news is 5G? It’s the 5th generation of wireless networks and it’s being introduced by South Korea based LG, France based Alcatel and many others in the coming year and I am going to be using the Alcatel version of the product as this was supplied to me. That said I did get an interview with the makers of the devices and they confirm it will be open source and free but will have an optional subscription service to cover the cost of the device. The manufacturers will not be sending out units until April 2016 but I have used the software version from October 2015. The specs are shown below: A good site to visit if you want to find in more detail about the technology and how it works is phy.report. This site shows us a comparison graph made up by the experts and it shows that currently if all the competitors get on-board 5G will spread up and down the whole planet and that shouldn’t be for a long time. I have been working with this software on my laptop and several raspberry pi based projects recently but that’s an update for later in the blog. As I work out what to write about for now I decided to write about some of the technical issues with broadband wireless connections that I have come across over the past year. Things I have noticed 1) Poor stability. My first thought would be that I have tried quite a few phones, tablets and laptops in the last year using any sort of wireless network and everything seems to drop out at regular intervals. Most of this month I have had one of my laptop’s wireless internet drops out every day so that has been quite distressing. Add to that some of my favorite streaming services seem to suffer frequent drops out every time I start up my desktop or laptop it is a real problem for me as I rely on it for production work at the moment and quite frankly I’d pay for a solution as prices are coming down now so I wouldn’t just get a new device inWhat is 5G? What is 5G? Much has been made page the past few years of 5G, the next generation of wireless technology that will be used to enable faster and even more powerful data speeds across the globe. It’s on pace to have an immediate impact on things like autonomous cars and robotics, improved telepresence, virtual reality, virtual assistants, and so much more.
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It’s a true enabler, and as powerful as it will likely be, it’s how it’s been built that will make or break its adoption. And quite frankly, while the initial reaction to 5G has been positive, the details have been… less so. On this episode of StarTalk Radio, host Neil deGrass Tyson sits down with Andrew Martonik, senior fellow, Director of Communications at the World Economic Forum and host of the newly relaunched website, 5G Guide and Rob Coppola, mobile lead science and tech writer and host of Science Talk podcast to learn more about this potential game-changer. They discuss why no matter what other problems we can fix, we always focus on speed, why 5G is much harder to implement than anyone anticipated, and whether 5G is really all it’s made out to be. FULL EPISODE: What is 5G? To date, we’ve had 2G, 3G, 4G, and now we’re in the early days of 5G. This has been by and large was regarded as a technology that promises to be transformative. It promises to allow us to save a lot on electrical power by replacing WiFi, when we’re sitting at home, in a coffee shop, on a train car, and so forth, 5G can transmit over a distance of very large frequency range. That translates into being able to send and receive data much faster than we’ve ever done before. And we’re now in the era where we don’t know exactly what this thing is going to do and how it’s going to be used. Just about everything we’ve heard about 5G is really exciting to talk about and if we look at telecommunications industry, we’ve hardly been able to think that, 5G maybe it’s going to be a magical savior.
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I’ve gone to a museum called the MIT Tech Museum, where they were talking about what’s going to happen in the telecommunications industry next and I asked about my smart phone or laptop or something and how they said we’ll be able to communicate with each other over 10 times faster, something like that. And I said my smartphone can do that today. And they said indeed, we have the ability. We have the radio spectrum, we are in the technology, we have the technology, it’s just a matter of how fast do we move. In other words, we are already very near to this kind of technology. And so far what we are seeing, I’veWhat is 5G? 5G is based on an existing 4G base of our 5G X nodes. This allows us to offer customers scalable, easy solutions for 5G applications. Our technology permits virtualizing users from one to many subchannels, as well as networking as if those virtual users were physically connected onto a network. How is 5G Different? This technology can address huge datasets, such that users can do an analysis across a petabyte of data within the same processor cycle as in the past. Its capacity and speed can sustain real-time applications requiring heavy use of data across multiple applications. 5G is a platform technology and therefore service providers and manufacturers can incorporate application-specific components, service architecture and communication capabilities with the same piece of silicon at low cost. Why do we use LTE, not just TD-LTE technology? The TD-LTE spectrum provides coverage from 3GPP coverage areas. Other technologies are generally lower power use for the same coverage, thus requiring less network capacity.
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However, it is the lowest power use technology that requires the least network capacity. Also, coverage varies with location based on environmental conditions, as it is an outdoor technology. Is this all we can do with the spectrum we have? No. This spectrum is made up from spectrum that TD-LTE does not occupy. Part of this spectrum is already being used in 4G and other technologies. The difference is that the density would not be at what we have now, but approximately 10 times higher. How does this help? Once the 5G transition is complete, this spectrum could be sold off by our customers to the telecommunications carriers that will take advantage of the density being used for 5G. Is this all we can do with the LTE technology we have? The technology being used today based on this spectrum can provide the coverage a TD-LTE spectrum will provide. As an example, of all the sites in Alaska