Valuable lessons: Leadership lessons from Linus Torvalds: 7 dos and 3 don’ts.

Foremost, I would like to say how I get to about the ‘most respected and inspired personality Linus Torvalds’. More often I watch more about the IT related videos such as coding and documentary and IT innovators those who created massive impact across the globe. When I started watching the “The Code: Story of Linux Documentary (Multilingual)”. I personally feel I need to watch one more time far more deeper understanding.

It took me more time to think, share and write about this article. Today, I got a good track. Thank you almighty.

Why am I sharing and writing about this article?

One of the trait I see is the leadership skill. I notice and learn very well. Without leadership, a single human cannot do his/her own way. I personally argue, you should learn to take the leadership as a duty and responsibility to lead people in a better way. Also you must ready to step down as a leader for the upcoming generations too. If you are being a leader at a given point of time. Do well and collaborate. Show your interest towards your teammates. This is the far most important quality I started realizing. Leadership is not arrogantly holding momentum. This is what makes me to search leadership quality about the Linus Torvalds.

I sincerely encourage you all to watch the documentary and click the source link down below to read the full article.

About the writer:

Josh Fruhlinger is a writer and editor who lives in Los Angeles.

You don’t have to take a page out of his book to learn some valuable lessons from how Torvalds has managed the sprawling, self-selected, volunteer community of Linux developers—both the successes, and what led to his self-imposed exile.

Do: Be “trustworthy”.

Don’t: Forget that everyone is watching you.

Do: Fight passionately for things you think are important.

Don’t: Go nuclear on the small stuff.

Do: Recognize that emotions are part of the job.

Do: Be consistent.

Do: Recognize that you’re setting the tone.

Don’t: Assume everyone will get to act like you do.

Do: Admit when you might be wrong.

Do: Be graceful about it.


With respect.

Valuable poetry: “There Will Come Soft Rain” by Sara Teasdale.

I rushed myself to write every day. I took in a both good and bad attitude and mind-set. But I would like to be stable/broad and moreover in a sequential too. Started having bad memory too. I must take care. Over the last two weeks, I forgot and missed to post it. But I still love to post it today.


Sara Teasdale

American poet.

Sara Teasdale, in full Sara Trevor Teasdale, (born August 8, 1884, St. Louis, Missouri, U.S.—died January 29, 1933, New York, New York), American poet whose short, personal lyrics were noted for their classical simplicity and quiet intensity.

Teasdale was educated privately and made frequent trips to Chicago, where she eventually became part of Harriet Monroe’s Poetry magazine circle. Her first published poem appeared in the St. Louis, Missouri, weekly Reedy’s Mirror in May 1907, and later that year she published her first volume of verse, Sonnets to Duse, and Other Poems. A second volume, Helen of Troy, and Other Poems, followed in 1911. She married in 1914 (having rejected another suitor, the poet Vachel Lindsay), and in 1915 her third collection of poems, Rivers to the Sea, was published. She moved with her husband to New York City in 1916. In 1918 she won the Columbia University Poetry Society prize (forerunner of the Pulitzer Prize for poetry) and the annual prize of the Poetry Society of America for Love Songs (1917). During this time she also edited two anthologies, The Answering Voice: One Hundred Love Lyrics by Women (1917), and Rainbow Gold for Children (1922).

Teasdale’s poems are consistently classical in style. She wrote technically excellent, pure, openhearted lyrics usually in such conventional verse forms as quatrains or sonnets. Her growth as a poet is nonetheless evident in Flame and Shadow (1920), Dark of the Moon (1926), and Stars To-night (1930). The poems in these collections evince an increasing subtlety and economy of expression. Teasdale’s marriage ended in divorce in 1929, and she lived thereafter the life of a semi-invalid. In 1933, in frail health after a recent bout of pneumonia, she took her own life with an overdose of barbiturates. Her last and perhaps finest collection of verse, Strange Victory, was published later that year. Her Collected Poems appeared in 1937.

