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Still seems that none of these "requires" peering every 100 km. Latency is still not a factor in this case.
People seem to prefer cost of quality at this time.
Pick any two.
As far as digital libraries and content and such... proxies and caches would fill the roll here. Akamai content servers or caches fed by something akin to Cidera's satellite feed to your caches [sitting on your network] would fill the need quite nicely.
Local peering has 2 benefits right now: 1) reducing network costs (transit and backbone band) 2) decreasing latency
Right now these two benefits are in not a factor in the present environment in my opinion....
At 10:22 -0700 11/14/02, Pete Kruckenberg wrote:
Wired covered several of these topics in their August issue. http://www.wired.com/wired/archive/10.08/korea.html The article points out several subtle, yet fundamental, changes that happen socially and psychologically once the broadband network is available everywhere, to virtually everyone, all the time. We have yet to experience this in the US. I suspect that when it happens, it will be much different than we expect it to be, technically and otherwise. We still have to remember that for all the hype about the Internet, the killer app is still email and instant messenging. The "killer apps" on Internet2 (video conferencing, digital libraries, media-rich collaboration), which give some indication of what the future killer app will be, seem to be equally mundane (but exciting at the same time). Pete. On Thu, 14 Nov 2002 email@example.com wrote:On Thu, 14 Nov 2002 10:22:09 -0500 David Diaz wrote: > 2) There is a lack of a killer app requiring peering every 100 sq Km. I recommend some quality time with journals covering South Korea, broadband, online gaming and video rental.
-- David Diaz firstname.lastname@example.org [Email] email@example.com [Pager] Smotons (Smart Photons) trump dumb photons