Superfast Fibre Access brings an online experience like never before. And it's not just about speed. It's about different people being able to do their own thing online – all at the same time!
Superfast Fibre Access has been designed to be an attractive proposition for the widest possible customer base. It's being delivered in two ways, over a:
The eLibrary is home to all of our fact sheets, case studies, brochures and videos relating to this product.
We're overlaying part of our copper network with fibre - the part that runs from the local telephone exchange to our street cabinets. A single fibre can carry a great deal more information than copper wiring and does so in a far shorter space of time with minimal loss of signal power. We're also repositioning the electronics at the exchange with miniaturised cards and installing them in our street cabinets. So Fibre to the Cabinet (FTTC) is moving the exchange much closer to the doorstep.
Fibre to the Premises (FTTP) uses fibre all the way from the exchange right into your customers' homes and businesses. It enables the delivery of our fastest broadband services. We've been rolling out FTTP at Brownfield sites such as Bradwell Abbey, near Milton Keynes, and Highams Park, London. Brownfield means that a copper network already exists in the area and that fibre will be overlaid all the way from the exchange right into the homes and businesses.
We have surpassed our goal to deliver fibre to two-thirds of UK premises by Spring 2014. The scale of our fibre rollout means that up to 2.5 million small businesses have access to fibre broadband via our network. Material to help you consider the needs of your customers and make an informed choice about whether Ethernet or Superfast Fibre Access for Business will suit your customers best can be found on the Enablement Library.
If you have a query about fibre broadband availability please use these forms to contact us:
GNU General Public Licence Notice Openreach Modems and ONTs contain code that is covered by the GNU General Public Licence (GPL). In accordance with the GPL, you can download the relevant source codes and license and copyright notices by following the link below. For further information on the GPL license please visit the Free Software Foundation's page