There will come soft rain and the smell of the ground,

And swallows circling with their shimmering sound;

And frogs in the pools singing at night,

And wild plum trees in tremulous white;

Robins will wear their feathery fire,

Whistling their whims on a low fence-wire;

And not one will know of the war, not one

Will care at last when it is done.

Not one would mind, neither bird nor tree,

If mankind perished utterly;

And Spring herself, when she woke at dawn

Would scarcely know that we were gone.


This poetry has taken from 31 of the Best and Most Famous Short Classic Poems Of All Time.

With respect.

The Origin of Wildfires and How They Are Caused.

By Steve Nix

Imagine, if there is no history.

What would be the world looks like?

What will be things looks like?

Giving importance to the history and going back to historical moments and keep looking and asking what was actually happened in a critical and analytical view.

I wasn’t an historian. I read in schooldays as a subject. That’s it. Over a year, I started understanding and knowing about the origin of anything. Not only the topics that I had written in my blogs so far. I would again say, which I said in my earlier blogs, if you know what was happened in the past, there would be a huge possibility that you can able to predict the future. You could able to get fine amount of experience through reading.

It takes time to know and gather about those stuffs, but it’s worthy.

Here, I’m gonna share the one of the informative article from a thoughtco website. I will paste the source link down below and I sincerely encourage you all to visit to read the full article.

About the writer:

Steve Nix

Forestry Expert


B.S., Forest Resource Management, University of Georgia


  • Worked for a forestry consulting company
  • Managed a county forestry and wildfire program
  • Wrote about forest resources as an analyst for the state of Alabama
  • Wrote U.S. Forest Service technical reports
  • Earned numerous certifications in forest resource management


Steve Nix is a former writer for ThoughtCo who contributed articles about forestry for more than 19 years. Steve researched, analyzed and wrote about forest resources in the southern United States during nearly 20 years as a forest resources analyst for the state of Alabama. His experience includes working with a private forestry consulting company and managing county forestry and wildfire program in Randolph County, Alabama.

Steve earned certificates in several forestry specialization areas, including Conservation Law Enforcement, Forest Wildlands Burning, and Forest Pesticide Application. Nix was also an Alabama Registered Forester and is a member of the Society of American Foresters. His ThoughtCo articles and data appear in numerous newspapers, natural resource magazines, and in U.S. Forest Service technical reports. 


Steve Nix holds a bachelor’s degree in Forest Resource Management from the University of Georgia. 

ThoughtCo and Dotdash

ThoughtCo is a premier reference site focusing on expert-created education content. We are one of the top-10 information sites in the world as rated by comScore, a leading Internet measurement company. Every month, more than 13 million readers seek answers to their questions on ThoughtCo.

For more than 20 years, Dotdash brands have been helping people find answers, solve problems, and get inspired. We are one of the top-20 largest content publishers on the Internet according to comScore, and reach more than 30% of the U.S. population monthly. Our brands collectively have won more than 20 industry awards in the last year alone, and recently Dotdash was named Publisher of the Year by Digiday, a leading industry publication.

Most wildfires are started accidentally by humans.

It is interesting to note that, of the four billion years of earth’s existence, conditions were not conducive for spontaneous wildfire until the last 400 million years. A naturally-occurring atmospheric fire did not have the chemical elements available until major several earth changes occurred.

The earliest life forms emerged without needing oxygen (anaerobic organisms) to live about 3.5 billion years ago and lived in a carbon dioxide based atmosphere. Life forms that needed oxygen in small amounts (aerobic) came much later in the form of photosynthesizing blue-green algae and ultimately changed the earth’s atmospheric balance toward oxygen and away from carbon dioxide (co2).

Photosynthesis increasingly dominated earth’s biology by initially creating and continuously increasing the earth’s percentage of oxygen in the air. Green plant growth then exploded and aerobic respiration became the biologic catalyst for terrestrial life. Around 600 million years ago and during the Paleozoic, conditions for natural combustion started developing with increasing speed.

