The network enables a wide range of private communications services including wide area LANs, hosted thin-client server applications, storage area networking, and IP streaming of broadcast TV content, as well as Internet access at speeds starting at 100 million bits per second.
What does bps stand for?
bps stands for Bits Per Second
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Information technology (IT) and computers
See other definitions of bps
We have 343 other meanings of bps in our Acronym Attic
- Biomarker Patterns Software
- Biomass Production System (space station scientific payload; biological research project)
- Biomedical and Pharmaceutical Sciences (various universities)
- Biomedical and Physical Sciences
- Biomolecular and Physical Sciences (Australia)
- Biopharmaceutical Sciences
- Biophysical Society (Bethesda, MD)
- Biopsychosocial (model)
- Bird Population Studies
- Birla Public School (India)
- Bits Per Symbol (information theory)
- Blackberry Professional Server
- Blackfriars Priory School (AU)
- Blackheath Poetry Society
- Blade Position Synchronization (military aviation; helicopters)
- Bleed to Pressure System
- Blind Phase Synchronization
- Bloodborne Pathogens Standard
- Board for Parish Services
- Board of Pharmaceutical Specialties
Samples in periodicals archive:
With PCM Upstream, users gain faster upstream communication with speeds reaching up to 48,000 bits per second, as compared to 31,200 bits per second with the previous technology.
We've determined that the transfer rates for information about air current velocity ranged from about 100 to 250 bits per second for the sensory receptors and between 10 and 60 bits per second for the primary sensory interneurons," Miller observes.
8 billion bits per second of private, dedicated bandwidth to each building.
The speed of modems is not increasing rapidly - it has risen by more than eightfold, from 300 baud (bits per second) to 28,800 baud, in the past 12 years - but interest in the Web encourages telecommunication companies to invest in and develop faster digital access, with communication protocols such as ISDN ( about $30-40 per month in urban areas), switched 56 kilobit (56,000 bits per second) dedicated lines, cable modems, and faster digital line signaling protocols (ADSL) that promise to carry data at millions of bits per second over standard twisted pair copper wires we already use for telephone calls.