Local loop unbundling. a process by which BT's exchange lines are physically disconnected from BT's network and connected to other operators' networks. This enables operators other than BT to use the BT local loop to provide services to customers.
(Local Loop Unbundling) - The process whereby incumbent telecommunications companies allow potential competitors to rent the twisted-pair copper wire that connects individual subscribers or households to the local telephone exchange. See Also: Local Loop
Local loop unbundling. The process where the incumbent operator makes its local network (the connection between the customer's premises and the local exchange) available to other companies. The customer is then able to choose another supplier other than the incumbent to provide service.
Local loop unbundling. The process of local loop unbundling is to give other operators access to the local loop that runs between the consumers premises and BT’s local exchange. The operator can then offer high speed DSL services over the loop in addition to normal telephony service.
Local loop unbundling. Local loop unbundling will mean that other operators will be able to 'own' BT's access network connection between the customers' premises and the local exchange (generally, the digital local exchange), which is usually a loop comprising of two copper wires. The customer would then be able to choose another supplier to provide service, and would cease to have a contract with BT.
(Local Loop Unbundling) – The process whereby incumbent tele-communications companies allow potential competitors to rent the twisted-pair copper wire that connects individual subscribers or households to the local telephone exchange. To top
Local loop unbundling (LLU) is the process of allowing telecommunications operators to use the twisted-pair telephone connections from the telephone exchange's central office to the customer premises. This local loop is owned by the incumbent local exchange carrier (ILEC).
Local loop unbundling. LLU was mandated by the EU in December 2000. It requires those operators designated as having significant market power) to make their local networks (i.e. the telephone lines that run from a customer's premises to the local telephone exchange) available to other telecommunications companies.
Local loop unbundling. This is the process by which BT's exchange lines become physically disconnected from the BT network and then connected to another operators' network. This enables an operator other than BT to be able use BT's local loop and to provide services to customers.
a national consultancy and professional development centre for staff working in the areas of literacy, numeracy, dyslexia, family learning and English for Speakers of Other Languages. See http://www.lsbu.ac.uk/lluplus