10 - 18 of 4126
Join us for the first of a two-part look back on a year that began with the anticipation of live commercial 5G networks becoming a reality and ended with 24 live commercial deployments for Ericsson in 14 countries.
Ericsson worked with technology partners and customers around the world to take 5G from lab tests and trials, and into the hands of millions globally.
- Integration of Ericsson’s Connected Vehicle Cloud and Microsoft Connected Vehicle Platform enables automakers to accelerate the delivery of new connected car services worldwide
- Connected vehicle cloud as-a-service to reduce complexity, enable innovation, and simplify the application development in automotive industry
Also available in Pусский
Ericsson and the Fraunhofer Institute for Production Technology (IPT) have launched 5G-Industry Campus Europe, the continent’s largest industrial 5G research network, to jointly explore with companies and research partners further areas in which 5G can be applied within production and to test these as practically as possible.
- Ericsson’s cloud-native container-based Evolved Packet Core deployed in Telstra’s production Network Functions Virtualization Infrastructure (NFVi)
- The achievement with Telstra marks a significant advance in network orchestration and automation
- Opens possibilities for Telstra to significantly scale traditional wireless networks in creating new 5G services for consumers and enterprise customers with emerging technologies
While 5G launches to date have been based on non-standalone architecture, 2020 is set to see standalone (SA) 5G become a reality. Standalone 5G is a step closer after Ericsson completed the industry’s first successful Voice over New Radio (VoNR) interoperability test with device ecosystem partner MediaTek.
Team Adelaide Bio AUV, from Australia, has won the 2019 Ericsson Innovation Awards competition for its approach to limiting climate change through autonomous underwater vehicles.
Ericsson delivered 5G network equipment for a new pilot network that was launched on December 11 in the city of Helsingør, Denmark. Local partners and municipal customers have been granted access to test new services on the 5G network.
Ericsson, Telia and the Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU) have partnered to show that you don’t need wheels, or roads, to benefit from 5G-enabled driverless transport.
- Early technology adopter consumers expect an Internet of Senses by 2030, enabling a new service economy based on digital sensory experiences
- With the human brain as the user interface, consumers expect devices to respond to thoughts, creating a new interaction paradigm
- Most consumers believe that Internet of Senses’ services will make society more environmentally sustainable
Also available in Pусский