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At any rate, as a cable internet provider, Mediacom can offer customers gigabit download speeds as high as 1,000Mbps (1Gbps), which is much faster than you can expect from DSL providers, satellite or fixed wireless internet. The downside to cable is that, unlike fiber, your upload speeds will always be much, much slower, which can be noticeable if you're trying to upload large files to the web or join a high-res video call. This is true of all cable providers, most of which won't offer upload speeds any faster than 35Mbps. Mediacom at least cranks things up to 50Mbps with its gigabit plan. And while we're on the topic of plans...
Mediacom's plans in the middle offer questionable value, as well. Take the Internet 100 plan, which offers download speeds of up to 100Mbps and uploads up to 10Mbps for $20 per month during your first year and $30 per month after that. The pricing's not bad, but I must note that the 100Mbps plan comes with Mediacom's most restrictive data cap -- 200GB per month. More on that in a second. Depending on where you live, a 100Mbps cable plan from Comcast might also cost you $30 per month after the promo rate expires, but with a much-higher 1.2TB data cap. Meanwhile, Optimum and WOW each offer 100Mbps plans that are at least half as much as what Mediacom charges -- even WOW's gigabit plan is less expensive than the final rate of Mediacom's 100Mbps plan.
As for low-income subscribers, Mediacom deserves credit for participating in the government's Affordable Connectivity Program, and offering qualified subscribers a plan with decent broadband speeds (100Mbps download, 10Mbps upload) for just $30 per month, with no price increases at all. 781b155fdc