Four Major Benefits of 5G Technology

Telecom Tech Outlook | Wednesday, May 26, 2021

5G speed and low latency, spanning from manufacturing to healthcare, can help change nearly all industries.

Fremont, CA: When you consider the value of 5G technology, the advantages of 5G should not be understated. The “Fourth Industrial Revolution” 5G will pave the way, and the way we carry out business and the way we live, work, and play will change. Here are four benefits of 5G technology.

5G Features Increased Capacity on the Network

There are many advantages to providing a group with a stable 5G network. Remember all the public places, such as festivals, concerts, and sports events, where large numbers of people meet and use their phones. This large number of individuals places pressure on a network. But with 5G, these areas will be equipped with more bandwidth, with reduced latency and increased coverage for wider groups in the region that may need it.

5G’s Speed and Low Latency

One of the most talked-about benefits of 5G, of course, is its frequency. But the advantages of a quick 5G network go beyond video and game downloads. Commercial implementations are theoretically immense. For instance, consider the use of networks by first responders. When responding to an emergency, seconds will measure the distinction between life and death. 5G’s speed and low latency can increase the ability to reach first responders quicker and educate them, allowing them to keep our neighborhoods safer.

5G and the Internet of Things

Both of the above advantages are closely related to the continuously evolving Internet of Things (IoT). Billions of devices, including wearables, smart refrigerators, autonomous cars, or just your laptop, are expected to be connected to the internet in some way by the end of 2020, to name a few. 5G would provide IoT with the essential connectivity required.

5G Benefits Edge Computing

Edge computing can also benefit from 5G cellular technology, taking essential resources and processing activities closer to the data source and the user. Speeding the transmission of data by shortening the distance it has to travel increases bandwidth and allows complex functions to take place near the end-user inside the network, ensuring that the computer of the end-user will need less computing power and consume less energy.