Given the professional experience of one of Corellia’s consultants, the rest of the associates have been forced to adopt terms such as FTTH, NGA, IPv6 and other abbreviations that would cast in despair even Jean-Francois Champollion. By mentioning tags such as 100 Mbit/s and ROI things become a bit clearer, but if you really want to connect it all together, you will have to contact a man truly obsessed with the role of communication in the modern world and the ambition to pack all the cables in the immediate vicinity to include all homes in a global digital family. Access to high speed Internet (this is beyond the aforementioned abbreviations) not only enables citizens to access lifelong learning, video communication or entertainment, but it has become inseparably connected with the right to freedom of expression and access to information in the modern world, thus moving to the category of basic human rights. Some will remember the example of Finland, which as the first country in the world legally recognized the right of every citizen to Internet access faster than 1 Mbit/s.
Although most European countries have not been able to promote broadband (high speed) Internet at the level of legislation, the European Union financially supports the introduction of broadband Internet in the less accessible regions where existing telecommunications service providers are not interested in building their own infrastructure. Hence, some local governements in Croatia can finance part of the cost of building broadband Internet infrastructure by grant funds from EU funds. Now we are returning to that consultant of Corellia advisory who persistently claims to know how to do it – he allegedly worked on network planning, construction and management with over 2,000 km of optical cables and dozens of telecommunications nodes across Croatia and the region – so please contact us with any questions regarding the introduction of a broadband Internet via an e-mail address email@example.com.