Factories of the Future
Media & Entertainment
Smart Cities
Smart Energy
Smart Ports
SME Opportunities
Societal Impacts
Technology Development
Telecoms Providers
Artificial Intelligence & Machine Learning
Artificial Intelligence & Machine Learning in big data
Artificial Intelligence & Machine Learning technologies
Big data
Big data algorithms
Big data analytics
Collaborative Classification and Models
Business Models, Process Improvement, Contract Management, KPIs and Benchmarking Indexes
Collaboration Risk and Value Sharing
Collaborative Planning and Synchromodality
Customs & Regulatory Compliance
Environmental Performance Management
Logistics Optimisation
Stock Optimisation
Supply Chain Corrective and Preventive Actions (CAPA)
Supply Chain Financing
Supply Chain Visibility
Common Information Objects
Customs Declarations
Transport Service Description
Transport Status
Computing and Processing
Big Data Management and Analytics
Knowledge Graphs
Machine Learning
Stream Processing
Connectivity Interfaces
Technologies (Bluetooth, Ethernet, Wifi)
Data Management, Simulation and Dashboards
Data Fusion
Data Governance, Integrity, Quality Management and Harmonization
Event Handling
Open Data
Statistics and Key Performance Indicators (KPIs)
Data market
Data ecosystem
Data marketplace
Data Platform
Data Providers
IoT Controllers
IoT Gateways
IoT Sensors
Tracking Sensors
Digitisation Frameworks
Control Towers
Data Pipelines
National Single Windows
Port Community Systems
Data Federation
Platform Federation
Industrial IoT Sectors
Rail Sector Active Predictive Maintenance
Data interoperability
Data interoperability mechanisms
Interoperability solutions
Platform interoperability
IoT Secuirty, Privacy and Safety Systems
PKI Technology
Data privacy preserving technologies
Privacy preserving technologies
Project Results
5G-SOLUTIONS Deliverables
5G-SOLUTIONS Publications
CHARIOT Capacity Building and Trainings
CHARIOT Deliverables
CHARIOT Publications
SELIS Deliverables
SELIS Publications and Press Releases
Project Results - TRUST
TRUST Deliverable
TRUSTS Publications
Safety, Security and Privacy Systems
Access Management
Coordinated Border Management
Information Security
International Organisations
Risk Assessment and Management
Risk Management
Safety and Security Assessment
Source Code Analysis
Sectors and Stakeholders
Airports and Air Transport
Banks, investors and other funding providers
Custom Authorities
Facilities, Warehouses
Freight Forwarders
Inland Waterways
Multimodal Operators
Ports and Terminals
Road Transport
Smart Buildings
Trusties and other Intermediary Organizations
Urban and Countryside Logistics
Urban Logistics
Sectors and Stakeholders - TRUST
Audit & Law firms
Corporate offices
Financial Institutions
Secured Data
Secured Infrastructure
Secured Platform
Data sovereignty
Good Distribution Practices
International data standards
International Organization for Standardization (ISO)
World Customs Organization (WCO)
Supply Chain Management
Business Models, Process Improvement, Contract Management, KPIs and Benchmarking Indexes
Risk Management
Risk-Based Controls
Screening and tracking
Supervision Approach
Agile Deployment, Configuration Management
Business Applications
Business Integration Patterns, Publish-Subscribe
Cloud Technologies/Computing, Services Virtualisation
Community Node Platform and Application Monitoring
Connectivity Technologies (Interfaces and Block Chain)
Hybrid S/T Communication and Navigation Platforms
IoT (Sensors, platforms)
Physical Internet (PI)
Public key infrastructure (PKI)
Radio-frequency identification (RFID)

Societal Impacts

Enterprises building their future with 5G and Wi-Fi 6
By Dan Littmann, Jack Fritz, Phil Wilson, Susanne Hupfer, Naima Hoque Essing 01/06/2020 00:00:00

Organizations moving to adopt next-gen wireless strongly believe it has the potential to provide competitive advantage, unlock the power of other emerging technologies, and transform their organization and industry in the next three years.