Wildfire Chemistry

Fire needs fuel, oxygen, and heat to ignite and spread. Wherever forests grow, the fuel for forest fires is provided mainly by continued biomass production along with the resulting fuel load of that vegetative growth. Oxygen is created in abundance by the photosynthesizing process of living green organisms so it is all around us in the air. All that is needed then is a source of heat to provide the exact chemistry combinations for a flame.

When these natural combustibles (in the form of wood, leaves, brush) reach 572º, gas in the steam given off reacts with oxygen to reach its flash point with a burst of flame. This flame then preheats surrounding fuels. In turn, other fuels heat up and the fire grows and spreads. If this spreading process is not controlled, you have a wildfire or uncontrolled forest fire.

Depending on the geographic condition of the site and the vegetative fuels present, you might call these brush fires, forest fires, sage field fires, grass fires, woods fires, peat fires, bush fires, wildland fires, or veld fires.

How Do Forest Fires Start?

How Does Wildland Fire Spread?


With respect.

11 Facts About Wildfires.

Why am I sharing this factual content?

The word fact is sounds far more than anything. But every individual views also impacting. The point is, along with the personal views and informative news about the wildfires. The reason I keep on writing about the wildfires is not to create propaganda or making this content trendy. So we, the 7.8 billion people has to know one of the catastrophic impacts in and around the globe. It would be better, if we, every one of us can start finding/creating a good and pragmatic solution.

Along with sharing informative and impactful contents, I personally gonna look forward with this issue and finally I gonna convey my personal few words.

Here we all need to know the 11 facts about the wildfires.

There are enormous facts available. But this one, is an incredible too.  

I’m gonna paste the source link down below. I sincerely encourage you all to visit further.

  1. A wildfire (AKA forest or peat fire) is an uncontrolled fire. Wildfires often occur in (duh) wild, unpopulated areas, but they can occur anywhere and harm homes, agriculture, humans, and animals in their path.[1]
  2. Firefighters also refer to these disasters as surface fires, dependent crown fires, spot fires, and ground fires. Want to make local firefighters happy — and even better at their jobs? Bake cookies to say thanks! Sign up for Cookies for Heroes.[2]
  3. 90% of all wildfires are started by humans.[3]
  4. “Crown fires” are spread by wind moving quickly across the tops of trees. “Running crown fires” are even more dangerous because they burn extremely hot, travel rapidly, and can change direction quickly.[4]
  5. One of the largest fires in recent history was in 1825 when a fire tore through Maine and New Brunswick, Canada, burning 3 million acres of forest.[5]
  6. Weather conditions can directly contribute to the occurrence of wildfires through lightning strikes or indirectly by an extended dry spell or drought.[6]
  7. Wildfires can be caused by an accumulation of dead matter (leaves, twigs, and trees) that can create enough heat in some instances to spontaneously combust and ignite the surrounding area.[7]
  8. Lightning strikes the earth over 100,000 times a day. 10 to 20% of these lightning strikes can cause fire.[8]
  9. Manmade combustions from arson, human carelessness, or lack of fire safety cause wildfire disasters every year.[9]
  10. An average of 1.2 million acres of US woodland burn every year.[10]
  11. A large wildfire — or conflagration — is capable of modifying the local weather conditions (AKA producing its own weather).[11]
  1. Wildfires Article, Forest Fires Information, Wildland Fires Facts — National Geographic.” National Geographic. (accessed July 29, 2014). ↩︎
  2. “Wildfire Definitions.” NPS. (accessed August 1, 2014). ↩︎
  3. United States. National Park Service. “Wildland Fire: Wildfire Causes | U.S. National Park Service.” National Parks Service. (accessed July 28, 2014). ↩︎
  4. “Facts About Wind and Wildfires –” Facts About Wind and Wildfires – (accessed August 1, 2014). ↩︎
  5. United States. National Park Service. “Wildland Fire: Historic Fires | U.S. National Park Service.” National Parks Service. (accessed August 1, 2014). ↩︎
  6. United States. National Park Service. “Wildland Fire: Wildfire Causes | U.S. National Park Service.” National Parks Service. (accessed July 28, 2014). ↩︎
  7. “Science and Innovation – Forest Fires.” Science and Innovation – Forest Fires. (accessed August 1, 2014). ↩︎
  8. United States. National Park Service. “Wildland Fire: Wildfire Causes | U.S. National Park Service.” National Parks Service. (accessed July 28, 2014). ↩︎
  9. United States. National Park Service. “Wildland Fire: Wildfire Causes | U.S. National Park Service.” National Parks Service. (accessed July 31, 2014). ↩︎
  10. “Wildfires.” Ready Arkansas. (accessed August 1, 2014). ↩︎
  11. United States. National Park Service. “Wildland Fire: Wildfire Causes | U.S. National Park Service.” National Parks Service. (accessed July 28, 2014). ↩︎


