Limerick participates in a regional Public Education and Government (PEG) consortium. Other towns participating are Limington, Standish, Hollis, Waterboro and Buxton.
The Public Access Center is located on Plains Road in Hollis. In December of 2020 the production facility was upgraded extensively to address current and future technology needs.
Limerick's Public Access TV is 100% funded through franchise fees. Limerick citizens voted to use 70% of this revenue stream for operations. The 30% balance is for technology capital needs in Limerick.
In 2020 portions of Limerick's equipment were also upgraded to address demands brought on by the pandemic.
Selectmen, Budget, Planning, and Zoning Appeals Meetings are all broadcast on Spectrum Cable TV channel 5. R.S.U. School Board meetings are cablecasted. All of Limerick's special town meetings and the annual town meeting are also cablecasted on channel 5. All meetings are Livestreamed via the Internet.
The Brick Town Hall was upgraded to a dedicated internet line with a speed of 100x100 in late December 2020. We often receive concerns about viewer reception when we are live streaming meetings. Please review the article below to see if the reception issues can be investigated on the viewer's devices. Thank you.
Limerick offers two Computer Access points with wireless access at 100x100 speeds. They are located on Washington Street at the Municipal Building and on Main Street at the Brick Town Hall. The access is free and accessible before, during and after normal working hours and on Saturday and/or Sunday. The Library in the Municipal Building has posted hours where there are computers available for use.
Latency is the length of time it takes for data to travel to its destination and return to its source. Speed test applications display the results in milliseconds. The lower this number is, the better. Pings under 75 milliseconds are considered very good. Speeds over 200 milliseconds are considered poor.
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Upload speedrefers to how quickly your connection can send something (data, in this case) from your device to the wider internet. This number is often not the one heavily advertised by service providers online, and this is on purpose. In short, most activities online do not require high upload speeds. Some do, however, including Skype and other video chat services, online gaming, and large cloud storage applications like Dropbox and Google Drive. Download speed refers to how quickly your connection can retrieve data from a website or server online. Almost all activities require a certain amount of download speed, so this is the main number you’ll want to pay attention to when deciding how much internet speed you need. Streaming multiple TV shows or movies at the same time (especially 4K media) and downloading large files are both examples of activities that require higher download speeds than average. Retrieved from Speed Test: Test the Speed of Your Internet Connection (broadbandnow.com)