After a massive outage hit Australia last night, we’ve got the details on what’s happening with your internet connection.
If you’re having problems with your connection, the AFR has you covered.
Here’s everything you need to know about what’s going on. 1:00:01 We’ve got you covered: How to keep your banking available after the outage1:00 The internet is down again in AustraliaThe outage began at 10:15pm AEDT, meaning the country was hit by a severe blackout.
As of about 1:20am AEDA, the NBN Co network is still experiencing connectivity issues.
NBN Co says that it will take until Monday to fully restore service to the country.
NBN’s network was down for about three hours after the blackout and was down again at about 1am AET, meaning that Australians were unable to connect to the internet for more than 10 minutes.
While the outage was severe, it was not as bad as some of the other major internet outages in Australia, which had impacted more than 300,000 Australians.
The NBN Co outage also impacted people who use the country’s fibre-to-the-node (FTTN) network, but those networks are still experiencing issues. “Fibre-to‑the-premises (FTTP) networks are expected to return to service by the end of this week,” NBN Co said in a statement.
But there’s still a lot of work to be done to get FTTP networks working again in the country before the outage is fully resolved.
“While we’re grateful to all the Australians who have had the opportunity to take advantage of our network’s ability to work again, we recognise that the next few weeks will be critical to achieving this goal,” NBN said.
“This outage is impacting people around the country who are experiencing the most severe connectivity issues.”
2:10:36 Aussie broadband network is experiencing issues, but there’s nothing you can do about it: What’s the status of the NBN network in Australia?
NBN says that all NBN services are fully functional, although the company is still facing some issues with its network.
The company said that the NBN’s “continued deployment of high speed fibre broadband is fully operational, and will continue to work through the weekend.”
NBN Co also says that people who have experienced a problem accessing its network can contact their local service provider.
“The rollout is currently in full operation and NBN Co is providing all customers with service,” the company said.
However, NBN says it is “actively investigating” the issue, and that it is working to fix the issue.
NBN says a total of 18 million Australians have been connected to the network since the network started operation in December 2015.
“We’re committed to providing the best service possible to our customers,” NBN says.
3:40:18 NBN says more work is needed before it can deliver fibre-based services: What is fibre-connected and what’s the difference between FTTP and FTTN?
FTTP is a form of copper network technology that has a copper wire that is placed between the nodes of a network, rather than running on wire.
NBN states that FTTP is a different type of copper, that’s designed to be “fiber-to the premises”, which means that it uses copper wires and cables to connect fibre-optic cables to the end-users’ premises.
NBN said that its FTT-capable Fibre-To-the Premises (FTP+) network is fully functional and will be operational in about 10 days.
NBN is still working on its FTSIP network, which it describes as “a more flexible FTT solution that will have the ability to deliver FTT services with minimal disruption to the existing network”.
NBN says its Fibre to the Node (FTT) network is currently experiencing issues and it’s working to address them.
It says that the network is expected to be fully operational by the time of the end date.
4:45:30 NBN says the company’s fibre network will remain available until 6:00pm on Monday, and it is looking at other solutions to resolve the issues.
The fibre network is supposed to remain online until about 6:45pm on Saturday.
NBN and Optus have agreed to an extension to ensure the network remains online on Monday.
NBN has also agreed to extend the deadline for customers to cancel their ADSL service, which has now been extended until at least 1:30am on Saturday (Australia time).
5:40 A number of Australian businesses have taken to Twitter to post photos of their websites that have been affected by the outage.
The photos have been shared thousands of times, with many of them showing the same outage as the outage that hit Australia.
Here are some examples: 1:45 Aussie company that operates a range of businesses including an online bank, health service and a car wash has shared a picture of their website and Twitter account in the