Pink Fire Pointer Interactive Marketing: High-Speed Satellite Internet Brings You the Best in Radio



High-Speed Satellite Internet Brings You the Best in Radio

A significant bonus when you install a satellite Internet system is access to the wonderful array of satellite radio broadcasts available through the airwaves. These radio stations offer an excellent alternative to the sometimes fuzzy and cracking radio stations broadcasting from terrestrial radio towers.

Two or three satellites can blanket an entire continent with signals, unlike line-of-sight broadcasts for terrestrial networks. The only thing standing in the way of this form of high-speed Internet or excellent radio is a clear view of the southern sky. Once you've achieved that, you're on your way.

Various satellite radio services offer you a variety of news, weather, sports, and music channels, all through your satellite radio receiver. Most are commercial-free an added bonus when you're paying a subscription price!

This form of radio works on the same principles as satellite Internet or television. The satellite system is installed, pointed at the satellite orbiting the equator of the earth, and the receiver is turned on. Anything the owner subscribes to, like radio, Internet access, or television programming, becomes available through the local service provider.

Satellite radio providers beam signals 22,000 miles out into space. The satellites send those signals back to earth to be picked up by antennas sometimes as small as golf balls. With signal boosters, the power of the radio signal isn't lost over distances. Dozens of channels are squeezed into a relatively small bandwidth, making the system very efficient.

Some satellite radio providers used fixed antennas, but it's possible to listen to satellite radio in your car, too. In cities, where there are many obstacles to a clear view of the southern sky, signal booster antennas called repeaters are located on buildings and at other sites to boost the satellite radio signal. The satellite radio providers use their own company satellites to send the signals, so there's no overlap with Internet or television bandwidth.

To keep the signals from degrading, the stream is encoded once, sent up to the satellite, and then sent to your satellite radio receiver, where it's decoded for the last time. There's no degradation of signal from re-broadcast, re-store, and re-encoding the signal multiple times.

It's fascinating how the hundreds of stations have access to so much digital music. DJs are known as programmers in the satellite radio business, and they point and click on the material they want to play. Massive digital libraries store up to 250,000 CDs, and those libraries are constantly being updated.

The digital radio signal stays consistent and is unaffected by the roof of your house or car. In cities, where buildings or trees can block satellite signals, repeater antennas keep the signal strong. Unlike a stationary or standard satellite dish, the direction of the antenna (latitude, longitude, and elevation) isn't important.

When you subscribe to satellite Internet service, it's relatively easy to have access to online radio stations and satellite programming. Once you've installed your high-speed satellite Internet dish, look into adding a subscription to satellite radio to your package. The variety of programming is truly amazing, and you'll find plenty to enjoy.

Hughes Net is America's leading satellite internet service provider, delivering broadband speeds up to 50x faster than dial-up. Hughes Net internet service is available anywhere in the contiguous U.S. and with lease options and free standard installation, getting started is easy and affordable.