Mexico uses a service called "ledcom" to commercialize the Li-Fi (Guang Baozhen) connection technology first in the world. Ledcom was developed by SiSoft, in Colonia, Mexico, and was supplied in January 2016, enabling audio, video transmission, and Internet speeds to reach 15 megabytes per second. The wireless network system of a room can transmit data through the visible light emitted by more than one light emitting diode in the room, replacing the traditional modem and Wi-Fi signal. The LED light is modulated to a megabyte rate for signal transmission; if the light is bright enough, it can even be diffuse before the USB photoelectric sensor, inserted into a laptop or other device, is detected. Arturo Campos Ventanes, chief executive of SiSoft, said the countries, including Russia, the United States, Israel and China, were committed to the development of the technology, but Mexico first pushed the technology to the market and adapted to its daily use. "Imagine, the Internet through a variety of lamps and lanterns links, to avoid the speed and bandwidth of everyone networking problems." Campos said. He added that the technology can be economically independent, because the conversion of traditional lamps and lanterns into LED lamps reduces energy consumption and saves money to pay for the ledcom system. Although the transmission rate of Li-Fi depends on the supplier, the rate range can be from 200MB/s to 10GB/s in some cases (equivalent to downloading high definition movies in 30 seconds). Mexico SiSoft is expected to produce 10000 chips a month. Campos says it will provide different supporting components, ranging from five lamps to home or office full lighting. The control unit is located in the desk lamp. "We intend to make the aesthetic design of the luminaire and achieve the light intensity of the optimized transmission of the data," Campos said. "In addition, we have a product that stores the technology in a desk lamp with a receiver inside."