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Ericsson Technology Review

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Technology Trends 2019

Six tech trends driving the future network platform.

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Erik Ekudden

Erik Ekudden, Senior Vice President and Group CTO

CTO's editorial for latest article

A variety of automotive and transport services that require cellular connectivity are already in commercial operation today, and many more are yet to come. Among other things, these services will improve road safety and traffic efficiency, saving lives and helping to reduce the emissions that contribute to climate change. At Ericsson, we believe that the best way to address the growing connectivity needs of this industry sector is through a common network solution, as opposed to taking a single-segment silo approach.

The latest Ericsson Technology Review article explains how the ongoing rollout of 5G provides a cost-efficient and feature-rich foundation for a horizontal multiservice network that can meet the connectivity needs of the automotive and transport ecosystem. It also outlines the key challenges and presents potential solutions.

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Latest articles

Driving transformation in the automotive and road transport ecosystem with 5G

September 13, 2019

Major mobile network operators around the world have started rolling out 5G cellular networks, with subscriber penetration expected to reach about 20 percent by 2024. One of the many benefits of these powerful, multipurpose networks is their ability to provide reliable, secure and fit-for-purpose cellular connectivity in automotive and transport applications.

5G-TSN integration meets networking requirements for industrial automation

August 27, 2019

The move toward smart manufacturing creates extra demands on networking technologies – namely ubiquitous and seamless connectivity while meeting the real-time requirements. Today, 5G is good for factories; nevertheless, its integration with Time-Sensitive Networking (TSN) would make smart factories fully connected and empower them to meet all key requirements on industrial communication technology.

Meeting 5G latency requirements with inactive state

June 19, 2019

Reducing the amount of signaling that occurs during state transitions makes it possible to significantly lower both latency and battery consumption – critical requirements for many Internet of Things and 5G use cases, including enhanced mobile broadband.

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