Project Loon, which uses high-flying balloons to provide internet connectivity, have been deployed over Puerto Rico, and have allowed thousands upon thousands of the island's residents to go online.
'As we get more familiar with the constantly shifting winds in this region, we hope to keep the balloons over areas where connectivity is needed for as long as possible.
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A total of 32 apartments were destroyed. 500 residents have been evacuated from neighbouring tower blocks. A local source told the state-run TASS news agency on Friday there were six dead, including two children.
The balloons were launched from Alpahbet's launch site in Nevada to Puerto Rico. Project Loon sent balloons to flood-ravaged Peru in May.
'Thanks to improvements in balloon design and durability, many balloons stay airborne for more than 100 days, with our record breaking balloon staying aloft for 190 days, ' the secretive firm said.
The Loon team joined forces with AT&T and T-Mobile for the efforts, which sends the balloons some 65,000 feet in the air to create a network that relays LTE signals to telecom partners on the ground below (in this case, AT&T and T-Mobile).
This is the second time that Project Loon has been used to connect people after a disaster. The research and development project uses high altitude balloons which have solar-powered electronic devices.
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Five equities research analysts have rated the stock with a hold rating and two have given a buy rating to the company. Finally, Citadel Advisors LLC bought a new stake in shares of Roku in the third quarter valued at about $1,122,000.
The balloons are solar powered and have batteries on board, but service at night is limited.
With Project Loon proving its usefulness in Puerto Rico and Peru, Alphabet's X Lab should be commended for technology that really helps people in need.
In addition to Project Loon, telecommunication providers have been working to fix damaged cellular sites and towers on the ground.
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In addition, if an engineer doesn't turn up to an appointment or cancels less than 24 hours before, then you will get £25 back. At present, compensation is reportedly paid out in only about 15% of cases where providers have failed to meet obligations.