With T-Mobile being the first carrier to announce nationwide 5G coverage recently, its networks won’t officially be accessible until the 6th of December. This is also when the carrier will make the Samsung Galaxy Note 10+ 5G available for purchase with pre-orders already going live on the carrier’s website. Well, in response to a user’s
T-Mobile was expected to launch nationwide 5G coverage in the U.S. on December 6. However, it seems like the company simply couldn’t wait until then to flip the switch as the carrier has now officially announced the launch of its nationwide 5G signals using the 600 MHz spectrum. However, since none of T-Mobile’s current smartphone
South Korea has been ahead of most of the world in areas of technology. That said, telecom providers in South Korea have been offering 5G wireless networks since 2018. But, they do have a slightly similar problem as other providers around the world — there are only select consumers that have access to it, again,
Telecom providers all over the world are racing to upgrade into 5G wireless networks. 4G and LTE have been the prevalent networks for the last few years, but now telecom providers, armed with the correct wireless spectrum after accepted bids, are ready to start launching 5G worldwide. Rollouts already began in mid-2019, but official 5G
5G is the new wireless frequency that’s being rolled out worldwide. Most of the world is running on 4G and 4G LTE, and so, just about the world as a whole is working on infrastructure to move over to 5G networks — Canada, the United States, Australia, and even China. China actually might be one
5G spectrum is almost here, with major telecom providers nationwide planning on launching their telecom networks nationwide by early 2020. Most telecom companies in the United States will offer some 5G connection by the end of the year. 5G promises some serious advancements in download and upload speeds, but also improvements to latency and ping.
Mobile 5G technology is finally here, and that naturally brings up a few questions — is 5G technology the same as the 5 GHz WiFi that we’ve already had for years now? Not really. The most significant similarity is that both are wireless technologies; however, they do share a couple of features but are still
Everyone is excited about 5G networking and how it’s going to change our mobile world. There are promises of faster downloading speeds, fast uploading speeds, and much, much better latency and ping rates. That said, there are so many obstacles that have been in the way of launching 5G technology. The rollout has been extremely
5G is on its way, and it’s almost here! Many large telecom providers in the United States are expecting to launch their own 5G networks by early 2020 nationwide, which should cover about 200 million people at launch. That should be for Mobile 5G and Fixed 5G. What’s the difference between the two? There’s a
There is tons of excitement surrounding 5G and all of the awesome things that it can do. Mainly, people are excited about the mobile portion of it, bringing even quicker speeds than what LTE was able to do. This means that there will be a better high-definition video, and you’ll be able to move around
5G has been talked about for a couple of years now, so naturally, you might be wondering where in the world it is? Telecom providers are hard at work rolling out infrastructure for 5G frequencies nationwide, but there are only parts of select cities where the new network is available. And we’re talking big meter
Up until now, AT&T has only offered 5G+ networks to its business customers. However, the carrier is shortly going to expand this to regular customers as well, bringing another major carrier into the 5G fold. Well, to celebrate the launch of its consumer 5G network, the company has published a 5G map of every city
As most of us are aware, 5G technology is still pretty new. It is expected to get a shot in the arm next year as networks in the U.S. expand significantly, particularly Verizon. The carrier currently offers 5G Ultra Wideband services in a total of 18 cities around the U.S. But how do you know
Are you looking forward to the new wireless 5G technology on T-Mobile? We are, too. But just like the other telecom providers in the United States today, there are all sorts of roadblocks that have to be overcome to make it nationwide. One of top of the most significant difficulties that come with rolling out
5G is supposed to be so much better than 4G, right? That’s what the technical specification calls for, and in real-time testing, 5G technology is so much better than 4G and even 4G LTE. That’s why all of the major carriers are working on rolling out their 5G networks nationwide. Unfortunately, that rollout is relatively
Carriers are rolling out 5G wireless technology nationwide right now. There are only select cities with the wireless frequency available, and these are usually reasonably dense cities with plenty of people. So, if you live in a larger city, you’ll likely soon or are already experiencing the fast speeds that 5G has to offer. However,
5G is being worked on at a reasonably rapid pace. It’s time for LTE to be pushed to the wayside, as we make room for new and improved technologies that will support faster download and upload speeds, as well as more people. 5G is expected to roll out nationwide on many carriers, at least by
It’s the question of the year — when are we going to see the new 5G network technology in the United States? Most of the major carriers are rushing to be the first with true 5G available, but making it available nationwide is no easy task. 5G is supposed to improve mobile network technology significantly.
5G is the new hot wireless technology that everyone is excited about. With promises of extremely faster speeds, as well as consistent speeds in congested urban areas like New York City, it’s no wonder why people are anxious to get their hands on the upgraded network technology. Unfortunately, rolling out a new network infrastructure is
Everyone is racing to be the first carrier with true 5G technology lit up all over the country. 5G is significantly quicker than 4G LTE, but there are still some roadblocks to it. AT&T is still, as quickly as possible, lighting up the nation with 5G; however, 5G isn’t so popular from a consumer standpoint.