Gadgets

5G is on a slow road in the Gadget Gala

5G is on a slow road in the Gadget Gala
5G is on a slow road in the Gadget Gala

This will be revolutionary when the super-fast 5G cellular network hits our gadgets, cars and digital lives. 5G is on a slow road in the Gadget Gala.

At this week’s consumer electronics event in Las Vegas, where some super-fast products are expected, the road to 5G is still very slow.

Supporting 5G shows a number of potential applications, but networks and devices still appear that can access them.

“The 5G network is still used throughout the world,” said Stephen Koenig, vice president of market research for the Consumer Technology Association, which organized the event.

“There are 50 different media running 5G all over the world, but the scope and scope are still very limited.”

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The annual meeting in Las Vegas opens on Tuesday with more than 4,500 exhibitors bringing together around 175,000 participants to look for future innovations.

With smartphones playing a pioneering role in cellular data networks, consumer electronics companies that compete in this market take the time to deploy devices.

“Smartphones will continue to be the top 5G devices,” said Jefferson Wang, Accenture’s global communications analyst.

According to supporters, 5G thinks and responds to self-driving vehicles faster than human drivers, with the added benefit of knowing what a car or truck means around them. People will interact with holographic disclosure. The jewelry will track the wearer’s health.

According to Qualcomm, around 20 countries have provided 5G networks.

The US mobile chip giant estimates that 2.4 billion people can theoretically use 5G, depending on where they are and whether they have a suitable cellphone.

“Many CG smartphones as well as laptops and tablets will be presented at CES,” said Gartner analyst Mikako Kitagawa.

“But people might have to wait until spring or summer to become available.”

Fans of video game streaming and TV are expected to be the first to take advantage of the wealth of 5G. You have access to a rich, seamless virtual world to play or download high-resolution movies in seconds.

“In the long run, 5G can make holograms more interactive,” Wang said.

“Use cases like South Korea, for example, where you can have virtual meetings with K-pop stars.”

 No more nausea – According to Steve Koenig of the Consumer Technology Association that manages CES, 5G network technology is entering the commercial phase because devices such as augmented reality glasses are comparable.

Augmented Reality overlays virtual images from real images viewed with a smartphone camera or special glasses. As in virtual reality, where the hat really immerses the wearer in an artificial environment, AR is the frequency data noise bar.

VR is slowing down, Facebook is owned by Oculus, but still doesn’t offer an irresistible wireless experience.

Delays in VR graphics that are so small that people don’t realize it can make some users uncomfortable. The super fast 5G network can eliminate volatile data and allows the use of VR headsets wherever cellular connections are available.

The era after smartphones? – 5G can help us in the era of promising “environmental engineering” where machine assistants are still waiting to be interested, perhaps with words or gestures, or even foresight.

City streets, buildings, traffic signals and even parking meters can be intelligently designed by communicating with vehicles that work together for efficiency.

SK Telecom South Korea plans to introduce a mapping service to CES that analyzes real-time traffic by gathering information from car sensors.

This company works in Seoul on infrastructure or autonomous vehicles.

According to John Smay, Vice President of Qualcomm, 5G will use health-oriented devices that go far beyond calculating steps that surgeons can use to operate patients remotely.

The promise is that the Internet of Things will bring new heights to video calls with smart speakers connected to smartphones, gadgets and more.

“There will be a proliferation of connected devices far beyond smartphones, but at the same time the experience of smartphone customers will continue to develop,” Laugh said.

The South Korean startup Linkflow will present a “camera collar” with which film operators can record 360-degree panoramic videos or even broadcast live on the 5G network.

“There will be devices that point to smartphones throughout the world,” Wang said.

“Besides, you want a handsfree device to see, touch, and feel the world at the right time.” Source