Green's cafe has access to a laser printer, color stylus printer, scanner and provides programs for anyone such as travelers, writers, businesspeople, teachers and students.
Green said it is a way people can ge there products out in a relaxed atmosphere at a reasonable fee.
The price varies at different cybercafes. Prices can range from between $3-$7.50 an hour depending on the application and some cafes, such as SFNet, have terminals that are coin operated. Most places also offer student rates as well.
The computer terminals offer T1s, fast phone lines that are too expensive for the average computer user and Net surfer.
If a customer doesn't want to surf, they can play videogames or sample demos of the latest CD Roms or attend promotional parties held for the latest software and hardware technology.
Don't have anywhere to go for NewYear's Eve? Go to a cybercafe. @Cafe in New York, CyberJava in Los Angeles and CyberSmith in Cambridge, Mass. combined their resources to ring in the 1996 New Year at the same time. People in New York and Boston saw Parisians celebrate at 3 frames per second through CU-SeeMe, an interative video platform. As Tokyo residents arrived in their offices, they were able to witness a pixilated ball drop in Times Square.