Best broadband deals in Bungay


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Fastest broadband deal in Bungay (for NR35 1AD)

The fastest broadband deal in Bungay is with a download speed of .


Cheapest broadband deal available in Bungay (for NR35 1AD)

The cheapest broadband in Bungay is package costing per month. With download speeds advertised at and upload speeds at . Other broadband providers also offer very cheap broadband deals in Bungay so it is worth looking for other packages which might suit your needs better.


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Broadband availability in Bungay

In Bungay, you will see broadband providers advertise speeds up to 67Mb.

4 of the 5 main providers are available as options for broadband in Bungay.

According to Openreach data, the average broadband speed in Bungay is 41.59Mbps. This is slower than surrounding areas like Oulton.


Helpful broadband information

woman enjoying streaming 4k films using her fast fibre broadband connection

Our broadband glossary

The world of broadband can be confusing sometimes so we've assembled a helpful glossary of frequently used terms that you may encounter when browsing for a broadband package.


4G

The 4th generation of mobile tech offering improved mobile connections speeds on its predecessor 3G. 4G mobile broadband packages are readily available in a lot of large towns as well as cities with pay month-to-month or pay as you go choices.


5G

The most state of the art version of mobile tech presently available. Again, faster than its previous variation (4G) and also with pay month to month or pay as you go choices. 5G mobile broadband offers were first launched in the UK in 2019.


Bandwidth

The capacity of a broadband connection. Points that utilise a lot of bandwidth are using a lot of your broadband data transfer capacity. This, therefore, can reduce other things that involve using your broadband connection.


Byte, KB, MB, GB

A byte is a unit of data. KB stands for 'kilobyte' which is equivalent to 1000 bytes. MB means 'megabyte' which amounts to 1000 KB. GB means 'gigabyte' which amounts 1000 MB.


Broadband

A high-speed internet connection. What makes up a 'high-speed' is different from country to country.

There are a number of high-speed internet providers who will provide fibre broadband services in Bungay.


Capping

A limit imposed by a broadband provider. Employed to either refer to a data restriction or when discussing throttling. Surpassing your cap can cause additional charges.


Dial-up Internet

An internet connection that uses a modem. Mainly just operated outside the UK as broadband has actually made this technology dated. Connection speeds are a lot slower with dial-up internet and because of this, you won't see internet providers offering this in Bungay.


Download Speed

The speed at which your internet connection is able to receive data. This figure is mainly promoted by broadband providers on their broadband deals. This broadband speed will be shown in one of 3 ways - kilobits per second (Kbps), megabits per second (Mbps), or gigabits per second (Gbps).


Ethernet

A wired connection sustained by home broadband routers. Ethernet cables are usually yellow and are believed to be extra reliable than a Wi-Fi connection. They have fast connection speeds as well as are frequently the connection of choice for online gamers.


FUP

Fair use policy. A data cap established by the broadband provider. Not all plans will have one and those that do need to make their restrictions clear thanks to Advertising Standards Authority regulations.


Fibre Optic Broadband

A data transferal system using pulses of light sent across plastic/glass cables. Ultrafast fibre broadband is slowly becoming the dominant form of connection in the UK as out of date copper wiring is replaced. Fibre optic broadband speeds vary depending on the variety of connection with fibre to the cabinet (FTTC) being slower than fibre to the premises (FTTP).

BT is a high-speed broadband provider that supplies internet services to the Bungay area.


File Sharing

A way of delivering files such as pictures, songs, video clips, as well as software. Can be performed peer-to-peer (P2P) or via a network. Often associated with piracy but not fundamentally illegitimate.


Fixed Line Broadband

Internet supplied via a physical link like fibre optic cables or ADSL. Typically made use of to compare fixed line broadband and wireless mobile broadband or satellite internet.


IP Address

Internet protocol address. A series of numbers that helps identify the place of a connected internet device. Home broadband connections generally have a dynamic IP address that can change, whereas companies often use static IP addresses assigned to them.


ISP

Your internet service provider (ISP) is the organisation that provides you with your internet connection. This is not necessarily the same company that runs existing infrastructure. In Bungay, there are multiple internet provider options.


LAN

Local area network. A network that covers a small area like a home or building. LANs often tend to use network cables or Wi-Fi.


Landline

A telephone line that enters into your house. Frequently needed to get broadband however, alternatives such as mobile broadband and also satellite internet are sometimes available.


Latency

The reaction speed of a network connection. In other words, the amount of time taken to send data as well as obtain a reply. Slow latency leads to 'lag' which is a problem in online gaming. This issue usually occurs when working with a satellite connection.


