highest speed internet ever

 Scientists have created the highest speed internet ever

How long does it take you to download a high resolution movie from the Internet? It may be funny to hear that a thousand movies can be downloaded in just one second. But it is real. In the future, the average Internet user will be able to interview this very high speed Internet.

Scientists in Australia have developed the world's fastest Internet. The measurement of the speed of the internet that they have achieved is not megabits per second but terabits per second. The speed of the internet is so fast that more than 42,000 gigabytes of data can be downloaded in just 1 minute. The internet has set a world record as the fastest internet in the world with a speed of 44.2 terabits per second.

To understand the speed of the internet invented by Australian scientists, you can compare it with the data speed available on your phone or computer. 1 megabyte contains 1 million units of digital information and the maximum speed of the best broadband internet is 100 megabits per second on average. That is, it can download 100 megabytes of data in one second. In mobile data or wireless connection, the speed is less than 1 megabit per second. However, the speed of the Internet achieved by an Australian scientist should be measured in terabytes per second. One terabyte contains 1,000 units of digital information.

If you get an internet speed of 1 terabyte per second, you can download 1000 gigabytes of data in one second. The speed achieved by the scientists was 44.2 terabytes per second. Which means 44,200 gigabytes of data can be downloaded in one second. Simply put, so much data can be downloaded in a second from the internet speed, which fills more than 86 smartphones with 552 GB storage and more than 172 smartphones with 256 GB storage.

To put it simply, downloading an HD movie consumes four gigabytes of data, and an average of 1,000 HD movies per second can be downloaded from this internet speed.

Researchers have developed this record-breaking Internet speed with the help of a small single-chip chip called a microcomb. The technology replaces 80 layers of existing telecom hardware with just one small chip.

Microcomb is set up in a network connecting Melbourne's university campus. According to David Moss, a professor at the University of Swinburne who invented the microcomb, which is smaller than a coin, it could help increase bandwidth.

"This is just a small glimpse of how the structures built for internships will work in the next two to three years," said Dr. Bill Carcoran, a researcher at the University of Monasa.

According to experts, not only in the field of home work, streaming and socialization, but also in the field of automated technology transport, medical science and education, this high speed internet will prove to be a cornerstone.