For years, the data provision services offered by carriers had a common element: WAN routers or CPEs (Customer Premises Equipment). This hardware device allows the local network of an office to be connected to the corporate service network (thus granting access to everyday applications and the Internet).
In a mature market like telecommunications solutions, where you have many different types and sizes of businesses competing against each other and well-known brands, differentiation and added value are key to helping a company stand out. Therefore, a design strategy that comes up with alternative, robust solutions and the possibility of offering an outward-oriented service – which meets market needs and requirements (Clients and Partners) and, of course, complies with the applicable legal requirements and certifications for these types of technologies – becomes key to competing in global markets.
Every day we hear more news on 5G, its progress and evolution, as the demand for connectivity between vehicles, towns and cities, devices and sensors continues to grow. As you might expect, the railway sector and it’s train communications are no less affected, being one of the main players anxiously awaiting these new developments to adapt the 5G technology and use in their area of railway intra and intercommunication.
DSL technology today gives connection speeds greater than 100Mbps over a support that initially appeared far humbler and limited to the long forgotten 33Kbps: a pair of copper wires. How is this possible?
Even though we are still far from Intel’s prediction about the Internet of Things (IoT), which stated that by 2020 there would be 26 devices per person, there can be no doubt that the Internet of things is here to stay and that it is a technology that is set to increase in the coming years.