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5G and fiber relationship

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5G is the hottest topic today. With the issuance of 5G commercial licenses in China, 5G will also accelerate development.

Currently, 3G and 4G networks require a macro base station to be set every few miles, while macro base stations are typically deployed on towers or on the roof of buildings. In the macro base station network, because the signal is blocked, the network coverage often has a gap, so additional small base stations need to be deployed to fill or enhance the coverage of the user.

5G networks require a tighter radio antenna network to achieve high connectivity, low latency and high connection speeds. Although there may be many variables, in some cases it may be necessary to deploy a 5G small base station every 500 feet or less. By deploying more base stations in a smaller area, a denser, faster, and more connected network is formed.

So, what happens when wireless networks become more and more dense? In short, wireless networks are "glass fibrillation" -- more fiber is added. The resulting advanced communications network enables fiber to penetrate deeper into cities and communities and extends to street furniture and building facades.