Fiber Path to Your Home
Internet service providers (ISPs) can install several types of last-mile fibre optic connections, each of which depends on the actual purity of your fibre optic network connection. Each fibre is called “Fiber to X” or “FTTX”, where X indicates where the fibre connection actually ends.
Once the pulse reaches its destination, the optical network terminal (ONT) converts the optical pulse into electronic Ethernet. This is how light becomes something you can use to connect your device to the Internet. This conversion occurs at the end of the “last mile” (Last-Mile). The “last mile” is not actually a mile at all, but refers to the last piece of optical fibre that connects consumers to the Internet backbone.
The backbone of the Internet makes it possible for people all over the world to connect through the network, and most of the networks are made up of fiber optic cables. Fiber optic Internet seems to be a brand-new technology, but in fact, it already existed in the early days of the Internet. In 1988, an optical cable connecting the United States and Europe was laid on the seabed. They were the first submarine cables laid, and they have now spread across the entire seabed crisscrossed.
Contact Person: Miss. Sunny Huang