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KBode
KBode
6/28/2016 4:19:22 PM
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Platinum
Re: lucky few?
I'm optimistic that unlicensed and millimeter wave tech can bring some additional competition to bear on sector incumbents, not only raising the volume of competition over 5G, but hopefully lowering the price tag for service for consumers everywhere.

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Susan Fourtané
Susan Fourtané
6/28/2016 4:17:11 PM
User Rank
Author
Re: lucky few?
KBode - exactly, when everything else proves otherwise. -Susan

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KBode
KBode
6/28/2016 3:24:07 PM
User Rank
Platinum
Re: lucky few?
There's countless, multi-billion dollar companies (Facebook, Google, Verizon, AT&T) all pushing into millimeter wave tech. I don't know how anybody couldn't have faith that we're developing some amazing improvements with the next, fifth generation of wireless.

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Susan Fourtané
Susan Fourtané
6/23/2016 8:32:23 AM
User Rank
Author
Re: lucky few?
mpouraryan, 

Thanks for sharing this. I wonder if being negative and with a stop-the-progress mindset has brought something positive to this person's life. He seems to be the kind of person that is uncomfortable with unknown, with taking risks, with looking into the future with a positive attitude and vision. 

"A wireless engineer said that he visualises the 4G (spectrum bands) as farmland that we know how to farm, we know how to use productively, we've been there for a while and its possible to make a good living with that." 

That means, never think of improving anything. Stay with what you know. I don't think so many network and service providers would be working so hard toward 5G, plus all the others involved in connected X and smart X if they wouldn't know the benefits it will bring. 

"However, the higher frequency bands are essentially uninhabited desert stretching off into the distance. We don't know how to grow stuff there ... At the moment we don't have the tools and techniques for bringing that desert into productive use," Mr Entwistle explained."

It's easy to criticize those who are actually building and doing toward the future.  

-Susan 

 

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KBode
KBode
6/22/2016 4:46:32 PM
User Rank
Platinum
Unlicensed...
"LTE also could find new life in unlicensed bands." I really think that's where the next generation of wireless truly gets interesting.

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mpouraryan
mpouraryan
6/22/2016 3:44:08 AM
User Rank
Steel
Re: lucky few?
I saw a story on the Sydney Morning Herald on 5G--Looking forward to the community commenting on it:

http://www.smh.com.au/technology/technology-news/mobile-broadband-fraud-5g-perhaps-terminally-poor-analysts-say-20160621-gporuk

Wishing all a fab Wednesday..and a fab rest of the week

:)



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dcawrey
dcawrey
6/21/2016 4:10:29 PM
User Rank
Platinum
Re: lucky few?
In an ideal world, this type of consolidation would be great. The problem is that I don't think many countries want to let go of internal regulatory infrastructure. Ultimately, individual countries must be able to protect internal interests. 

The idea is sound, I just think that lawmakers would be wary of giving up any sort of control. 

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kq4ym
kq4ym
6/19/2016 8:12:51 AM
User Rank
Platinum
Re: lucky few?
I wonder if sometime in the future, countries and regions might get together to consolidate and make rules and regulations uniform. The telecommunications industry of decades ago has done this with the International Telecommunications Union to regulate radio frequencies like the short wave spectrum to eliminate interference and give some uniformity to allow operators guidelines to follow.

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dcawrey
dcawrey
6/18/2016 11:15:19 AM
User Rank
Platinum
Re: lucky few?
I think everyone knows LTE is super useful. I would say whenever I am in a rural area and I see LTE on my phone I know I have great data services available to me. 

Sure, it's obvious that these networks must continue their constant upgrade process. But LTE is still a standard that I think many busy people look for when they need to be connected. 

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kq4ym
kq4ym
6/16/2016 7:20:04 PM
User Rank
Platinum
Re: lucky few?
It may be very interesting to see if the prediction runs true that "It will take a decade or more for those connections to migrate to 5G," supposing to that the IoT uses may be the last to migrate. I would guess we're not going to see the much of a dely even as we're still waiting on the 5G standards still today.

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