With respect.


We are in such a stringent times. Along with pandemic and work from home. Most of the people are still working on and their personal dreams also. I was one of them (most).

Times are rushing. It doesn’t mean things never gonna settle.

It is all about “Time management”.

It is all about how you learn to take rest while working.

It is all about knowing your ultimate priorities. Why am I using the word ‘ultimate’?

If we fail to make a note on priorities and if we don’t know how to allocate the time for the prioritized tasks.

The work will ruin us.

Take care of time and tasks. Never was your time.

With respect.

Valuable lessons: 5G and Cyber security – All You Need to Know:

To go a step further on 5G, cyber security issues. With the upcoming times on 5G, there are concerns and safety measures that we must learn to think deeper. The security issues rises enormously. I often say this is the right time to worry and find a solutions to the set of upcoming and current problems that we are facing and yet to face.

What I would say about 5G till now?

I’m still looking forward to read a lot about 5G’s impacts and the consequences.

All you and me need to know is to learn wider and wider. Keep researching and keep sharing.

This article says some of the concerns and future of the 5G and Cyber security. To read the full article please visit the source link down below.

5G Cyber security Concerns

5G cyber security needs some significant improvements to avoid growing risks of hacking. Some of the security worries are a result of the network itself, while others involve the devices connecting to 5G. But both aspects put consumers, governments, and business at risk.

When it comes to 5g and cyber security, here are a few of the main concerns:

Decentralized security. Pre-5G networks had fewer hardware traffic points-of-contact, which made it easier to do security checks and upkeep. 5G’s dynamic software-based systems have far more traffic routing points. To be completely secure, all of these need to be monitored. Since this might prove difficult, any unsecured areas might compromise other parts of network.

More bandwidth will strain current security monitoring. While current networks are limited in speed and capacity, this has actually helped providers monitor security in real-time. So, the benefits of an expanded 5G network might actually hurt cyber security. The added speed and volume will challenge security teams to create new methods for stopping threats.

Many IoT devices are manufactured with a lack of security. Not all manufacturers are prioritizing cyber security, as seen with many low-end smart devices. 5G means more utility and potential for IoT. As more devices are encouraged to connect, billions of devices with varied security means billions of possible breach points. Smart TVs, door locks, refrigerators, speakers, and even minor devices like a thermometer for a fish tank can be a network weakness. A lack of security standards for IoT devices means network breaches and hacking might run rampant.

Lack of encryption early in connection process reveals device info that can be used for device specific IoT targeted attacks. This information helps hackers know exactly what devices are connected to the network. Details such as operating system and device type (smartphone, vehicle modem, etc.) can help hackers plan their attacks with more precision.

Cyber security vulnerabilities can take form in a wide variety of attacks. Some of the known cyber-threats include:

Botnet attacks control a network of connected devices to puppeteer a massive cyber-attack.

