It’s easy to say “find your router IP address” when you already know what that is. It’s somewhat harder if you don’t even know what IP stands for. But that’s what this article is for. Read it, and you’ll learn not only how to find your router IP, but what it is and why you need it.
Have you ever wondered what areas of the United States have the best mobile speeds? Which ones have the fastest? The slowest? Even though 5G technology is just around the corner, we’re still relying primarily on 4G LTE networks to connect. And knowing the areas where this coverage is the strongest (or the weakest) can be very helpful.
As 5G rolls out across the world, it will offer the next generation of mobile connectivity experience powered by a dramatic increase in speed and low latency. It will also open up possibilities for new mobile, gaming, health, edge and industrial applications – with a lot of hype and expectation. While we tend to associate 5G’s impact on our own personal devices, like phones and tablets, one of the areas where we’ll likely see the most significant impact will be automotive.
Staying connected is now more important than ever and 5G strengthens those connections. At Qualcomm, we remain focused on supporting virtual ways of learning, even in remote areas. The Invention Age is here.
Even the ongoing global health crisis hasn’t stopped 5G from finally becoming a reality. Nearly a decade in the making, this next-generation network promises tons of benefits, from exponentially faster download and upload speeds to quicker latency. Much of this technology has been made possible by advancements in the design of power delivery systems, with integrated circuit technology allowing output signals that are in the multi-gigahertz range. These developments have a great impact on not just the technology we can develop, but on how we use existing technology as well. So here are some of the ways 5G will change how we use our devices: