said by EmilGolen:
I'm at work but as I remember approx. 5500/600.
I am including a picture of my current stats. These are the ones of most interest, though there are some differences between ADSL and ADSL2+.
At the top is the actual sync rate of the modem with the DSLAM. In the world of AT&T ADSL, there are fixed tiers with specific capped rates. The AT&T Elite tier should show exactly 6016 down and 678 up. (By contrast, my ISP does not have tiers, and allows the modem and DSLAM to freely seek the most stable sync rate; up to the maximum ADSL2+ sync rate.)
The next lines show the Signal-to-Noise margin and attenuation. In the world of AT&T ADSL, my 5.7 dB SNR would be marginal, and I would have difficulty holding sync at the tier rate. The attenuation is a measure of line loss due to distance; higher indicates a longer loop.
The final lines show the connection type and data path. In the world of AT&T ADSL, you would see G.DMT for ADSL (though one version of their SS4100 modem firmware erroneously displays "ANSI" instead of "G.DMT". My G.DMT2+ refers to ADSL2+, which is what my ISP provides.
The "Interleaved" refers to an error correction protocol. With my lower SNR, this compensates for data loss. When I had AT&T DSL Pro, my SNR was a much healthier 11.0 dB, and I had a "Fastpath". The difference between Fastpath and Interleaved is a few ms of latency; I can live with the higher Interleaved latency for the sake of the higher speed. In the world of AT&T ADSL, if you are on Fastpath, first hop latency can be as low as 10 ms, where my Interleaved adds ~15 ms to my first hop latency.--
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