Several global companies have committed to quantum solutions already. Does it mean you'll own a quantum machine anytime soon?
This Next G Alliance (NGA) report provides expert recommendations about which technologies will be key to 6G and where further research is needed. Technology without a purpose is just a novelty. In order to understand how 6G will be used, views were gathered from experts in the areas of:
- Applications and Requirements
- Spectrum Perspectives
- Green G Perspectives
- Societal and Economic Needs (SEN)
Barcelona research organisation i2CAT has released a vision paper outlining the overall nature of what 6G might be and the challenges reaching that goal. They also include information about how their own capabilities will assist in doing so.
6GWorld is fortunate to have an Advisory Board with a wide variety of different perspectives and insights from around the world. Not long ago, we caught up with the Board to talk about critical issues and concerns.
We certainly didn’t expect the depth and variety of conversation sparked between the different members but here are some of the key ideas and themes, many of which you won’t often hear in public forums, which all add up to an existential problem for many key players in the telecoms industry. Food for thought as we head into a new year.
To celebrate 6GWorld's anniversary, we've selected the five most-read pieces over this period on the website
This research paper by Dr David Soldani of the University of New South Wales explores what a 6G network might credibly look like and how it can be made to function.
The author’s vision is that, by 2030, "all intelligence will be connected following a defence-in-depth strategy – augmented by a zero-trust model – through digital twinning, using B5G/6G wireless, and machine reasoning will meet machine learning at the edge".
The paper includes discussions of a wide ranging set of issues and ideas, including an extensive set of links to further reading, videos and articles and illustrations of key concepts.