5G for Europe
Pushing the boundaries
Tomorrow’s digital world will be powered by ultra-fast 5G networks. Applications range from connected cars to intelligent homes and cities. As the research effort reaches the final stages, with 5G roll-outexpected for 2020, a massive upgrade of network infrastructure is required to complete this deep transformation.
5G could support up to 100 billion devices by 2025, requiring networks to provide 1 million connections per square kilometre. Huawei is working with European partners to make this happen.
In 2018, Huawei became the first company to receive TÜV certifications for its 5G products in the EU
We are currently busy testing 5G technologies, launching 5G-ready devices and applications, helping European carriers roll out networks and contributing to the policy debate around spectrum and deployment.
We have invested over $10 million in 5G test beds & trials in Europe
The European Electronic Communications Code is a valuable tool in this context. Fast and effective implementation of the Code by the EU Member States will be essential to delivering on our objectives.
Failure to invest in Ireland’s 5G network could result in €12.6bn GDP loss
57% of Irish SMEs willing to invest in 5G technology to improve remote working
Huawei media statement on Sweden
Exclusion of Huawei "based on groundless presumption", "unfair" and "unacceptable"
Key recommendations for government on 5G
Addressing the impact on competition and security
Beyond 5G: new research initiative explores the future
Huawei is joining forces with research partners to explore the 6G horizon
5G is about capacity, not speed
Interview with Huawei Carrier CTO, Paul Scanlan, in Semiconductor Engineering
Green 5G: Building a Sustainable World
New Analysys Mason/Huawei White Paper on how 5G can boost energy efficiency
Working together for a better world
Huawei Rotating Chairman Guo Ping, speaking at the Better World Summit, says it's time to unleash the full potential of 5G
UK decision to exclude Huawei from 5G networks "does not make sense" - Spectator
Ultimately it’s the British citizen who will lose out most on the Huawei decision, magazine says