From 50 to 150 Mayotte Email Lists with 4G, they will be multiplied by 10 to 100 with 5G. What use? First of all, it will improve the comfort of use for the general public on mobile devices: the loading of 4K videos will be instantaneous, the massive transfer of data a matter of seconds, favoring the deployment of cloud solutions … the very notion of loading will almost disappear Will having a WiFi network (even connected to fiber) still be necessary? Pillar 2: Reducing latency Latency is the perceived delay before data begins to load. In other words with the best speed in the world and a latency of 30 seconds, you will wait 30 seconds before
displaying any Google request in your browser. Fortunately, latency times are measured today in milliseconds. An excellent fiber is around 10 milliseconds. 5G will allow a latency of around 1 millisecond. What use? Who sees the difference between 1, 5 or 10 milliseconds? It is tiny. But considerable when it comes to web applications that must react to your actions, captured by mouse, keyboard, camera, or if it is necessary to communicate between them several autonomous cars which cross at a crossroads. Reducing latency is one of the keys to “machine to machine” communication which will allow the distribution of
autonomous vehicles, but also advanced robotics in industrial fields as well as for the general public. This latency will also allow the deployment of telesurgery, i.e. the ability for a surgeon from Saint-Malo to operate on a patient from Thonon-les-Bains via a surgical robot (why are Paris and New York always cited? ). Nerve cell Pillar 3: Rising connection density Stuck in a crowded (overhead) metro or in a traffic jam on the road to vacation, the Youtube video is not loading? The network is saturated. 5G will allow the connection of 100 times more devices per unit area. What use? Beyond making you wait in traffic jams, the density of
simultaneous connections will support the development of IoT, the Internet of Things. Billions of objects that will collect or emit data, admittedly intermittently for many of them, this will compete with the loading of your Youtube video. If the examples given are attached in this article to a pillar, to better highlight it, most uses will require 2 or even all 3 pillars. Take the example of the autonomous car: the latency must be very low, of course, but the volume of data to be processed will be considerable (the speed) and no car can afford to lose the internet connection, even in a traffic jam (the density number of connections).
Rising Connection Density
It’s up to you to invent the life that goes with it The use cases cited above are just a few examples of the uses identified to date. It should be remembered that technology very often precedes uses by far and that current uses of proven technologies were not always identified at the outset. Thus, ultrasonography is a technology well known to the general public in that it allows in particular ultrasounds, which are very useful for watching the baby grow in his mother’s womb. The first uses of this technology dating from the end of the 19th century were… military. SONAR appeared in 1915. It is unlikely that in the midst of the First World War
the use of ultrasound to visualize babies in 3D was considered. The Record of Information, Decisions and Actions (RIDA), more operational than the literary report, will be usefully formalized over time on a single shared document, the same throughout the crisis. No need to broadcast, receive, classify. If we can write it in screen sharing session, no need for further validation either: what is said is written, what is written must be done, close the ban. The same principle can be applied to any reference document in crisis management: handrail, planning or action plan, general reporting, etc. A single document,