economic development of rural America, concern has been raised over a “digital divide” between rural and urban or suburban areas with respect to broadband deployment. While there are many examples of rural communities with state-of-the-art telecommunications facilities, recent surveys and studies have indicated that, in general, rural areas tend to lag behind urban and suburban areas in broadband deployment. According to the FCC’s 2018 Broadband Deployment Report, 30.7% of Americans in rural areas and 35.4% of Americans in tribal lands lack access to fixed terrestrial 25 Mbps/3 Mbps broadband, as compared to 2.1% of Americans in urban areas. The comparatively lower population density of rural areas is likely a major reason why broadband is less deployed than in more highly populated suburban and urban areas. Particularly for wireline broadband technologies—such as cable modem and fiber—the greater the geographical distances among customers, the larger the cost to serve those customers.

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