5G (5th generation mobile networks or 5th generation wireless systems) is a name used in some research papers and projects to denote the next major phase of mobile telecommunications standards beyond the upcoming 4G standards (expected to be finalized between approximately 2011 and 2013). Currently, 5G is not a term officially used for any particular specification or in any official document yet made public by telecommunication companies or standardization bodies such as 3GPP, WiMAX Forum or ITU-R. New 3GPP standard releases beyond 4G and LTE Advanced are in progress, but not considered as new mobile generations. The implementation of standards under a 5G umbrella would likely be around the year of 2020.
1. 5G is a completed wireless communication with almost no limitation; somehow people called it REAL wireless world
2. Additional features such as Multi-Media Newspapers, also to watch T.V programs with the clarity as to that of an HD T.V.
3. We can send Data much faster that that of the previous generations
4. 5G will bring almost perfect real world wireless or called “WWWW: World Wide Wireless Web
5. Real wireless world with no more limitation with access and zone issues.
6. Wearable devices with AI capabilities.
7. Internet protocol version 6 (IPv6), where a visiting care-of mobile IP address is assigned according to location and connected network.
8. One unified global standard.
9. Pervasive networks providing ubiquitous computing: The user can simultaneously be connected to several wireless access technologies and seamlessly move between them (See Media independent handover or vertical handover, IEEE 802.21, also expected to be provided by future 4G releases). These access technologies can be a 2.5G, 3G, 4G or 5G mobile networks, Wi-Fi, PAN or any other future access technology. In 5G, the concept may be further developed into multiple concurrent data transfer paths.
10. Cognitive radio technology, also known as smart-radio: allowing different radio technologies to share the same spectrum efficiently by adaptively finding unused spectrum and adapting the transmission scheme to the requirements of the technologies currently sharing the spectrum. This dynamic radio resource management is achieved in a distributed fashion, and relies on software defined radio. See also the IEEE 802.22 standard for Wireless Regional Area Networks.
11. High altitude stratospheric platform station (HAPS) systems.