5G rollout is a national imperative for South Korea, where big investments in infrastructure and cellular technology have given it first-mover advantage
Rushing to be the first country to roll out 5G networks nationwide may not make you the global leader – there are a lot of other factors for governments and manufacturers to consider
Fifth generation mobile networking is set to transform several industries, none more so than manufacturing. According to a study by Ericsson, the 5G business potential for the sector in 2026 is some $113 billion. But how exactly will the new network ignite the fourth industrial revolution?
Consultancies and research institutions will have an important role to play in enabling businesses to reap the benefits of 5G
Fifth-generation networking is on its way. Promising superfast speeds and an end to congestion, the technology is expected to revolutionise mobile networking and create new economic opportunity: but how exactly will it do this and what makes it different to 4G?
From efforts to take down online fakes to political posturing over China’s approach to intellectual property rights, here are some of the major issues affecting the world of IP
While mobile phone users and service providers debate the relative cost and uses of 5G, the sector most likely to benefit from the high-performance network is the logistics industry
In the not-to-distant future, it will be commonplace to see people wearing augmented reality (AR) glasses or virtual reality (VR) headsets, walking the streets, waiting at bus stops or sat in offices