Malware

An amalgamation of the words 'malicious software'. A term for applications which cause damage to a device included viruses, adware, trojans, as well as spyware.


Mobile Broadband

Internet access accomplished with mobile network signals instead of fixed lines.


Modem

Modulator-demodulator. A device that aids communication from computer to computer. Data is converted into transmissible types and converted back at the receiving end.


Network

Several computer systems connected to one another in order to facilitate data sharing.


Peak Time

In regards to broadband, peak time describes the busiest time period of internet usage. This normally falls between the hours of 5 pm and 11 pm, specifically 8 pm to 10 pm. Definitions of peak time can vary a little.


Router

Also generally described as a 'hub'. A device usually responsible for enabling successful internet connections within a household. Routers direct the traffic on a provided network.


Streaming

Accessing and viewing visual or audio media without saving any kind of files on your device. Streaming provides fast and receptive accessibility without the requirement to download. Nonetheless, this requires a minimum connection speed to access the media.


Superfast

A 'superfast' broadband connection must be over 24Mb+ according to EU definition. Because of this, this does not include ADSL connections or any mobile technology before 4G. Fibre optic, cable broadband, satellite internet, as well as mobile technology after 4G is likely to be considered superfast.


Throttling

The term used when internet service providers intentionally decrease an internet connection. This is probably to occur during peak times for customers that have surpassed their usage cap.


Traffic

The term utilised for a busy network where great deals of data is being transferred. When networks go to their busiest (peak time), traffic control might be used to prioritise bandwidth use.


Ultrafast

Very fast broadband defined by Ofcom as a connection speed of 300Mb or greater.


Upload Speed

The speed at which your computer system sends data utilising your broadband connection. Upload speeds are significantly lower than download speeds. Internet service providers advertise their download speeds more than their upload.


VPN

Virtual private network. A service that makes use of encryption to safeguard your activity from hackers. VPNs additionally have the added benefit of covering your online identity and hiding your IP address. VPNs are suggested when making use of insecure networks such as public access networks.


Wi-Fi

The term utilised for connecting devices using radio waves. Public Wi-Fi hotspots are usually available in places like hotels, restaurants, as well as airports.


Will I get advertised speeds in Bungay?

man satisfied with his broadband speed video calling family

The way in which broadband speed is marketed changed dramatically in May 2018. Thanks to the Advertising Standards Authority, broadband providers must now promote their 'average' speed instead of their 'up to' speed.


In less complex terms, your speed is now more probable to match or even surpass the advertised broadband speed than it was a couple of years earlier. In order to be referred to as 'average', more than just 50% of customers must get these speeds in between peak usage hours (8 pm to 10 pm).


Broadband providers can also still advertise their top speeds alongside their average speeds. However, keep in mind that these speeds are not likely to match the speed you would receive should you sign up for that specific package or service provider. Top speeds are just offered to a limited few.


There is no assurance that you will obtain the promoted average speed so it is well worth checking what the minimum speed provisions are.


If, for whatever reason, your speeds do not accumulate to this minimum speed, you may be eligible for money back or a cost-free cancellation. Make sure to check out contracts with care. This will provide you the best evidence of what your broadband speed is likely to be and will give information on your minimum expectations.


What are the different types of broadband in Bungay?


ADSL (Standard).

A popular form of broadband that utilises your pre-existing phone line. Nothing more than just a phone line is needed to establish an ADSL connection. This kind of connection is practical and commonplace across the UK however rural properties may experience restrictions. ADSL broadband is the least pricey choice and that will likely be reflected in connection speed.


Fibre (FTTC or FTTP).

Fibre optic connections are designed to be extremely quick as well as stable. This is typically the preferred choice for busy properties with lots of connected devices that require fibre speeds. Like ADSL, fibre optic connections are accessible throughout the nation however, rural households may experience difficulties. Both kinds of fibre broadband plans are referred to as fibre to the cabinet (FTTC) and fibre to the premises (FTTP).


Unlimited.

Just like it sounds - unlimited broadband connections have no cap on just how much data you can use.

An unlimited broadband deal ensures that you can never use too much data but will cost even more as a result.


Cable.

While fibre broadband is offered by many ISPs to deliver superfast as well as ultrafast broadband speeds, cable broadband is something specific to key providers such as Virgin Media broadband that operate on their own network.


Satellite.

Often chosen as an alternative to ADSL or cable for rural properties. Unsurprisingly, you'll require a physical satellite dish set up in order to have a satellite broadband connection. The expense of satellite internet tends to be greater than fixed line broadband.