Archive for 'Mobile Broadband'
6G is needed to complete 5G

6G is needed to complete 5G

Posted 13 February 2020 | By | Categories: Industrial Policy, Mobile Broadband | Comments Off on 6G is needed to complete 5G

One component part of 6G can already be identified today – the part that will be needed in the Gb/s era to deliver the 5G vision of the pervasive perception of unlimited capacity

FCC dumps “net neutrality” – should the UK and the EU follow?

FCC dumps “net neutrality” – should the UK and the EU follow?

Posted 16 December 2017 | By | Categories: Internet Broadband, Mobile Broadband | Comments Off on FCC dumps “net neutrality” – should the UK and the EU follow?

“Net Neutrality” has a nice homely ring to it like motherhood and apple pie. In reality “Net neutrality” is a false cure to the problem of bandwidth starvation on our wire and cellular mobile access networks. It simply results in equal misery but does not cure bandwidth starvation. But abolishing net neutrality could be a useful step in the right direction if regulators mandated a minimum “universal quality of service” at the same time.

Regulatory innovation can slash the cost of Gb/s mobile urban coverage by over 90%

Regulatory innovation can slash the cost of Gb/s mobile urban coverage by over 90%

Posted 11 April 2017 | By | Categories: Mobile Broadband | Comments Off on Regulatory innovation can slash the cost of Gb/s mobile urban coverage by over 90%

If the cellular mobile industry worked together on a bold “INDOOR” 5G STORY at 3.6 GHz it could potentially deliver 1000 square kilometres of 5G coverage within 10 years at almost zero cost to the mobile network operators. It has the potential to cut the cost of urban 5G coverage by up to 60% in due time over today’s model that expects four competitive MNO’s to each separately provide pervasive urban coverage. Nobody in the industry believes today’s competition model will ever deliver such pervasive coverage. The problem for the government is that 5G cannot benefit what it does not cover. Only regulatory innovation can solve this.