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Press Release -- November 1st, 2010
Source: Spread Networks
Tags: Low Latency, Wavelength

Spread Networks Offers Server Collocation on the Lowest Latency Network Connecting New York and Chicago

State-of-the-art Collocation Facilities Available to Both Dark Fiber and Wavelength Services Customers

Ridgeland, MS – November 1, 2010 – Spread Networks, LLC, a privately owned telecommunications provider, today announced the availability of server collocation services directly on the lowest latency network connecting New York and Chicago. Spread Networks’ collocation services complement both its flagship 13.33 millisecond roundtrip dark fiber network and its 15.75 ms round trip low latency wavelength service connecting America’s two largest financial centers.

“Our server collocation offering is the perfect companion for both our dark fiber and wavelength service customers to fully optimize our ultra low latency network,” said David Barksdale, CEO of Spread Networks. “Spread Networks understands the evolving needs of our business and enterprise customers to reduce latency and increase overall reliability, diversity and connectivity. We will continue to explore additional ways to enhance our network and services.”

Spread Networks is now offering customers access to a server collocation service directly on the fastest fiber backbone connecting New York and Chicago. Customers now have access to Spread Networks’ state-of-the-art collocation facilities in Chicago, Illinois and Carteret, New Jersey (the end-points of Spread Networks fiber backbone), and in Cleveland, Ohio (mid-route on the network.)

About Spread Networks
Spread Networks, a privately owned telecommunications provider, built a new fiber network from the ground up, connecting New York and Chicago to set a new standard for latency. Without the drag of traditional telecommunications offerings, Spread Networks provides its customers with a state-of-the-art diverse and secure fiber optic network to allow data to run as close as possible to the true speed of light through fiber.


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