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Found 5 results

  1. Introduction Traditional satellite solutions for providing a communications backhaul are obviously applicable for applications involving remote sensors, Defence, tracking across wide geographic areas including oceans, as well as developing solutions for global supply chains. In remote areas, terrestrial communication technology connectivity for IoT devices can be largely absent or very expensive. Existing data communication satellites (eg. Iridium and Globalstar) are a solution, but can be expensive, limiting the number of sensors that can be deployed to relay data, and how often dat
  2. Dear all, IEEE Communication Society just published a whitepaper from Anritsu about the NB-IoT. It is entitled "NB-IoT: Characteristics and Considerations for Design and Verification." It can be downloaded from here: https://event.on24.com/wcc/r/1787693/A92FD100BE9027E11FE04351AFF340DB I believe it might be of interest especially for those active on the communications sides of IoT. They don't have a strict sharing policy, so I attach the document here. Kind regards, nbiotwhitepaper1530112129543.pdf
  3. Two-way communication in Low Power Wide Area Networks (LPWAN) is automatically better than one-way communication, surely? Not necessarily, according to the presenter of our next webinar on remote sensing. In fact, there are cases where one way sensing is a far superior approach, such as most metering applications. In preparing for this webinar I met with Mark Halliwell, Business Development Manager at Taggle Systems. In discussing Taggle’s approach to IoT, their decision to focus on one way sensing really stood out. The reasoning is pretty simple. There are many applications where yo
  4. Optus laying the foundation for 5G, launches 4.5G network across Macquarie Park, achieves testing throughput speeds of 1.03Gbps by utilising 4.5G technologies of 4CC/5CC Carrier Aggregation,4x4MIMO and 256QAM Optus has taken a step towards 5G, switching on 4.5G network services across the suburb of Macquarie Park, Sydney’s hi-tech innovation district, north-west of the city. For more, read the media release: https://media.optus.com.au/media-releases/2017/optus-launches-4-5g-network-across-macquarie-park/
  5. Launceston will be covered by an Internet of Things (IoT) network after the Tasmanian government committed $100,000 to fund a city-wide LORA network. The network will consist of approximately 10 base stations, each with a maximum range of about 20 km. Project partners include UTAS, the CSIRO, Sense-T and Definium. More info at http://www.premier.tas.gov.au/releases/launceston_leading_nation_with_new_network
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