Distributed denial-of-service (DDoS) overload a network or website to take it offline.

Man-in-the-Middle (MiTM) attacks quietly intercept and change communications between two parties.

Location tracking and call interception can be done if someone knows even a small amount about broadcast paging protocols.

The Future of 5G and Cyber security

To stave off widespread weaknesses in national mobile networks, technology developers will have to be extra attentive to 5G security.

5G security foundations are needed in networks first. Network providers will begin focusing on software protections to cover the unique risks of 5G. They will need to collaborate with cyber security firms to develop solutions for encryption, network monitoring, and more.

Manufacturers need incentive to up their security efforts. 5G security is only as strong as its weakest links. But the costs of developing and implementing secure tech do not motivate all manufacturers to focus on cyber security. This is especially true in low-end products like kids’ smartwatches and cheap smart baby monitors. If manufacturers receive benefits that offset their bottom-line losses, they may be more likely to boost their consumer protections.

Consumer education on IoT cyber security is necessary. The wide variation in security quality means product labeling standards will be needed. Because users have no way to easily know how safe IoT devices are, smart tech manufacturers might start to be held accountable with a label system. The FCC grades other forms of radio transmission, so the growing market of IoT devices may soon be included as well. In addition, users need to be taught the importance of securing all internet devices with software updates.

Efforts to improve security are happening alongside the initial rollout of 5G. But because we need real-world results to refine the protections, work will continue long after 5G is deployed.

For more information on the future of 5g, check out some of our Kaspersky blogs.

How You Should Prepare for 5G

5G is a bit further away than the buzz may have you believe, but you’ll still need to be prepared. Even though rollout will take a long time to be truly significant, some areas have seen upgrades start to pop up. Be sure to take security and privacy into your own hands as much as possible:

Install an antivirus solution on all your devices. Products like Kaspersky Total Security will help prevent your devices from becoming infected.

Use a VPN to stop strangers from accessing your data without permission and spying on your online activity.

Practice strong password security. Always use passwords when available and make them incredibly strong. Long strings of random, variety characters are among the best passwords possible. Include uppercase, lowercase, symbols, and numbers.

Update the default backend passwords on all your IoT devices. Follow your device’s instructions on updating the “admin/password” style credentials of your gadgets. To find this information, consult with your manufacturer’s tech manuals or contact them directly.

Keep all your IoT devices updated with security patches. This includes your mobile phone, computers, all smart home device, and even your car’s infotainment system. Remember, any device that connects to internet, Bluetooth, or other data radio should have all the latest updates (apps, firmware, OS, etc.)

Protect all your devices today, start using Kaspersky Total Security – the ultimate anti-virus and malware protection software for you and your family.


With respect.

Valuable lessons: The 5G Economy: How 5G will Impact Global Industries, The Economy, and You.

By MIT Technology Review.

Let’s look at the impact of the economy. Every innovation/new technology or business which reaches the market will impact the economy too. To illustrate even more, AI impacts the economy too. So far, over the last few posts, but here I took a glimpse of major findings from this article.

To read the full article. I sincerely encourage you all the source link to visit further down below.

We are now in the early stages of the next technological revolution: the development of a ubiquitous wireless network that will marry data collection and computation with billions of devices. This will provide us with unprecedented insights and abilities that will change what we do and how we do it. This network is called 5G.

This unprecedented innovation will create a different economy, according to the landmark research project commissioned by Qualcomm and conducted by independent, third-party research firms IHS Markit, Penn Schoen Berland, and Berkeley Research Group. In addition to an in-depth analysis, 3,588 respondents — from business decision makers to technology enthusiasts and innovators — were surveyed. Leading economist and professor Dr. David Teece, the director of the Tusher Center at the Haas School of Business at U.C. Berkeley, validated the economic impact study results.

