Never mind the front, lets look at the back
Fresh after scoring a reasonably sized contract for the iPhone, Intel is getting more excited about its mobile business and is talking about its 5G plans.
Here is why
Intel, Samsung, MediaTek, Huawei and Qualcomm all claim the leadership for 5G and most of them will have a tough time to deliver on this promise. Nokia, Huawei and Ericsson - from the networking component standpoint - claim they can do great things with 5G.
Getting its A into G
After stuffing up its bets on wireless technology standards in the past, Samsung was to be in the global top-three player in 5G mobile networks.
During Computex press event
Terry Yen, senior director of QTI, has just kicked off the Computex 2016 press event for Qualcomm and the company is ready to talk about the future of mobile connectivity, SoCs, and 5G.
700 meters from the base station
Mobile World Congress was dominated by 5G – the next generation network that will replace the omni-present 4G / LTE network. Now South Korea's SK Telekom has showcased a demo of a base station and download speeds nearly 20 Gbit per second.
Exclusive: MediaTek CTO talks to Fudzilla
MediaTek is flat out developing its 5G technology because it wants to be the first to market with the game-changing technology.
Intel boss drones about the future
5G networking will eventually enable drones to fly all over the earth, according to Intel Boss Brian Krzanich.
Developing 5G air interface and chipsets
NTT DOCOMO and MediaTek have signed a pact to drive 5G technology development.
Deployment by 2020
AT&T, the second largest wireless carrier in the United States (as of Q4 2015) and the nation’s second largest advertiser (as of Q1 2016), has just announced that it will begin trials of fifth-generation 5G LTE service later this summer, with the possibility of limited commercial deployments in the first months of 2017.