How much internet speed do you need? That depends on how you plan on using your internet connection.
< 25 Mbps basic internet for checking e-mail, google searches 25-99 Mbps will handle streaming Netflix, FaceTime, Zoom calls 100-499 Mbps fast downloads, gaming online, streaming UHD on multiple screens 500-1,000 Mbps blazing fast for just about anything
Internet Providers in China, Texas
Most Popular Internet Providers in China, Texas:
Showing 1 to 8 Providers
Internet Access in China, Texas
Data shown on this page is drawn from the FCC's bi-annual provider coverage filings. Our data also includes direct reporting from providers to further validate that data. Plan and pricing information on BroadbandNow is hand-gathered by our data science team. To date, we've aggregated 237 broadband plans in China in the past few years. FCC Form 477 data is renewed biannually. However, it often appears here before governmental publications thanks to direct reports we receive from ISPs.
The average China home has 2-3 Internet providers to choose from. Competition is good for consumers. It means most residents have at least two ISPs competing on prices and service reliability. This Internet access isn't distributed evenly, though. even in 2022, a surprising 5.01 of residents still have only one option for broadband service.
AT&T Internet is another common broadband option in China, offering IPBB and Fixed Wireless connections in 96 percent of the area.
Viasat Internet or HughesNet are the most common Internet options in China.
In summary, China's Internet situation follows a similar pattern to other Texas cities and towns: strong coverage for cable and DSL service, but limited options since most houses are stuck with one company for subscribing to either type of service. This pattern has a simple cause. Broadband outfits have their roots as television and phone corporations. So, they use already connected wired networks to deliver their Internet services.
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Summary Of Fastest Internet Providers In China, Texas
|Provider||Speed||Type||Time To Download 1 GB||Availability|
|Sparklight (formerly Cable One)||1,000 Mbps||Cable||8s||95.2%|
|Viasat Internet||50 Mbps||Satellite||2m 43s||100.0%|
|T-Mobile Home Internet||115 Mbps||Fixed Wireless||1m 11s||84.6%|
|HughesNet||25 Mbps||Satellite||5m 27s||100.0%|
|Ultra Home Internet||100 Mbps||Fixed Wireless||1m 21s||84.6%|
|AT&T Internet||100 Mbps||IPBB and Fixed Wireless||1m 21s||96.8%|
|Rise Broadband||25 Mbps||Fixed Wireless||5m 27s||56.6%|
|Cameron Communications||10 Mbps||DSL||13m 39s||1.6%|
Internet Providers in Nearby Cities
Internet Provider Competition Map For China
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.
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 Cap Issues Around China
Data collected by our market researchers suggests that top ISPs currently use data caps for their residential Internet connections. Data caps are controversial since users view them as a strategy for limiting video streaming, while providers insist they are a reasonable strategy as they struggle to manage heavy network congestion. Either way, the issue is streaming video, which easily uses 1–7GB/hr.