Cable modem service and internet access are both gaining traction in the home, and both are becoming more common, according to a new study.
The study from the University of Michigan showed that the number of people in the U.S. using a cable modem to access their Internet increased from just over 20 percent in 2009 to over 50 percent in 2015.
The research also showed that Internet access has grown from just under 1 percent of homes in 2010 to just over 8 percent today.
However, the study didn’t find a clear trend among consumers when it comes to the amount of people who are actually using the Internet.
“Our goal in the study was to get a better sense of the current trends in broadband use and broadband usage across the U, and we didn’t have that data,” said Sarah McManus, an associate professor in the Department of Communication and Media Studies at the university.
“But it’s clear that there is an increase in usage and more people are using broadband.”
In addition to being more common than before, the increased use of cable modem service in the past five years is also linked to the rise in the price of digital optical cable, which is now cheaper than traditional cable.
Digital optical cable is an expensive form of broadband that is much cheaper to use than cable.
But cable modem and cable internet use are gaining traction because they are more cost-effective, McManuses said.
“We don’t think there is a clear difference in price, and the increase in price of broadband is partly due to the increase of cost of the broadband, which means it is cheaper to have broadband in your home,” she said.
McManumes said that while the number and percentage of people using the internet is growing, it’s still too early to tell whether the trend will continue.
“There are some things that are just getting better, but we don’t yet know if this is a sustainable trend,” she added.
McPartus and her colleagues analyzed data from the U-M Cable Internet Usage Study from 2009 to 2015, which showed that between 2009 and 2015, the number that used digital optical cables to access the internet grew by more than 100 percent, from just 0.6 percent of households to 9.9 percent.
McTiernan also noted that there have been no changes in the prevalence of cable internet usage since 2009, which she said indicates that cable modem usage is on the rise.
But the study also noted a number of factors that have contributed to the growth of cable Internet use in the United States.
McVey said that in 2009, most of the country was living in rural areas.
In contrast, today, most homes in the country are located in urban areas, and people are more likely to live in large cities.
McAllans said that although the percentage of Americans who are living in urban centers has grown in recent years, it has been slower than the percentage who live in rural communities.
“It’s not that rural areas are becoming increasingly populated, it is that there are fewer people who live and work in rural and suburban areas,” McAllan said.
While McTieran and her team did find that there were more people who used cable to access broadband in 2015, McTiern noted that cable internet service is becoming more affordable.
“The cable Internet usage that people are getting now is actually about half what they were getting in 2009,” she explained.
“People are not getting it for less money.
They are getting it at a more reasonable price point.”
But the research also noted some trends in the use of digital and digital optical broadband.
McMann said that there has been a significant increase in the amount that people use digital optical and digital cable, both of which are cheaper to purchase.
“That is likely to continue, but it’s not the same amount of usage that we saw in 2009.”
McVee also said that the rise of digital optic cable is also tied to the fact that cable companies are more interested in bundling their service with other services, like cable television.
The new research also highlighted the increasing popularity of digital digital cable and digital digital optical.
“Digital digital cable is becoming increasingly popular,” McTiernn said.
However,” digital digital video is not as prevalent,” McMallan said, and that could have an impact on the growth in the number who are using digital optical as well.
McMean also said the use by consumers of cable and DSL is not necessarily linked to any change in the usage of cable.
However McTiernis noted that people may be using cable as a replacement for traditional cable in their home, rather than as a separate service.
“Cable may not be the only alternative,” she concluded.
The researchers found that people who use cable to connect to the internet have also seen the growth and increase in their internet usage.
“In general, people who have cable to the home are more connected and connecteder, and it is also more