You can try and guess at what’s happening in 5G – or you can know for certain through 5G training.
Industry experts say it behooves CEOs and individuals to understand the stages of 5Gs rollout across America due to the expected upside economics forecast for 5G networks once they’ve been completely built-out.
GSMA Intelligence predicts that the number of 5G connections around the world will have hit 1.3 billion by 2025, amounting to around 40%, or 2.7 billion, of the world’s people. Further, the GSMA believes that transportation will be central to this rapid growth, with urban congestion a big driver of its increased usage.
5G networks and AI systems will help make traveling safer, by communicating vehicle locations in real time and lessening the chances of accidents or collisions. 5G is also expected to further enable the use of more reliable self-driving vehicles, including autonomous trucks, again making roads safer for all. The intelligent transport market has been forecast to grow at a CAGR of around 12% through 2022, and 5G can only help augment that growth.
Public transport is currently setting the pace, offering passengers high-speed connectivity as well as enhanced safety on board vehicles. Public safety in general has strong plans in place that leverage 5G to provide improved first-responder services, smart analytics and real-time smart video surveillance.
Energy and utilities will benefit from 5G by being able to deploy more smart meters and smart grids, while automotive is set to enhance customer experience through infotainment and AR dashboards in autonomous vehicles.
Understanding 5G encompasses the understanding of fine-turned technology enabled to help 5G reach its post build-out potential.
Network slicing for example should play a key role in 5G deployments. Network slicing is about delivering multiple network events over one shared infrastructure. Basically, network operators are able to quickly generate and deploy “slices” of the network and customize them according to a customer’s or system’s needs be that speed, latency or power output.
Many feel network slicing will assume a central role to support 5G mobile networks that are designed to efficiently embrace a plethora of services with very different service level requirements (SLA). The realization of this service-oriented view of the network leverages on the concepts of software-defined networking (SDN) and network function virtualization (NFV) that allow the implementation of flexible and scalable network slices on top of a common network infrastructure.
From a business model perspective, each network slice is administrated by a mobile virtual network operator (MVNO). The infrastructure provider (the owner of the telecommunication infrastructure) leases its physical resources to the MVNOs that share the underlying physical network. According to the availability of the assigned resources, a MVNO can autonomously deploy multiple network slices that are customized to the various applications provided to its own users.
Want to learn more? Tonex offers a large selection of cutting edge 5G Training courses, such as:
5G Crash Course (4 days)
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