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What Do You Need to Know About 5G?

It may be the next big thing, but there’s still a lot of confusion about 5G-we’re still not quite sure what it is or how it will work. The truth is… we don’t need to know. We don’t need to know what spectrum 5G networks will be in or how they will be implemented. We don’t need to know when it will be implemented. And we certainly don’t need to know more than that. Meanwhile, most people don’t need to know any of this, and so they’ll pass on 5G when it’s time to buy a new phone or internet plan. But, the 5G era is coming, and soon we’ll all be using this technology.

The 4th generation of the wireless internet standard, 5G, is just around the corner. So, what do you need to know about it?

What is 5G?

“5G” stands for “fifth generation” telecommunications, and it’s what we’ll use to talk online faster than ever. More specifically, 5G is a new wireless standard that will enable super-fast connections to devices like smartphones, computers, and even self-driving cars. 5G will be the next big thing in telecommunications, according to Popular Science.

5G is part of the next generation of mobile broadband standards, which is expected to replace the current 4G and 3G standards we use today. 5G will feature faster and more efficient data transmission speeds, which is great news for those who use their phones for data-intensive activities such as streaming videos and downloading huge amounts of data. The current 4G standard currently offers a maximum speed of up to 100mb/s. This means that even if you have an unlimited data plan, you might not be able to use all your data in a single month since even if you download nothing, your phone will still be connected to the internet at some point. With 5G, the average speed is expected to be about 1GB/s. Now, you can take a wild guess as to how fast speed test platforms (like test my speed, for example) might function.

The essence of 5G

5G will be a game-changer, with some of the fastest download and upload speeds in the world when it finally rolls out. 5G is the latest, greatest, amazing, and most talked-about cellular network technology. It will change the way you use your phone. It will change the way you drive. And it will change the way you think about cellular data forever. The race to 5G is on.

The past few months have seen the world’s largest networks launch 5G mobile networks into their networks, and now the mobile industry is gearing up for the first commercial 5G rollouts.

The next generation of mobile networks, 5G, promises to deliver faster speeds and lower latency than the current 4G networks, but what does that mean for users. Everything from the technology itself to the apps and content they’ll run on will be changing, and understanding what’s coming is critical to being ready.

How does 5G work?

While the technology is still in its infancy, 5G is unlike its predecessors – it is a true form of wireless communication, not a connection to the internet. 5G is so named because it operates on the high-frequency range of 5 billion (5,000,000,000,000) Hz. By comparison, current 4G networks operate on the lower frequency range of 1,000 MHz. 5G will provide much faster speeds, and much better coverage, than the current generation of 4G networks. This means that 5G will provide internet speeds that are up to 100 times faster than today’s 4G networks.

The Fifth Generation (5G) of wireless cellular networks starts to roll out in 2020, and it’s expected that by 2025, the world will have 4.5 billion mobile broadband subscriptions. This intense interest in 5G is due, in part, to the fact that 5G will be the first time we’ll have the ability to deliver real-time virtual reality (VR), augmented reality (AR), and all the other futuristic technologies that many expect will drive the next generation of society.

Today’s wireless carriers are pushing hard for faster mobile and fixed wireless connectivity. Mobile operators are eager to push back, as they want to leverage 5G as a way to radically improve wireless backhaul, driving down fixed wireless costs and increasing densification. But the race to 5G is not without its risks and concerns, as the benefits and drawbacks of 5G are not all that clear.

Gus Hermann

Hi, I’m Gus Hermann. I’m the tech brains behind this blog. I run the site, keep things updated and work on the backend side. My main job is in the programming world, so I am surrounded by computers and tech all day every day.

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