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New units get the go ahead at marks point on the 2nd of September as the government prepares to introduce the £20

New units get the go ahead at marks point on t바카라he 2nd of September as the government prepares to introduce the £20.4bn deal for eight National Broadband Network (NBN) boxes.

The scheme is being t구미출장안마outed as a means of keeping consumers happy while pushing up investment and productivity.

The BBC’s digital affairs reporter James Landale said ministers believed these extra units would encourage customers to buy and subscribe to their broadband provider before the next election in 2015.

But with more than half of the UK population being connected online, the cost of running the new lines has been taken into account.

Image copyright PA Image caption The government wants to sell off the existing network and make the new fibre-to-the-home broadband network

It수원출장마사지 means the government will be asking more for each home that will receive a service than it previously did.

Some customers will have to buy extra services, including broadband to 3G and to the TV, to access some of the cheaper content, or some content they will not already have access to.

In recent years, the government has paid for about 30% of the cost of building the national broadband network, the majority of which came from private providers such as BT, EE, Google and TPG.

This was after it had already bought the remaining 80% of network capacity from private companies, such as BT, which has been paying £9.1bn of an estimated £12.6bn.

Image copyright PA Image caption The Home Office says there will be no new land required to make the network

Last month, it was announced the government’s commitment to make the NBN the fastest-growing national broadband network in its history had been made, with the rollout set to begin next year.

At the time, the government made a promise to spend £60bn upgrading the system, including an additional £10bn this financial year.

The first of the two fibre-to-the-home fibre-optic cables is due to be delivered to the public network – which is a hybrid fibre/wire and cable network – by the end of 2017.

The two lines will span about 8km from Kent to Milton Keynes.

The project has a potential cost of more than £8bn after a series of charges.

The initial funding of £23.1bn is due to be repaid from the existing network by the end of the decade. The amount is expected to be repaid over the next five years on average, with most of the cos