Cellular telecommunications technology seems to grow exponentially for years. With the introduction of the latest 4G network, this is the right time to look back on cellular service history to see how far they have arrived. It seems like it’s not like that ago that 1G, or first generation, the cellphone first hit the market. But at that time, it was impossible to imagine a broadband internet connection and various mobility to be redefined the industry in a few decades to come. The leap of a simple analog standard of good 1G technology is only for voice calls (if it) to a truly digital format that allows complete internet access to have become a giant. Among them are the second and third generation (2G and 3G), which little by little starts revealing what cellphone technology is truly able to achieve.
You don’t have to be an expert in the field to understand how 4G technology works. One of the largest differences that customers can expect can be seen in this generation of new technologies is the transition to full “cell” status utilities. What this means is that the fourth generation users will be able to connect to the internet in one area and travel to other areas without experiencing a break in service because your signal jumps from one tower to the next tower. One of the main reasons this smooth transition will be possible is the fact that, unlike the previous generation, fourth generation technology is based on the Internet Protocol (IP). In addition to providing a faster (connection speed is measured in MBP rather than Kbps) and more cellular (coverage areas that reach the entire city) internet service, this also offers a much more cost-effective way to send data. For previous 3G users, this means there is no restrictions on frustrating use that limits how much time you can spend online and what you can do. At present, the average 3G service plan includes a limit of around 5 gigs a month. 4G users can expect full access to the internet anytime, anywhere.
So what will come from the 3G network? Unfortunately, technology that supports this network is not equipped to accommodate increasing demand for cellular internet access. When the number of people who try to connect to the 3G network at the same time rise, the maximum connection speed provided by the network is down. In the end, this will lead to more and more people giving up on their 3G account and adopting 4G services as their choice of internet. The 4G network is far more prepared to handle high volume traffic without dying technical difficulties. The fourth generation “IP service is reduced in latency and makes the maximum speed faster and a better monthly rate. Now, if someone tries to tell you that it cannot have broadband speed and mobile mobility with affordable prices, all through one service, you know they are wrong.