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Dial Up

 

Do you need a low priced Backup Line or Connection when you travel?  Can't get High-Speed Internet at your location?

You never know when your broadband connection will let you down,  On-Ramp Indiana has a Backup Dial-up Internet Service for business that process credit cards or that just can't be without internet.  If your Broadband Service lets you down, On-Ramp Indiana can provide a fail-over back-up connection to carry on your internet access.  On-Ramp Indiana Backup Dial-Up is for anyone that requires a fast, reliable dial up connection, anytime, anywhere! On-Ramp Indiana has a Nationwide 56K / ISDN Dial-up Network with 1000's of Access numbers all over the USA and Canada.

Nationwide 56K

This account is for the low to average volume Internet User. We use a nationwide network of dial-up access servers, which support all 28.8, 33.6, 56Kflex/X2, v.90 & v.92 type modems.  Also perfect for people who travel and want to get email away from home. Local telephone company line charges not included.

Nationwide ISDN

This account is specifically for the small office or home ISDN user. We will be more than happy to provide onsite setup and configuration of your ISDN Hardware and Internet services for a reasonable charge. ORI supports nearly all ISDN modems, please call us at 317.774.2100 if you have any questions about ISDN.  Local telephone company line charges not included.

 

Account Type

Nationwide 56K

Nationwide ISDN

Setup

Free

Free

Monthly Rate

$10

$35 per channel

Quarterly Rate

$30

$105 per channel

Yearly Rate

$120

$420 per channel

Monthly Hours Included

50

150 per channel

Additional Hours

$0.50 per hour

$0.50 per hour

 

 

 

 

What is Dial Up?

Dial-up Internet access is a form of Internet access that uses the facilities of the public switched telephone network (PSTN) to establish a dialed connection to an Internet service provider (ISP) via telephone lines. The user's computer or router uses an attached modem to encode and decode Internet Protocol packets and control information into and from analogue audio frequency signals, respectively. The term was coined during the early days of computer telecommunications when modems were needed to connect terminals or computers running terminal emulator software to mainframes, minicomputers, online services and bulletin board systems via a telephone line.

Dial-up connections to the Internet require no infrastructure other than the telephone network. As telephone access is widely available, dial-up remains useful to travelers. Dial-up is often the only choice available for rural or remote areas where broadband installations are not prevalent due to low population and demand. Dial-up access may also be an alternative for users on limited budgets as it is offered free by some ISPs, though broadband is increasingly available at lower prices in many countries due to market competition.

Dial-up requires time to establish a usable telephone connection (up to several seconds, depending on the location) and perform handshaking for protocol synchronization before data transfers can take place. In locales with telephone connection charges, each connection incurs an incremental cost. If calls are time-metered, the duration of the connection incurs costs. Dial-up access is a transient connection, because either the user, ISP or phone company terminates the connection. Internet service providers will often set a limit on connection durations to prevent hogging of access, and will disconnect the user—requiring reconnection and the costs and delays associated with it. Technically-inclined users often find a way to disable the auto-disconnect program such that they can remain connected for days.

Source: Wikipedia definitions for Dial-up

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