He aha ka Neutrality Net?

He pā wau i ka ʻoihana nui a ʻaʻole wau he loio nui loa no ka lā doomsday; akā naʻe, nui ka Neutrality Net iaʻu iho. ʻO koʻu ola a me koʻu hiki ke kākoʻo i kaʻu mau keiki e hilinaʻi i ka hiki i kaʻu hana e hoʻohana i ka Pūnaewele, koʻu hiki ke hoʻohana i ka Pūnaewele ... a ke lilo nei hoʻi i keiki naʻu. ʻO ka hoʻomaikaʻi ʻana i ka Pūnaewele me nā ala wikiwiki a lohi hoʻi ʻaʻole hāʻawi ia i kahi koho, e kanu maoli ia i nā ala lohi. ʻO ia ka mea e nalowale ai ko mākou hiki, ma ke ʻano he blogger a me nā mea kalepa liʻiliʻi.

Manaʻo wau e hopena ana i ka ulu ʻana o ka hoʻokele waiwai a hōʻeha loa i kā mākou hoʻokele waiwai a, a laila, loaʻa kālā ʻauhau. He hanana weliweli loa kēlā a e hoʻololi i ke kaulike o ka waiwai a me ka mana a ka Pūnaewele e lawe ai i ka leo liʻiliʻi - a hoʻihoʻi ia i ka lima o ka poʻe me ke kālā - e like me ka mea i hana ʻia me nā nūpepa, mele, radio, a me kīwī

ʻAʻole pono ʻoe e hana i ka hoʻoponopono ʻana i nā mea ʻaʻole haki wale ... akā ke hoʻololi nei i ka honua a mākou e noho nei a wehe i nā ʻoihana hou a me nā ʻoihana i kēlā me kēia kekona o ka lā.

Aia kekahi mea hoʻohenehene ma aneʻi pū kekahi. ʻO nā ʻoihana e like me akamai kōkua i nā ʻoihana e 'wikiwiki' i kā lākou ʻike ma ka ʻupena:

Aia nā Akamai EdgePlatform ma kahi o 20,000 mau kikowaena i hoʻonohonoho ʻia ma nā ʻāina he 71 e nānā mau nei i ka Pūnaewele? ke kaʻa, nā wahi pilikia a me nā kūlana holoʻokoʻa. Hoʻohana mākou i kēlā ʻike e hoʻonui pono ai i nā ala a hoʻopili i nā ʻike no ka lawe wikiwiki ʻana, ʻoi aku ka hilinaʻi. E like me kā Akamai lawelawe ʻana i 20% o ka nui o ka holo pūnaewele i kēia lā, ʻo kā mākou ʻike i ka Pūnaewele ka laulā a me ka hōʻeuʻeu i hōʻiliʻili ʻia i nā wahi āpau.

Hoʻomaka mākou i ka hoʻohana ʻana iā Akamai i kā mākou hana a ua hoʻomaikaʻi pālua ʻia i ka pane a kā mākou noi a puni ka honua ... ma kekahi mau wahi a 80%. ʻO kēia, he ʻenehana hiki ʻole ke kūʻai ʻia i nā ʻoihana liʻiliʻi; akā, he ʻoihana ponoʻī ia iho. No laila ʻaʻole wale mākou e pono i kēia mau 'ala wikiwiki' hou, aia iā mākou nā hopena e kōkua i ka ʻoihana nui i ka lawe wikiwiki ʻana i ka ʻike. No ke aha mākou e kamaʻilio mau nei e pili ana i kēia?

Kakau inoa i ka palapala noi a hāʻawi manawaleʻa i Mālama i ka Pūnaewele.

6 Comments

  1. 1
  2. 2

    The folks that own the main thoroughfares of the Internet would like to create two paths for traffic. One path (as it is now) would be a normal internet routing. Another path; however, could be a path where the telecoms could charge for faster, better bandwidth for paying customers.

    The idea behind it is that legitimate businesses could pay for improved delivery of their content to you or me. This way they don’t have to worry about getting traffic through existing traffic. If you hit Google for instance, and they are paying for the increased bandwidth, their website would be able to load much faster.

    On paper, it sounds great. However, the result would most likely be catastrophic. There would be no incentive for these companies to improve the overall performance and infrastructure of the Internet for you and me. In fact, quite the opposite would be true. If they let the ‘normal’ pathways of the Internet drop in performance, it would attract more business for the ‘business’ pathways.

    Currently, if Verizon or AT&T or Comcast improves their network and bandwidth, a pau sees the improvement. That’s the ‘neutral’ in Net Neutrality. Folks like me would like to keep it that way. If these guys build a faster, better network that you have to pay into, you and I will be out of business. People won’t bother coming to our sites because it will simply be too slow.

    At the root of my concern is that, although, these companies are investing heavily in the Internet – they did not create it. It was U.S. taxpayer money that got the Internet off the ground… we shouldn’t be left behind!

  3. 3

    Is this specific to the US or something all over. But, I guess since most of us non-US citizens have sites hosted in the US, it effects us a great deal.

    Going to blog about it. Thanks 🙂

    • 4

      It could happen anywhere, but if it happens in the U.S., the effects would definitely ripple well beyond. Other countries’ big businesses would most likely climb on the bandwagon as well, since that would be the infrastructure that would support reaching the most people. L’il ol’ folks like you and me would be forced to fork up some money or get left in the dirt.

  4. 5
  5. 6

Pehea kou manaʻo?

Ke hoʻohana nei kēia pūnaewele i ka Akismet e ho'ēmi i ka spam. E aʻo pehea e hanaʻia ai kāuʻikeʻikepili.