Dans son post rĂ©cent ( voir ci dessous) Bill St Arnaud (http://www.canarie.ca/) rapproche 2 infos - La ville de Palo Alto veut se fibrer et les problèmes Ă©conomiques de la proposition très haut dĂ©bit de Verizon - et observe que les opĂ©rateurs n’ont dans ce cadre pas de modèle leur permettant d’amortir les coĂ»ts de dĂ©ploiement du rĂ©seau et des prises sur la vente des seuls abonnements ! Mon commentaire : . Quel modèle Ă©conomique pour les opĂ©rateurs Ht DĂ©bitL’observation de Bill St Arnaud est particulièrement Ă©vidente pour nous français qui bĂ©nĂ©ficions d’offres triple voire quadruple play ADSL, dont les prix fondent rĂ©gulièrement sous l’effet de la concurrence.Dans ce contexte, le modèle Ă©conomique des opĂ©rateurs ne peut plus se contenter de consiser Ă  taxer l’accès sur la prise.

Il leur faut monĂ©tiser les services Ă  l’acte et pour cela dĂ©solidariser le service vendu du forfait de connexion du terminal.De plus le client final ne pourra se contenter longtemps d’une solution enfichĂ©e dans un mur ni n’acceptera de payer un matĂ©riel et un abonnement spĂ©cifiques pour chaque contexte dans lequel il souhaitera utiliser un service du rĂ©seau.Il faut aux opĂ©rateurs un modèle qui s’adapte au comportement du client dans le rĂ©seau et non un modèle figĂ© sur la prise ou sur l’appareil utilisĂ© pour se connecter.Internet est une rue et la rue est Ă  tout le monde!

Comme cela se passe dans le rĂ©seau de circulation urbaine oĂą les automobilistes pressĂ©s payent pour le voiturier et/ou le parking et les autres ( ou les mĂŞmes quand il ne sont pas pressĂ©s) se garent loin et marchent ou encore laissent leur voiture Ă  la maison et utilisent un autre moyen de dĂ©placement. Le busines model des opĂ©rateurs – qu’ils soient privĂ©s ou en rĂ©gie municipale - va donc devoir Ă©voluer vers la monĂ©tisation Ă  l’acte.

Et pour y arriver il faut garantir la bonne exĂ©cution du service vendu . Or si cela n’est pas dĂ©jĂ  possible Ă  ce jour ce n’est pas du fait qu’on a pas essayĂ© mais parce l’Internet que nous connaissons - le Web – ne permet pas la garantie de rĂ©alisation ni la traçabilitĂ© du service – voir les challenges de l’Internet selon le Pr Lawrence Landweber ici - .

D’oĂą l’inĂ©luctable Ă©mergence Ă  cotĂ© du Web d’un contexte d’usage qui identifie chaque acteur et trace chaque transaction, permettant ainsi Ă  l’opĂ©rateur de en garantir la rĂ©alisation de la prestation et sa facturation Ă  l’acte!! C’est cette promesse d’Internet Transactionnel que rend possible TAPP

Jean Marc LĂ©vy Dreyfus
Pour me joindre par courrier, mail, fax ou SMS et visiter mon blog simplement et en toute sécurité utilisez les liens de ma Page perso en cherchant mon nom sur http://www.postapp.net/

