Mobile internet 1.000 times faster than 4G

In today’s world, there is one area of technology that can almost never be fast enough and it is no other than the wireless networks that supply smart mobile devices. Despite the advances that have been achieved over the past decades, we continue to lose our signal many times, even in large cities such as New York, writes Kyle Russell at the Business Insider. A new startup hopes to change all that. The Artemis was founded in 2011 and the makers minds behind this work on the technology pCell, a new wireless standard, which could even surpass the technology 4G. The cell towers, as we know them today, can be visualized as a huge umbrella tops. Placed one far enough from each other so as not to tangle signals that, but close enough so that when one moves from the coverage area can still receive the service.

pCell

pCell

The technology Artemis follows a completely different direction. Allows any wireless mobile device at full speed regardless of how many users are using the same wireless spectrum simultaneously. The team behind this American startup wants to develop a network of boxes in the size of routers, which will provide much better service to smaller areas. Instead of working against interference, the pCells embrace clash of waves and combining incoming signals from several base stations pWave, each user gets pCell the equivalent of its own personal cell, who provides full bars signal LTE in any case by the phrase I have a good signal means signal to 1,000 times faster than what we are accustomed.

pCell

pCell

Manufacturers of Artemis who adapted it so it works with shared LTE devices. So when they are ready, iPhone or Android device will be compatible. This also means that you can use your cell phone to a network pCell, but it can operate in other parts, where the LTE cellular service. The consumer launch of pCell is scheduled for the last quarter of 2014, initially in San Francisco. The company plans to place transmitters in 350 properties in the city and will work with any telecom company for the commercial operation of its services. The CEO of Artemis, Steve Perlman, claims that this technology could be deployed in all major markets by the end of 2015.

By Nicole P.

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