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Those who object to the introduction of #5G networks will soon be accused of conspiracy thinking. It does not address or even look at what 5G actually means. Apparently there is a blind faith that our government is responsibly dealing with this matter. Whether that trust is justified, is very much the question! To begin with, the Netherlands has the highest standard for electromagnetic radiation (EMS) in the Netherlands. Radiation levels therefore quickly fall within the acceptable standard. This standard is established as follows: A bag of salt water was irradiated for six minutes by a transmitter. Then it was examined how hot the water was and concluded that it was safe. Only the thermal effect of radiation has determined the safety standard, biological effects have not been studied at all. Health risks therefore play no role for our government in determining acceptable radiation levels! Already 3500 people in the Netherlands know that their health problems are caused by EMS, but many people with health problems do not know this. Doctors are often not aware of the radiation caused by radiation and therefore do not recognize it as such. Animals, plants and trees, in particular bees, chestnuts, elms and tomatoes, also suffer from EMS. And then it is not even 5G, but the current 4G networks! A second reason to mistrust our government in this matter is money. The current frequencies have been sold for 9 billion euros and a lot of profit and wage tax is levied annually by the telecom providers, who earn a lot of money. It is therefore very ordinary just a revenue model! In research into the effects of 5G on animals, these health.
FCC Commissioner Brendan Carr on 5G
This edition of the podcast features Commissioner Brendan Carr, the FCC’s 5G champion. Carr was promoted from Chief Counsel to Commissioner in August. Since his swearing-in he’s taken up the mantle of promoting 5G networks.
This includes identifying and removing barriers to deployment as well as exploring the opportunities this new generation of wireless networks create. Thus far, he’s proposed making new spectrum bands available, rationalizing permitting processes on tribal lands, and encouraging states and cities to take the long view the benefits of 5G to their economies.
Some of the key points in this twenty minute podcast:
- 5G is a platform that gives all the interesting new apps in medicine, transportation, and IoT a network push. Without network support, these things don’t happen.
- 5G will have a longer ramp-up period for deployments than previous networks because it’s more complex, incorporating millions of new cells along layering on existing networks.
- Regulatory reform is vital because of all the construction and the lower-cost equipment.
- Obstacles exist in all sorts of communities, both technical and political.
- A 5G cells only takes hours to deploy, but can take years to approve unless we can streamline the permitting process.
- As much as 30% of deployment costs for small cells are regulatory; chiefly, complying with macro-cell regulations. This is wrong.
- 5G is not just faster Internet although it is that; mainly, it’s support for new use cases that do things we’ll never see on the traditional web.
- We’re looking at up to $275B in network investment to make 5G a reality.
- One benefit: more competition for broadband thanks to fixed wireless to homes.
- 5G is not must millimeter waves, it’s all the other bands as well, including some satellite bands that need to come down to earth, such as the 3.7 GHz satellite C band.
- Some state and local governments still see 5G as a revenue opportunity; this is sad.
- 5G will be a software-dominated network; this creates opportunities for companies that haven’t been players in networking so far and underlies great vistas of innovation.