To determine the best internet speed for your home, consider the number of smart phones, smart TV’s, tablets and computers you have.
This table represents our recommendation:1-450mbps5-9100mbs10-14300mbps15+900mbpsWant a more personalized recommendation? Our experts are available to help: (855) 947-3388
Internet Providers in Brinklow, Maryland
Residential Internet Statistics for Brinklow, MD
|Fastest Speed Available:||1,200 Mbps|
|Average Plan Price:||$59.49|
Most Popular Internet Providers in Brinklow, Maryland:
Showing 1 to 6 Providers
Internet Access in Brinklow, Maryland
Information on BroadbandNow is calculated from the FCC's bi-annual provider coverage reporting. BroadbandNow leverages direct provider coverage reports and other private datasets to further validate and enhance the data. Plane and pricing data is collected by our data division. To date, we've analyzed and verified 250 broadband deals in Brinklow in the past few years. Data from the FCC is renewed every two quarters, but often gets posted to BroadbandNow before governmental releases thanks to direct reporting with major providers.
Considering network technologies in use Brinklow, the most prevalent physical wire broadband Internet technology varieties are Cable (98.25 percent coverage) and Fiber (98.25 percent coverage). Cable is sold by traditional cable TV corporations, using their existing coaxial cable TV networks. Cable often makes sense for local residents due to the strong mix of speed and value. Fiber is composed of future-proofed Fiber-optical cables, which are made of thousands of glass or plastic strands that transmit digital data using light. Some fiber connections switch to copper in the "last mile." Copper technology can downgrade performance, but they are still usually a grade higher than regular cable/DSL.
Viasat Internet is the most commonly available provider in Brinklow. The company is accessible for near one hundred percent of Brinklow census blocks. HughesNet is also a common option, providing virtually one hundred percent of local addresses with predominantly Satellite service. The fastest plan we've found for HughesNet for Brinklow is 25 megabits per second.
The average Brinklow home will have 3 companies at their address, or exactly 3.84 ISPs per census block. Only 1.75 percent of Brinklow residents have one option for residential broadband.
Aside from the Internet options listed above, XFINITY from Comcast is another option to consider. They have wired broadband in 98 percent of the Brinklow area. Wireless companies like Telegia Communications and satellite Internet providers including are also sometimes a good choice, but the main wired options are usually a stronger value when it comes to speed.
Are you a journalist or researcher writing about this topic?
Contact us and we'll connect you with a broadband market expert on our team who can provide insights and data to support your work.
Summary Of Fastest Internet Providers In Brinklow, Maryland
|Provider||Speed||Type||Time To Download 1 GB||Availability|
|XFINITY from Comcast||1,200 Mbps||Cable||6s||98.3%|
|Viasat Internet||100 Mbps||Satellite||1m 21s||100.0%|
|HughesNet||25 Mbps||Satellite||5m 27s||100.0%|
The “Connected” metric is a citywide average based on FCC data showing the density of broadband options at the census block level.
This statistic is drawn from the population in census blocks not served by at least one wired broadband provider.
Fiber coverage data is sourced from FCC Form 477 filings and cross-validated through BroadbandNow with private datasets and direct provider reporting.
This coverage statistic is based on a mix of FCC and private provider reporting in the past two quarters.
25 Mbps download and 3 Mbps upload is the minimum speed for an Internet connection to be classified as “Broadband” by the FCC.
Data Caps and Cord Cutting in Brinklow
Data collected by our researchers suggests that popular providers in Brinklow use data caps on residential Internet plans. Data caps are a public issue since customers view caps as a strategy for limiting streaming services, while providers insist they are a necessary tool for managing network traffic. In either case, the culprit is the same: streaming video, which can consume one to seven Gigabytes/hour.