It is an age-old practice, but for some Australians it's still a requirement to log into the internet to make a payment.In the past, the practice was to log onto the internet from home, and then make a small payment using a credit card.But it's no longer required, with internet service providers such as iiNet and Optus saying they will not charge for the login.This is despite reports in some media...
The Federal Communications Commission is expected to test broadband speeds at a high-powered test facility on Friday.
The FCC is working with two state governments and local businesses to set up the high-tech facility.
The tests will use a high powered test machine, which is the same machine used to test wireless networks.
The test facility is scheduled to open at 8:00 a.m.
The California Department of Public Utilities, the San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency, the Los Angeles County Transportation Authority, and the Sacramento Municipal Transportation Authority will also participate in the testing.
The test will test broadband speed for a range of services including video, internet and high-bandwidth wireless services.
The testing is a test of technology used to measure the performance of fiber-optic networks in the US.
The FCC will test the speed of the new broadband networks from a location that can measure speeds at 5 gigabits per second to 10 gigabit per second.
The Federal Communication Commission says that testing will also test broadband for voice and video services.
A state agency that will be participating in the tests is the California Department Of Public Utilities.
The agency’s tests are scheduled to be performed at its headquarters in Sacramento, California.
California also announced earlier this week that it would launch a statewide high-frequency internet service called L.A. Fiber.
Gavin Newsom said in a statement that the state is “committed to supporting the next generation of innovation in California and our state.”
The governor also praised the FCC for its “commitment to working with state and local leaders and the private sector to help make sure that broadband service is affordable, reliable and accessible for everyone in California.”
The FCC is also testing broadband speeds in the San Joaquin Valley.
The state is testing the state’s high-capacity network, which includes fiber-to-the-node technology.