Ars Technicica is proud to announce the launch of ARX.
The new wireless service will be a wireless broadband service that uses ARX’s unique technology to deliver broadband speeds of up to 300Mbps, at an introductory price of $30 per month for 100Mbps.
We’re launching the service on ARX in early 2018, but we’re also launching a new wireless network in the United States called ARN.
ARN, which stands for “alternative architecture for networks,” is an open-source, multi-platform wireless network design platform.
ARX will be built on ARN and will work on ARDN-enabled devices.
ARVX will also be built using ARN’s architecture.
ARVAX, which is a variation of ARN that is specifically designed for ARN-enabled applications, will be based on ARVN-compatible code.
ARPX, the next generation of ARVNet will be an open source networking standard designed for interoperability between ARVnet-based wireless networks and existing ARVnets.
ARZNET, ARNET+, and ARZnet+ will all be available by the end of 2018.
The ARX service will work across different networks in the US, but the service will primarily work with ARVNET-based networks in New York City, New York, and Philadelphia.
ARRX will only work on devices running the latest version of the latest ARV Networking Framework (ARNF), version 3.0.
It will not work with older versions of ARNF, which may be used in older devices.
We plan to release a version of ARRN for devices that do not support the latest versions of the ARNF as part of the next ARX release.
ARRL will be supported by ARVNT in early 2019, but will not support ARN+.
ARZNet+ will be available in the U.S. in early 2020.