6G to launch by 2030, Nokia’s CEO Pekka Lundmark says.

Bibliometric Details: Issue No: 5 | Issue Month:May | Issue Year:2022
Story Highlights
  • The 'industrial metaverse' will expand around 2030, according to Nokia CEO
  • Stephen Elop. Experts characterise 6G in terms of greater speed and response time.
  • The "physical world and the digital world will evolve together," according to Lundmark.

What is the 6G concept? Experts define 6G as better speeds and response times along with a fundamental shift in network architecture. The advancement of quantum physics and artificial intelligence would have an impact on all of this.

There is no clear definition of 6G at this time. Telecommunication networks, on the other hand, began to release 5G networking in the US commercial sector later in 2018 and 2019.

What Nokia’s CEO Pekka Lundmark has to say:
Nokia’s president and CEO, Pekka Lundmark, has projected that a 6G network will be available in the market by 2030, as the “industrial metaverse” expands at a rapid pace in the IT industry.

“Right now, we’re all developing 5G networks,” Lundmark remarked at a Davos panel discussion, “but by the time quantum computing matures for commercial purposes, we’ll be talking about 6G.”
“There will be a real world and a digital world,” says the author. “Everything will have a digital twin,” Lundmark said, adding that going to 6G will need even more extensive computational resources, including networks hundreds of times faster than 5G.

The “strategic vision on the digital economy” was the topic of this Davos panel, which took place on Tuesday morning.

Ruth Parlot, Alphabet’s chief financial officer, was also present among the panel’s members. “You’ll be able to wear AR glasses and translate languages as you talk,” she agreed, adding, “You’ll be able to wear AR glasses and translate languages as you speak.”

An industrial metaverse, according to the trade publication Industry Week, “may comprise models equivalent to full, detailed digital twins of items that exist in reality.”

Marianna Obrist, a professor of multisensory interfaces at University College London, wrote in El Pas earlier this month that interactive technology that incorporate the other human senses will be part of that transition.such as smell, taste, and touch, into the user experience.

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