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5G and IoT Training

5G-based IoT (Internet of Things) is driving business to an interesting new era.

With IoT-enabled devices in mind, 5G connects more devices at higher speeds and makes things like lag nearly non-existent. As a result, 5G creates an excellent user experience irrespective of what application, device or service you touch.

Massive cellular IoT technologies are characterized as a low-cost, low-power consumption solution. They thrive on deep and broad coverage indoors and outdoors. They deliver secure connectivity and authentication, are easy to deploy to any network topology and are designed for full scope scalability and capacity upgrades.

Businesses, city developers and other industrial organizations can connect more devices with better capability for much less — all with the power of 5G adaptability at their fingertips.

Other factors driving the move toward 5G IoT include recent and forthcoming additions to the 5G spec. 3GPP Release 16 document (included the final elements necessary to make URLLC (Ultra Reliable Low Latency Communications) complete.

Originally promised as one of the key differentiators of 5G over 4G, URLLC guarantees latencies of 1 msec and below and 5 nines (99.999%) of reliability. Real-world implementations of the technology, however, are just starting to appear.

Given its perfect suitability for industrial IoT-type applications, analysts say URLLC’s “arrival” is stirring more interest in these areas.

In large part, due to 5G technology, the Internet of Things (IoT) is surging as the number of connected devices is set to increase to 3.2 billion by 2023.

5G and IoT are like middle infielders who came up to the big leagues together and now are budding superstars.

The commercial success of any IoT is ultimately tied to its performance, which is dependent on how quickly it can communicate with other IoT devices, smartphones and tablets, software in the form of its app or website, and more.

5G allows this to happen with data-transfer speeds 10 times faster than previous network technologies. This increase in speed allows IoT devices to communicate and share data faster than ever.

Another important double play combination between IoT and 5G is the matter of latency, the time it takes for data to pass from one point on a network to another.

Most often, latency is measured between a user’s device (the “client” device) and a data center. This measurement helps developers understand how quickly a webpage or application will load for users. When wireless networks were slower, users experienced the aggravating slow latency of video and game buffering.

Many IoT devices would not function to their full potential without the near zero latency provided by 5G architecture. In fact, many applications wouldn’t exist at all such as remote surgery.

5G and IoT Training Course by Tonex

5G and IoT Training helps the participants to develop new skills to plan, model, design, operate, and control 5G and IoT systems. You’ll learn how to apply fundamental 5G and IoT concepts and principles to the real world challenges.

Who Should Attend

This course is designed for mobile and IoT designers, embedded systems engineers, programmers, software engineers, testers, managers and other engineers supporting 5G and IoT systems and traditional engineering teams charged with the design and development of secure public/private 5G and IoT.

How You Will Benefit

  • Develop advanced knowledge in the planning design, modeling, and control of 5G and IoT systems.
  • Keep abreast of the latest advances in 5G and IoT systems engineering, smart systems and technologies.
  • Increase your marketability in the industry with a certificate from a Top training institute.

Key Modules/Topics

Module 1: IoT and 5G Applications Scenarios

  • A Brief Overview of 5G and IoT
  • IoT Characteristics
  • IoT Application Characteristics
  • Massive IoT, Broadband IoT, Critical IoT, Industrial Automation IoT and Cellular IoT (CIoT)
  • Massive Machine Type Communications (mMTC)
  • Characteristics and 5G IoT Solutions

Module 2: Overview of Selected 5G IoT Use Cases

  • Industrial Digitization
  • Industry 4.0
  • Intelligent Health Management
  • Smart Agriculture
  • Intelligent Transportation Infrastructure
  • Smart Grid
  • Smart Factories
  • Smart Cities

Module 3: 5G Requirements of IoT

  • IoT Radio Channels
  • IoT Channel Capacity
  • Optimization of 5G IoT
  • 5G IoT Capacity Management and Optimization
  • Single Cell Point-to-Multipoint
  • Coverage Enhancements
  • Network Slicing
  • Resource Efficiency
  • Management for IoT
  • Bulk Operations for IoT
  • Efficient User Plane
  • Network Capability Exposure
  • Energy Efficiency
  • Priority, QoS and Policy Control
  • QoS Monitoring
  • Security
  • Testing
  • Certification

Module 4: IoT Deployment in 5G

  • Applicability of 5G to IoT
  • 5G Evolution and Roadmap for IoT
  • Short range, Medium Range connectivity, and Low power wide area networks (LPWAN)
  • NB-IoT, LTE-M
  • Dynamic Network Slicing
  • Network Exposure
  • Spectrum Flexibility
  • Device Flexibility
  • Inter Radio Access (RAT) Support
  • Interface with NB-IoT and LTE-M
  • Non-public Networks
  • Cyberphysical Control Applications in Vertical Domains
  • 5G Support for Industrial IoT Applications Utilizing Robotics
  • Cyberphysical-based Manufacturing Systems (CPMS)
  • Cyberphysical Production Systems (CPPS)

Module 5: Main Challenges of the IoT in 5G Network

  • IoT Electromagnetic Spectrum and its Regulation
  • IoT and Dynamic Spectrum Access
  • Spectral Efficiency
  • Spectrum Monitoring
  • Interference and Jamming
  • Path Loss
  • Power Budget
  • Range versus speed
  • New spectrum allocations for 5G
  • IoT Power Density and Coverage
  • Battery Life Enhancements
  • Power Save Mode
  • Deployment Scenarios
  • Radio Resources and Channels
  • 5G Network and Device Enhancements for IoT
  • Downlink Traffic Processing
  • Uplink Traffic Processing
  • Security Threats and Mitigations

Module 6: 5G IoT Positioning and Location Services

  • IoT Device Positioning
  • Received signal strength (RSS)
  • Time-of-arrival (TOA)
  • Angle-of-arrival (AOA
  • Time difference of arrival (TDoA)
  • E-CID (E-Cell ID)
  • OTDOA

Case Study 1: IoT Device Testing, Compatibility and Marketplace

  • AT&T
  • Verizon
  • T-Mobile

Case Study 2: Data Rate and Density Requirements for Various Broadband Scenarios 

  • What 5G promises for IoT
  • Frequency bands
  • Deployment and coverage
  • Device support
  • IoT Requirements—Critical and Mass
  • Data rate and density requirements for various broadband scenarios
  • Urban macro
  • Indoor hotspot
  • Broadband access in a crowd
  • High-speed train
  • High-speed vehicle

5G and IoT Training

 

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