Google Fiber is rolling out Fiber Optic in California, which means it will start offering the service in the state soon.
The Fiber Optics startup announced the service on its blog today, saying it would begin to roll out in the first half of 2019.
Google Fiber is the latest of Google’s fiber optic competitors to get on board.
“Google Fiber has been a leader in fiber-optic broadband for over a decade, and we are proud to have the opportunity to extend that legacy with the Fiber Opti-Fi brand,” said Larry Page, Google Fiber’s CEO and chairman.
“We are thrilled to be joining Google in the effort to accelerate the adoption of this new technology.”
Google will be building its own fiber network in California to serve its own customers.
It will offer Fiber Optica (FO76) fiber optics at speeds of up to 1 gigabit per second.
Fiber Optica is a type of optical fiber that uses mirrors to transmit information between a fiber and a network of copper or glass fibers.
With Google Fiber, Google will be able to offer faster, cheaper, and more reliable broadband than its competitors, such as AT&T, Verizon and T-Mobile.
At this point, Google has not revealed the cost of Fiber Opticum, or Fo76, as the company plans to roll it out to a larger percentage of its customers by the end of 2019, as part of a larger rollout.
According to Google, Fo76 will be priced at $200 a month and be available in markets like California and New York.
What you need to know about Google Fiber Google Fiber launched its Fiber Opticon network last month in San Francisco, California, but Google Fiber isn’t the only new fiber optic company that has entered the market.
AT&=T, which has been using Fiber Optina since 2013, also recently announced plans to launch a fiber network to serve customers in the United Kingdom and France.
Microsoft recently announced that it was also planning to build a fiber optic network in Seattle.
All three of these companies are using fiber optics as part the fiber optic technology, which was originally developed to use optical fibers to speed up data transmission, which the companies say is now being used to boost speeds.