That being said, I think Banhoff was claiming to be the first in Sweden, not worldwide.
Besides their customer service is horrendous.
As opposed to a dedicated direct 10 gigabit line to every other internet device? Everything is always shared unless you request a dedicated circuit between a given set of points. Sometimes the over subscription ratio is just shit, which is a real thing to complain about.
Salt uses 10G-PON, which as I understand it splits a single 10Gbit port. Salt's configured to split it 64 ways.
It's possible other providers are oversubscribed upstream but I haven't personally experienced any congestion issues with Init7, even over long distances (e.g. Zurich to Fremont, CA).
 80.- per Month
I do recommend Init7, but in the meantime Wingo would be a bit cheaper for you, and I believe that Sunrise is available everywhere (they use Swisscom's network where they don't have their own access points). Yallo is currently offering a deal for 35.-/month.
(you can get 250/100 but that caps you at 3TB and costs $250/mo)
EDIT: scratch that, it’s up to $51bn
This offer is 1000% increase in capacity for a 20% price increase and changing router? Seems too good to be true and stupid if not upgrading. But I suspect it’s only full capacity at like one place in Stockholm.
Bit strange that they choose to partner with Huawei. Doesnt feel Bahnhof especially after resent hardware stories. But I guess its a long process...
*edit: better phrasing
Also, i can't get the 10gbit where i live, so probably only the big cities connected to "Northern Light".
edit: remark about availability
no thank you
First of all, they're in bed with the Chinese government. Second, they have a track record of lying, shoddy marketing and just absolute abhorrent mentality towards IP.
I would never ever think about buying a Huawei product, especially for something critical as a router. I don't know about their privacy stance but I have no expectations.
First is the AT&T provided router performance is terrible, swap it out. I went with a Ubiquiti EdgeRouter X. However unless you enable hardware offloading, the EdgeRouter maxes out at around 300Mbps. I can't speak to this new router, but typically devices that can truly push 10Gbit/s are very expensive and enterprise.
Second, and more of a problem in residential are WiFi limits. I have a Apple Time Capsule running AC on 5Ghz (80Mhz channel), and max out at 400Mbps using iperf to a machine hard wired in the LAN.
* there are plenty more
Anything from the ConnectX (series 1) model onwards works decently in Linux (CentOS) & FreeBSD.
The auth protocols are generally standardised though, so you shouldn't have too much trouble. :)
Mac address spoofing is super easy (basic admin task almost) on most *nix's, though (from hazy memory) it does depend on the network card capabilities and driver.
Looking at the general info page for the EdgeRouter X, it seems to run something called "EdgeOS":
That has a user guide available:
Page 4 of the user guide says:
Advanced users can make configuration changes using
Or at least that's the happy case. Cable (Comhem) and ADSL (usually Telia) are the same shitshows as everywhere else, and there are a few fiber providers (such as Ownit, which my HOA is stuck with) that opt out of the stadsnät system and instead trick HOAs into signing multi-year exclusivity contracts that somehow manage to make Comhem look good.
Coax isn't defined for 10g, so it's basically worthless. Certainly not "a fuckton better" since there are literally no coax physical modules for 10g.
We're on a thread about residential internet modems. In this context, "coax" means "DOCSIS" (i.e. internet over cable TV), as opposed to fiber and telephone (DSL). UTP is absolutely useless as a residential uplink, as 100 meter gets you nowhere. Telephone cables are shit, so DOCSIS and fiber is where its at.
However, you seem to be talking about direct attach cable ("DAC"), which absolutely no one mentioned. As someone who worked at a network equipment manufacturer, absolutely no one calls direct attach cables "coax". They're often called "twinax" (which is a type of coax), although this terminology is misleading and entirely irrelevant. Also, they're kind of pointless these days.
And no, while 10GBase-T is a thing, the pluggables are too expensive to make the activity worthwhile. Run fiber—it's not really more expensive, and it's future proof for when you need to setup 25G or 40G soon.
Maybe directly eating (internal networking) vs. making cider (residential uplinks)? I do know that I do not wish to try steak cider.