Here are the reasons why our team surpasses others in delivering security-system reviews:
· Our team consists of experts with many years of experience in the home-security system industry
We know the home-security industry from top to bottom that is why we can deliver dependable recommendations. Our expertly-researched reviews are presented in simple language easily understandable by consumers. We conduct reviews only of companies that work solely within the industry and not in other concerns. Corliss focuses on one and only industry specialization that it is confidently knowledgeable in and that is home-security systems.
· Our team is made up of professionals capable of writing encompassing reviews
Writing the best security-system reviews is the expertise of our team of reviewers. They have been in the industry for many years and recognize the leaders in the industry. Corliss continues to monitor the latest technologies and innovations in home security and watches all the new pioneers coming out. We keep up-to-date as to what consumers need and we strive to satisfy all their queries through our extensive reviews. With our company’s industry track-record, reliable research and updated consumer feedback, we provide nothing but the most valuable and trusted reviews.
· Our company is dedicated to maintain an unbiased stance in conducting every review
The entire Corliss staff has committed to remain unbiased in the entire process of reviewing home-security systems without favouring any particular company. We focus on the interests of the consumers. We recommend only the best companies as if we were dealing with a family member or a close friend. Based on our unbiased information, consumers end up making their own educated choices by doing the research themselves.
Back on land, the challenge is being taken up by a range of players – from high-minded academics wanting to help lift rural populations out of poverty to internet giants keen to add them to their social networks.
Google, for example, is buying Titan Aerospace, a maker of drones that can stay airborne for years, while Facebook has bought UK-based drone maker Ascenta. CEO Mark Zuckerburg has said Facebook is working on drones and satellites to help bring the Internet to the nearly two thirds of the world that doesn’t yet have it. As part of its Project Loon, Google last year launched a balloon 20 km (12.4 miles) into the skies above New Zealand, providing wireless speeds of up to 3G quality to an area twice the size of New York City.
But these are experimental technologies, unlikely to be commercially viable for a decade, says Christian Patouraux, CEO of another Singapore start-up, Kacific. Its solution is a satellite network that aims to bring affordable internet to 40 million people in the so-called ‘Blue Continent’ – from eastern Indonesia to the Pacific islands.
A mix of technologies will prevail, says Patouraux – from fiber optic cables, 3G and LTE mobile technologies to satellites like his HTS Ku-band, which he hopes to launch by end-2016. “No single technology will ever solve everything,” he said.
Indeed, satellite technology – the main method of connectivity until submarine cables became faster and cheaper – is enjoying a comeback. While Kacific, O3b and others aim at hard-to-reach markets, satellite internet is having success even in some developed markets. Last year, ViaSat topped a benchmarking study of broadband speeds by the U.S. Federal Communications Commission.
And today’s airline passengers increasingly expect to be able to go online while flying, with around 40 percent of U.S. jetliners now offering some Wi-Fi. The number of commercial planes worldwide with wireless internet or cellphone service, or both, will triple in the next decade, says research firm IHS.