  • 5G will generate new revenue.
  • It will inspire new growth.
  • It will accelerate innovation.

To learn more about the research conducted by IHS Markit, Penn Schoen Berland, and Berkeley Research Group, read The 5G Economy report.


With respect.

Valuable lessons: Is 5G technology bad for our health?

The answers are started coming from the 5G, whether, apart from impacting the fast pace in the day-to-day life. The health issues are far more important for us to know.

What might have the 5G unsafe for living creatures around the earth?

Yesterday, I used the term radiation. The right technical term in this article is “Electromagnetic radiation”.

What reports and researcher and experts saying here?

I must say that, this article gives me a bit more clear about the 5G and its’ health. To read the full article, I sincerely encourage you all to visit the source link down below.

But what does 5G have to do with our health?

In this Spotlight, we look at what electromagnetic radiation is, how it can impact our health, the controversy surrounding radiofrequency networks, and what this means for the advent of 5G technology.

What is electromagnetic radiation?

An electromagnetic field (EMF) is a field of energy that results from electromagnetic radiation, a form of energy that occurs as a result of the flow of electricity.

Electromagnetic radiation exists as a spectrum of different wavelengths and frequencies, which are measured in hertz (Hz). This term denotes the number of cycles per second.

Radiofrequency waves ‘possibly carcinogenic to humans’

In 2011, 30 international scientists, who are part of the working group of the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC), met to assess the risk of developing cancer as a result of exposure to RF-EMFs.

The working group published a summary of their findings in The Lancet Oncology.

WHO says ‘no adverse health effects’.

The International EMF Project, established in 1996, is in charge of this assessment.

According to the International EMF Project brochure:

“The project is overseen by an advisory committee consisting of representatives of eight international organizations, eight independent scientific institutions, and more than 50 national governments, providing a global perspective. The scientific work is conducted in collaboration with the International Commission on Non-Ionizing Radiation Protection (ICNIRP). All activities are coordinated and facilitated by the WHO Secretariat.”

The scientists looked at one cohort study and five case-control studies in humans, each of which was designed to investigate whether there is a link between cell phone use and glioma, a cancer of the central nervous system.

The team concluded that, based on studies of the highest quality, “A causal interpretation between mobile phone RF-EMF exposure and glioma is possible.” Smaller studies supported a similar conclusion for acoustic neuroma, but the evidence was not convincing for other types of cancer.


With respect.

Valuable lessons: 5G Network: How It Works, and Is It Dangerous?

Along from curiosity, we are in the surprise mode too.

  1. How the 5G gonna works?
  2. What would be the downloadable speed?
  3. May be concern about the rates (expenses).
  4. How it will impact the work towards the fast pace in this fourth industrial revolution?

I too excited. But the real issue we need to think is the health problems for humans and other creatures. For instance the radiations and heat in the 5G.

  1. How the human gonna manage it?
  2. The most important question is the other living creatures around the earth. Birds etc.
  3. How the birds gonna tolerate?
  4. What are the health hazards we need to care in-order to use 5G?

If the 5G will gonna make us smarter or even faster the work do. That’s sounds very good.  Let’s know about the consequences too.

It took me a while to have a reason to write a bit about the 5G. I was started researching and reading about the most relevant article from livescience website regarding 5G and the health issues too. In this article, I would like to share the glimpse of expert views from this article.

I will paste the source link down below. I sincerely encourage you all to visit further to read the full article.

“That’s significant because it will enable new applications that are just not possible today,” said Harish Krishnaswamy, an associate professor of electrical engineering at Columbia University in New York. “Just for an example, at gigabits per second data rates, you could potentially download a movie to your phone or tablet in a matter of seconds. Those type of data rates could enable virtual reality applications or autonomous driving cars.”

