Cable and broadband company Hathway Cable and Datacom Ltd has launched the Docsis 3.0 ultra High speed network, a widely deployed technology that powers leading broadband markets like USA, Korea and Europe.
Hathway Docsis 3.0 plans start from monthly Rs 599 and go upto Rs 1499 for the 50 Mbps plan which offers 50 GB of download
data. Hathway will also be launching a dedicated service desk exclusively for the Docsis 3.0 customers which will have fully trained staff to handle any service requirements pertaining to high speed internet
access through multiple devices. Hathway is also geared to deliver 99.9% network availability and service issue resolution within 24 hours.
The network is initially being deployed in South Mumbai and has been extensively tested. All existing and new customers of Hathway Broadband in South Mumbai can upgrade to the Docsis 3.0 plans. The customers will be provided a Docsis 3.0 Modem by Hathway which will be capable of supporting the ultra high speed plans. The company plans to rollout the Docsis 3.0 network in Pune, Bangalore and Hyderabad during this fiscal.
“We are the first Company to launch a Docsis 3.0 network in the country. With our Docsis 3.0 network supplied by CISCO we are ready to deliver Ultra High Speed Broadband upto 50 Mbps to every retail customer in South Mumbai. We see Broadband as a key part of our Business Portfolio and we will soon be launching the Docsis 3.0 networks in other parts of the country. We are enabling our network for delivering a superior HD video experience on our Cable TV as well as
on Broadband,” said Jagdish Kumar, managing director & CEO, Hathway Cable & Datacom Ltd.
Kunal Ramteke, business head, Hathway Broadband added. “True high speed retail broadband delivered on Docsis 3.0 will be a game changer in the market. In today's video led Internet consumption these speeds are absolutely vital for a superior consumer experience. The South Mumbai customers will be able to enjoy You Tube in HD and lightning fast responses in internet gaming. TV is also being consumed across multiple screens.”