Researchers have set a record Internet speed of more than 40 terabytes
Researchers have set a record Internet speed of more than 40 terabytes

University researchers: Monash, Swinburne and the Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology (RMIT) said they have set a new record in Internet speed, 44.2 megabytes per year, according to a study published in Open Nature Communications.

With this amazing internet speed, you can download content from 50 100GB Blu-ray Ultra HD discs in one second. With a single integrated chip source, you can reach speeds greater than 75 km compared to standard fibers. This means that one day your existing infrastructure can benefit from optical fibers.

The researchers said: The connection reflects the infrastructure used by Australia's national broadband network. Professor David David, a member of the team responsible for Swinburne University, said the result is "a world record for bandwidth."

"Thanks to the NBN project, our research has shown that optical fibers can truly be the backbone of telecommunications networks on Earth, present and future," said co-author and speaker at Monash University (Bill Corcoran). We have developed scalable products to meet future requirements. ""
Researchers have set a record Internet speed of more than 40 terabytes

Researchers can achieve these speeds using a technology called "precision comb" and provide more efficient and compact means of data transfer. The researchers say this little comb has been placed in the fiber optic cable: it is the first time that technology has been used in field experiments.

Now the challenge, researchers say, is to transform technology into something that can be used with existing infrastructure. They added, "We hope to create long-term integrated optical chips so that this data rate can be achieved at the lowest cost thanks to the existing fiber optic connections."


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