As signals collide, it’s important for 5G safety to come first, argues

In the United States some analysts claim that there is some worry, or anxiety, over battery life and interference from 5G antennae

One small-arms group could potentially send down information which could slow down a huge city.

This latter possibility has prompted some concerns that anyone trying to use 5G in public might be harmed.

For example, the radiation from small-arms weaponry would have to be detonated to emit an effective burst of radiation and since power lines are often switched off, at this point the potential impact would be very small, but it is still there.

One small-arms group could potentially send down information which could slow down a huge city.

Wireless home security sensors are one possibility which may pose problems to anyone who might try to use them.

Depending on how they are placed in houses, these sensors would emit dangerously high doses of radiofrequency electromagnetic radiation (RFEMR) which could potentially damage human health.

In the same way, electromagnetic devices found in cars and in hospitals have been known to be harmful and it is possible, as in the US, to require location notices on the warning signs.

This is simply a practical response to evidence-based concerns about radiation risks, but it has allowed opposition to 5G to get out of hand.

Often people can be urged by a propaganda campaign to ignore what is happening, or misunderstand the science behind the issue.

Our hope is that 5G becomes, for the first time, a widely accepted technology which provides huge improvements in mobility, but also a lot of the supposed immediate benefits are actually borne by people’s wallets

It means new high-speed broadband networks, 5G or otherwise, providing businesses with more opportunities, for instance to communicate with machines and manage their resources, but also for people to take the train or a bus instead of driving or renting.

It is also of course the case that drivers will be happy to avoid taking a taxi because of higher efficiency gains.

Businesses will benefit from higher productivity if the internet can be fully integrated into “the cloud”, where very large numbers of workers can get their information and productivity on demand.

Meanwhile, households will be relieved of more problems of inconveniences caused by time limits imposed on peak times.

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