5G: A Revolutionary development in Technology

The fifth generation of wireless communications (5G) is the latest version of cellular technology, designed to dramatically increase the speed and responsiveness of wireless networks. With 5G, some estimated estimates (exceeding wireline speeds) could transmit data transmitted over wireless broadband connections, while providing 1ms or less of latency for uses requiring feedback. Real-time information. The 5G will also significantly increase the amount of data transmitted over wireless systems through increased available bandwidth and advanced antenna technology.

Moreover, to enhancing speed, capability, and latency, 5G provides network managing capabilities, together with slicing, that permit mobile machinists to create numerous virtual networks within a single 5G physical setup. This feature will allow wireless network connections to support specific uses or business cases and could be sold as a service. An autonomous car, for example, would require a slice of network with extremely fast connections and low latency to allow a vehicle to navigate in real time. However, a home appliance can be connected via a slower, less power-hungry connection because high performance is not critical. The Internet of Things (IoT) could use secure connections, containing only data.

What we can expect from 5G?

5G Will Assimilate LTE

LTE Advanced Pro is the foundation of the 5G network. Although 5G can access the extremely high- frequency millimeter wave radio spectrum, there will also be spectrum sharing with LTE wavelengths. The use of mmWave tapes will also be facilitated by existing macro and small LTE sites.

Self-organized networks (SON) are also a key factor in reducing network installation and management costs by simplifying operational tasks. Other technologies, such as coordinated multipoint, which allows operators to have multiple sites simultaneously transmitting signals and processing signals, will play a role in limiting intercellular interference.


Software Defined Networks (SDNs) and Network Function Virtualization (NFV) will play a key role for operators as they prepare to migrate from LTE to 5G and rapidly evolve their networks. An SDN network will be needed to allow operators to carve virtual “subnets” or slices that can then be used for higher bandwidth applications. This includes video, which should account for 82% of all IP traffic by 2022, with use cases such as video conferencing or 4K streaming video that can use between 15 and 25 Mb / s. Low bandwidth applications, such as smartwatches, will also be part of a subnet connecting less demanding devices on the network.

Process of 5G Development

Wireless operators in four countries – the United States, Japan, South Korea, and China – are largely responsible for the first 5G developments. Network companies are expected to spend billions of dollars on 5G equipment spending until 2030, according to Technology Business Research Inc., although the way in which 5G services generate a return on investment remains unclear. Use cases and evolving business models that leverage the benefits of 5G could solve operators’ revenue problems.

At the same time, standards bodies are working on universal 5G equipment standards. The 3rd Generation Partnership Project (3GPP) approved new radio (NR) 5G standards in December 2017 and is expected to complete the required 5G mobile basic standard for 5G cellular services by the end of 2018. The 5G radio system is not compatible with 4G radios, but network operators who have recently purchased wireless radios may be able to upgrade to the new 5G system through software instead of buying new equipment. With 5G wireless gear models nearing consummation and the first 5G- consistent cell phones and related remote gadgets accessible financially soon, 5G use cases will start to rise somewhere in the range of 2020 and 2025, as indicated by Technology Business Research estimates. By 2030, 5G services will become mainstream and should range from providing virtual reality (VR) content to autonomous navigation in a vehicle powered by Real Time Communication (RTC) capabilities.

Nothing will be ‘mobile’ anymore, because everything will be mobile.

Julie Coppernoll,
VP-Global marketing at intel

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