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31 March 2015 Last updated at 00:23 BST
Around two-thirds of the world’s population still has no internet access – so how can the poorer and more remote parts of the world get connected?
The answer could be through the Outernet – a system providing content beamed down to earth via satellite and picked up by antenna-fitted receiving equipment on the ground generating local wi-fi hotspots.
The hotspots then enable users to download data on their smartphones or computers for later use.
BBC Click’s Spencer Kelly went to see the system in action at a school in Kenya and met the entrepreneur behind the idea, Syed Karim.
The system does not provide a full internet service but aims to create a “core archive” of the world’s most valuable knowledge, culled from websites including Wikipedia and Project Gutenberg, a collection of copyright-free e-books. Content is updated periodically.
It can also provide more time-sensitive content – including news bulletins and disaster alerts – that can be updated several times an hour.