While you scoff at 35 Mbps, and then tout around about how 80 Mbps isn't even the fastest in your area, others see your post and scoff at 80 Mbps, wondering if 80 is supposed to be impressive.
Point being that there are people who live in areas where 35 Mbps is not available. Trying to pick your fights with people over an internet speed discussion is in poor taste, and clearly that is what you are doing, given this post and the one after.
Plus I don't know that your facts are correct. Out of curiosity, I fact-checked your post and what I found was that on SpeedTest, the United States ranks #8 in the world for Internet speeds, and I don't see China on the list. I'm pretty sure internet speeds in China are among the worst in the entire world.
If a 3rd world country can have a cheap internet deal with 80mbps on a metropolitan area, I wonder why a 1st world country coundn't for someone to say Stadia requirements are unrealistc.
I have you figured out. No one likes to admit when they are wrong, but in this case I would very much like to know if my assessment here is accurate or not.
Assessment (I tried to separate my thoughts into small sentences so it's easier to follow how I deduced everything):
You have a negative bias towards the US. As a result of this bias, and perhaps the bias of your peers, you have been under the impression that the US has poor internet speeds. (Is this true so far? Don't feel judged, I'm genuinely curious.)
As you've already stated, you live in a third-world country; Brazil. (I wouldn't have considered Brazil a third-world country, as I don't know much about it, but why would someone who doesn't live in a third-world country state that they do? When I think of third-world country, my mind goes to places in Africa. When I think of Brazil, I think of sandy beaches and women with big butts. A pleasant place.)
You've been under the impression this whole time that Brazil has better internet speed than the US. Perhaps you like having something about the place you live that is better than the world's leading superpower.
You read my reply to you, where I state how your post was factually incorrect. You thought China had the best internet in the world. You thought the US was near the bottom. You think to yourself, "The United States is #8 in the world for Internet speed? No way!" This is news to you. In disbelief, you do a few Google searches and discover the truth. You think to yourself, "Brazil only has 5 Mbps as the country average? And 80 Mbps is actually considered below average in the US? The US average speed is over 120 Mbps!"
(I was being hyperbolic in the previous paragraph.)
Now you are slightly irritated. You feel resent towards the person who called you out for your mistakes, despite him being polite and fair. The last thing you would do here is to admit to your mistakes.
Assessment done. We're all human, and we're all prone to having likes and dislikes. I don't mean to offend you. I do, however, hope you will be more open-minded in the future, and perhaps argue your points in the manner of a legitimate debate. As things are now, it seems that you are unwilling to accept new ideas and engage in meaningful conversations. And that makes you not fun to talk to. Do you not want to be fun to talk to?