Genesis Technical Systems Corp.

June 16, 2008 18:59 ET

Genesis Technical Systems Corp.: Environmentally Friendly 400 Mbps Rural & Urban Telco Broadband

Low Telco Carbon Footprint, High Bandwidth, High Investment Returns

Media Availability June 17 at 2008 Canadian Telecom Summit, Toronto

Uses Bonded DSL Rings™ (BDR) from Genesis Technical Systems Corp (GTS)

CALGARY, ALBERTA--(Marketwire - June 16, 2008) - Genesis Technical Systems Corp -

Telco operators today want to be environmentally responsible Telcos. To do so they need to reduce their carbon footprint and their power consumption while delivering cable competitive bandwidth. With new Bonded DSL Rings(TM) (BDR) Rural and Urban Telco customers can get up to 400 mbps bandwidth using a Telco's existing copper telephone lines.

Some of the environmental friendly benefits of Bonded DSL Rings(TM) (BDR) are:

- Telcos can get up to 400 mbps Bandwidth to Rural and Urban customers without increasing their Carbon Footprint by using Bonded DSL Rings(TM).

- BDR re-uses a Telco's existing copper telephone line thus saving the environmental costs associated with making and installing fiber.

- Until BDR higher bandwidth required higher power consumption.

- Utility customers can benefit from time of day billing when utilities use BDR enabled continuous automated meter reading (AMR). AMR allows consumers and utilities to manage their resource more efficiently by creating incentives for customers to use off peak power, water and natural gas thus helping to reduce peak period demand and associated costs.

Media Availability - Genesis Technical Systems Corp's CEO Garry Kelman and President Stephen P Cooke the inventor of BDR of Calgary are holding a Media availability session at 2 pm on June 17, 2008 in the Media Centre at the 2008 Canadian Telecom Summit in the Toronto Congress Centre. Garry and Steve will be available to answer questions about BDR and to discuss the environmental and operational benefits of Telcos using BDR to bring HIGH bandwidth to Rural and Urban Telco customers.

Bonded DSL Rings from GTS combines DSL and Resilient Packet Rings (RPR) to provide greater bandwidth and higher quality services to Telco customers. "It utilizes two very familiar and successful technologies and is completely pay-as-you-go, eliminating the huge early investment required by fiber-to-the-premises networks," "It reuses the existing wireline network infrastructure to provide a 400 Mbps Resilient Packet Ring." stated James Heath, Director of Broadband Research at Dittberner Associates.

"GTS's BDR solution provides Quality of Service (QoS) which creates a new paradigm in telecom service delivery in such an economical way that it can be applied throughout a Telco's entire rural and urban network," stated Stephen Cooke, inventor of BDR.

BDR is more environmentally friendly and gives a better ROI than fiber. Fiber frequently requires digging up streets in the neighborhood where it is being deployed which is incredibly messy and capital expensive in urban areas and not at all economically feasible in rural areas.

BDR gives Telcos a competitive advantage in Rural and Urban broadband markets. It delivers speeds faster than cable (see graph on following page). Also, BDR helps Telcos achieve convergence of wired and wireless telephony.

With BDR Telcos can provide customers high quality premium services that exceed what cable offers. This will enhance the Telco customer's experience and also allow Telcos to charge for premium services. Some of the premium services Telcos can offer with BDR include HDTV over DSL (IPTV), video phone calls, remote home security monitoring with video, 3D TV, medical monitoring, home network management and continuous automated meter reading as well as higher bandwidth broadband Internet access for faster uploads and downloads and a host of other applications.

A proof of concept of BDR was demonstrated successfully at the Broadband World Forum in Berlin, Germany in October 2007 and at the MINT Lab at the U of A, in Edmonton, Alberta in November 2007 in conjunction with TR Labs Building the Next Generation Internet Network Workshop.

To view a graph of the potential speed of Telco vs. cable please click the following link:

http://media3.marketwire.com/docs/616gene.jpg

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