NETWORKING executives view advanced wireless technologies such as 5G and Wi-Fi 6 as a force multiplier for other innovative technologies—including AI, IoT, cloud, and edge computing—and as being foundational to transforming their enterprises and industries. This is one of the key findings of a recent study conducted by Deloitte on advanced wireless connectivity. To better understand how enterprises are approaching adoption of these technologies, we surveyed 415 US-based networking executives who have plans to adopt 5G and/or Wi-Fi 6 (see sidebar, “Methodology”). This report presents the perspectives of these networking leaders and provides insight into how and why organizations plan to adopt advanced wireless.

Advanced wireless technologies will likely become an essential part of the fabric that links billions of devices, machines, and people in the hyperconnected era. They promise dramatic performance improvements—such as faster speeds, increased data capacity, lower latency, greater device density, and precise location sensing—that make wireless an attractive alternative to wireline networks for heavy-bandwidth, time-sensitive needs. Many organizations are shifting to advanced wireless to enable innovation and gain competitive advantage. Indeed, many networking executives view these technologies as increasingly critical to their enterprise success, and business leaders are joining IT leaders to drive adoption. It is telling that networking executives don’t view 5G and Wi-Fi 6 as incremental improvements to previous generations of wireless, but as a significant opportunity to transform how their enterprises operate, as well as the products and services they offer. Remarkably, 86% of networking executives surveyed believe that advanced wireless will transform their organization within three years, and 79% say the same about their industry.

As the next-gen wireless future rapidly becomes a reality, with pilots and active experimentation underway, carriers and enterprises alike should decide how to participate in the evolving ecosystem. Each generational advance in wireless connectivity introduced new market entrants that disrupted traditional players to capture the bulk of incremental value creation. With 3G, device-makers displaced the carrier’s lock on the end customer. With the advent of 4G, enterprise mobile apps and cloud platforms grabbed a significant share in a growing market, creating a whole new ecosystem of software players. If history is any guide, 5G is also poised to shake up the wireless ecosystem—particularly in the enterprise market—and participants should carefully consider how they can capture and offer value. The executives we surveyed report that they engage with a wide variety of providers and are very willing to reconsider these relationships in their migration to advanced wireless.

As the next-gen wireless future rapidly becomes a reality, carriers and enterprises alike should decide how to participate in the evolving ecosystem.

To understand how enterprises are adopting advanced wireless technologies, including motivations, challenges, and preferences, Deloitte in Q1 2020 surveyed 415 IT and line-of-business (LOB) executives in the United States who are responsible for connectivity at organizations in the process of adopting 5G and/or Wi-Fi 6 or planning to adopt either technology within the next three years. These organizations plan to connect employees, machines, and customers via advanced wireless networks—and a majority of the networking executives (61%) say they are responsible for all three of these areas. Nine in 10 executives determine investments or develop strategies for networking technologies, and the same proportion oversee networking technology deployments or make technology decisions.

Seventy-seven percent of the surveyed are IT executives while the rest are LOB executives. Forty-eight percent are C-level executives: CIOs and CTOs (41%) and CEOs, presidents, and owners (7%); 20% are senior VPs/VPs/business unit heads; and the remaining 32% are senior directors/directors. In terms of company size, 30% have an annual revenue of US$250 million to US$1 billion; 45% have revenues of US$1 billion to US$5 billion; and 25% have revenues of US$5 billion or more. Six industries are represented in the survey: consumer, retail, and automotive (27%); technology, media, and telecom (17%); energy, resources, and industrials (17%); financial services (14%); life sciences and health care (13%); and education (12%).

Note: The executives were surveyed before the economic effects of the COVID-19 pandemic were felt in the United States. To consider how the pandemic may affect perspectives on advanced wireless, see the sidebar, “The impact of COVID-19.”

Read full article here

Reference Link

Attached Documents

Copyright (c) 5GSOLUTIONS- All rights reserved
Contact our department