We install your modem, set up your email, hook all of your computers and printers up, answer your questions, and generally make sure that you are happy before we leave, all at no extra charge. If you have problems later, you will not be sent to a call center in Salt Lake or the Philippines when you call for help. You will not be told to "call Dell or Microsoft" when you want to get your Email working. If your modem fails - you wont be sent a new one in the mail - we'll deliver it and install it. If you have an "inside problem" you won't be charged extra to solve the problem. We are local, and pride ourselves in being a "complete" service provider. You get a real person when you call, and won't be put on hold for three hours to resolve a problem. You can call us Monday - Friday 8 AM to 8 PM, Saturday 9 AM to 5 PM, and leave us a message anytime.
The links below will take you to Web sites for free versions of useful software for your computer.
Please Report any out of date or broken links and we'll get them fixed and send you an email
The copper wires that service your phone have the capability to carry much more than your phone conversations. They are capable of handling a much greater frequency range than what voice demands (300-3300 hertz), and DSL uses this "extra capacity" to carry information on the wire without interfering with the line's ability to carry conversations.
This is sometimes referred to as Data-over-Voice technology. Modern equipment that sends digital rather than analog data can safely use much more of the telephone line's capacity. DSL does just that, so you can have high-speed data access at the same time that you are talking on the phone - without interference.
EvCo Hi Speed uses a DSL technology called discrete multitone, or DMT . This essentially provides 247 channels (frequencies) on each DSL line, which are constantly monitored for quality by the hardware (your DSL modem and the DSLAM). If the hardware detects a quality issue with one channel, it automatically switches your data to another channel. You can think of this as your having 247 modems connecting you to the internet - some for upstream and some for downstream traffic. The hardware decides which modems have the best connections and uses as many of these channels that it needs to give you the specified service that you selected when you signed up.