It would place a traffic limit for U.S. home broadband. Are Chinese operators going to follow up?

Monthly broadband subscription is almost the most popular way of charging in the world today, especially in countries where the telecommunications industry is relatively advanced.

Monthly subscription services with limitless bandwidth and unlimited traffic are not only home cable, but also 4G mobile networks. With the rise of the disease, however, the United States seems to be a bit incapable of helping it. Any providers are preparing to use the upper limit of internet traffic for homes.

Users of the US broadband service operator Comcast may need to change their habits, according to local US media outlets. Therefore, a 1.2TB traffic cap will be enforced for home users beginning from January 1 next year. Additional charges would be borne if the cap is met. A very good excuse is the root cause of this change, the latest Crown Outbreak.

Since millions of American users have been stuck at home before now, Internet traffic, music media, video conferencing, etc. have caused traffic to spike, bringing more pressure on telecom providers as well. Of course, these strains will be focused on dedicated commercial network lines, since in the past, customers used the company’s network during the day, but now they work for entertainment at home.

Currently, the so-called fixed flow cap is a price rise for high-flow consumers. This traffic limit affects just 5 percent of users, Comcast said. If users surpass the cap, an extra $10 will be paid automatically to include an additional 50 GB of data. For household consumers, the monthly excess fee is up to $100. That’s not just a little number.