“With a massive amount of antennas — tens to hundreds of antennas at each base station — you can serve many different users at the same, increasing the data rate,” Krishnaswamy said. At the Columbia high-Speed and Millimeter-wave IC (COSMIC) lab, Krishnaswamy and his team designed chips that enable both millimeter wave and  MIMO technologies. “Millimeter-wave and massive MIMO are the two biggest technologies 5G will use to deliver the higher data rates and lower latency we expect to see.”

“There’s often confusion between ionizing and non-ionizing radiation because the term radiation is used for both,” said Kenneth Foster, a professor of bioengineering at Pennsylvania State University. “All light is radiation because it is simply energy moving through space. It’s ionizing radiation that is dangerous because it can break chemical bonds.”

In 2018, the National Toxicology Program released a decade-long study that found some evidence of an increase in brain and adrenal gland tumors in male rats exposed to the RF radiation emitted by 2G and 3G cellphones, but not in mice or female rats. The animals were exposed to levels of radiation four times higher than the maximum level permitted for human exposure.

“Everyone I know, including me, is recommending more research on 5G because there’s not a lot of toxicology studies with this technology,” Foster said.

“I think 5G will have a transformational impact on our lives and enable fundamentally new things,” Krishnaswamy said. “What those types of applications will be and what that impact is, we can’t say for sure right now. It could be something that takes us by surprise and really changes something for society. If history has taught us anything, then 5G will be another example of what wireless can do for us.”


With respect.

Valuable lessons: 5 Facts You Didn’t Know About 5G Wireless

The next generation of wireless connectivity is almost here.

To really care about 5G, we need to know the impacts and the consequences. Moreover, entire globe has started paying attention towards the 5G. Please correct me, if I’m wrong. We heard sometimes, 5G gonna be the superfast. To me personally, using 5G is ultimately secondary. Knowing more about the 5G is matters most. I would love to know, how the user have curiosity upon 5G and what researcher/experts are saying about the 5G’s pros and cons. Let’s look forward and more about 5G.

Here are 5 the facts, I would like to share from fool website. Please click the source link to read the full article.

  1. 5G wireless will be available by 2020, or even a bit earlier. Verizon Communications (NYSE:VZ), Alphabet’s (NASDAQ:GOOG) (NASDAQ:GOOGL) Google, and AT&T (NYSE:T) are already testing 5G technologies right now. Google is testing solar-powered drones that can stay up in the sky for as long as five years and beam down 5G signals to users. AT&T and Verizon are taking a more traditional approach and are currently using 5G signals near their respective headquarters. Verizon says it will roll out tests in Boston, New York and San Francisco later this year.
  2. But there aren’t any set standards for 5G yet. The international wireless standards body, 3GPP, is still determine the specifications, along with Ericsson, Samsung, Nokia, Cisco Systems, and Verizon. The next generation of wave radio transmissions standards are likely to be set by 2018.
  3. 5G will be lightning fast. Verizon says that its 5G network will likely be 200 times faster than the 5Mbps speeds many of its users get on 4G LTE. That means 5G speeds will hit 1 Gbps, which is currently the fastest speed you can get from Google Fiber. At that rate, you’ll be able to download an HD movie in seven seconds. Speeds are expected to increase even higher than 1Gbps as well, as 5G evolves.
  4. 5G will likely be the next major fight for wireless carriers, and no one wants to be left out. The major U.S. carriers are all closing the gap on their 4G LTE coverage and speeds, which means they’ll likely latch onto their 5G networks to differentiate themselves. AT&T was dismissive about any type of 5G talk just a few months ago, but is now very open about its 5G plans. The company’s about-face shows just how much carriers don’t want to be seen as falling behind. 
  5. 5G will cost more than 4G LTE connections, but probably not much more. According to research by the University of Bridgeport, carriers will likely keep costs around the same as they are now, but you’ll get much faster speeds. That’s because carriers reduce the price of data by a little bit each year. Huawei and Nokia believe 5G will cost more than 4G LTE, but say that the carriers won’t be able to charge too much more than the current rates.


With respect.