Voici le Post de Bill St arnaud

Tr: [CAnet - news] Palo Alto looks once again to deploy city wide FTTxTr: [CAnet - news] Palo Alto looks once again to deploy city wide FTTx[Palo Alto as some people may remember had an ambitious FTTx program that was killed several years ago, but now seems to be a phoenix raising from the ashes. The staff report prepared for city council is recommended reading for any municipality thinking of a FTTx project.Tr: [CAnet - news] Palo Alto looks once again to deploy city wide FTTx[Palo Alto as some people may remember had an ambitious FTTx program that was killed several years ago, but now seems to be a phoenix raising from the ashes. The staff report prepared for city council is recommended reading for any municipality thinking of a FTTx project.I am surprised that they are only pushing for 100 Mbps, as these speeds will soon be available from the cable companies with next generation of DOCSIS. FTTx deployments still lack a strong business case in North America whether it is a telco or municipal build.Tr: [CAnet - news] Palo Alto looks once again to deploy city wide FTTx[Palo Alto as some people may remember had an ambitious FTTx program that was killed several years ago, but now seems to be a phoenix raising from the ashes. The staff report prepared for city council is recommended reading for any municipality thinking of a FTTx project.I am surprised that they are only pushing for 100 Mbps, as these speeds will soon be available from the cable companies with next generation of DOCSIS. FTTx deployments still lack a strong business case in North America whether it is a telco or municipal build.The recent analysis below of Verison's FIOS project are a good example of that. Their business case is predicated on earning revenues from voice, data and video. But with VoIP and many video and TV producers quickly moving to deliver their products over the Internet directly to the consumer.Tr: [CAnet - news] Palo Alto looks once again to deploy city wide FTTx[Palo Alto as some people may remember had an ambitious FTTx program that was killed several years ago, but now seems to be a phoenix raising from the ashes. The staff report prepared for city council is recommended reading for any municipality thinking of a FTTx project.I am surprised that they are only pushing for 100 Mbps, as these speeds will soon be available from the cable companies with next generation of DOCSIS. FTTx deployments still lack a strong business case in North America whether it is a telco or municipal build.The recent analysis below of Verison's FIOS project are a good example of that. Their business case is predicated on earning revenues from voice, data and video. But with VoIP and many video and TV producers quickly moving to deliver their products over the Internet directly to the consumer.I fail to see how the telcos (or for matter the cablecos and/or municipal FTTx) can make a living out of basic commodity high speed Internet. Tr: [CAnet - news] Palo Alto looks once again to deploy city wide FTTx[Palo Alto as some people may remember had an ambitious FTTx program that was killed several years ago, but now seems to be a phoenix raising from the ashes. The staff report prepared for city council is recommended reading for any municipality thinking of a FTTx project.I am surprised that they are only pushing for 100 Mbps, as these speeds will soon be available from the cable companies with next generation of DOCSIS. FTTx deployments still lack a strong business case in North America whether it is a telco or municipal build.The recent analysis below of Verison's FIOS project are a good example of that. Their business case is predicated on earning revenues from voice, data and video. But with VoIP and many video and TV producers quickly moving to deliver their products over the Internet directly to the consumer.I fail to see how the telcos (or for matter the cablecos and/or municipal FTTx) can make a living out of basic commodity high speed Internet.In my opinion a new and different business model and architecture is required rather than current fossilized thinking of triple play or trying to extract fees from the content providers. Deregulation or re-regulation such as structural separation I don't see helping either. –Tr: [CAnet - news] Palo Alto looks once again to deploy city wide FTTx[Palo Alto as some people may remember had an ambitious FTTx program that was killed several years ago, but now seems to be a phoenix raising from the ashes. The staff report prepared for city council is recommended reading for any municipality thinking of a FTTx project.I am surprised that they are only pushing for 100 Mbps, as these speeds will soon be available from the cable companies with next generation of DOCSIS. FTTx deployments still lack a strong business case in North America whether it is a telco or municipal build.The recent analysis below of Verison's FIOS project are a good example of that. Their business case is predicated on earning revenues from voice, data and video. But with VoIP and many video and TV producers quickly moving to deliver their products over the Internet directly to the consumer.I fail to see how the telcos (or for matter the cablecos and/or municipal FTTx) can make a living out of basic commodity high speed Internet.In my opinion a new and different business model and architecture is required rather than current fossilized thinking of triple play or trying to extract fees from the content providers.

Deregulation or re-regulation such as structural separation I don't see helping either. 

 bill.st.arnaud@canarie.ca

Palo Alto Fiber
http://www.pafiber.net

Palo Alto staff report
http://www.cityofpaloalto.org/cityagenda/publish/cmrs/documents/CMR398-05.pdf

[This posting was from Drew Clark on Gordon Cook list -- BSA]http://www.wiredinwashington.com/20061002.htm
Neutrality rules scare Bell companies, and a quick look at last week’s financials from Verizon Communications reveals why.The New York-based Bell has been the most aggressive in rolling out its super-fast fiber-optic service, which it calls FiOS, past more than 3 million homes in nine states.
The company has spent more than $4 billion on FiOS, and plans to spend $18 billion by 2010. Currently, it costs the company $873 to string its wires past the average home, and an additional $933 to send technicians and physically connect wires to a home. Because only 15 percent subscribe to FiOS, the average is $6,253 per customer.By 2010, Verizon estimates that costs will drop to $700 per home, and $650 per connection. But even assuming Verizon’s best-case scenario, in which 40 percent subscribe to its FiOS Internet or TV service, costs per customer would average $2,400. At that rate, it would still take about two years to recover costs from a customer who takes all three of services: voice, video and broadband data.Simply put, “Verizon is betting on getting money from someone else besides the end-users,” said University of Southern California economist Simon Wilkie, the former chief economist at the FCC.