networking

Australia’s next generation mobile network is presenting a unique opportunity for stakeholders to share the burden of infrastructure costs, according to Axicom CEO, Graeme Barclay. While 5G is being touted as a transformative network because of its higher speeds, low latency and “network splicing” — an ability to create subnetworks

5G mobile telco networking communications

A third of Australian households are interested in having their home internet services based on 5G technologies, according to a new Telsyte study. The Telsyte Australian Mobile Services Market Study FY2018 said that figure was approximately three million households using 5G as either a primary or additional access technology as

telstra vantage 2018

The emergence of 5G doesn’t spell the end of 4G. The rise of the next generation mobile network dominated the discussion during Telstra Vantage conference in Melbourne this week, but industry leaders also assured attendees that 4G wasn’t going anywhere. During the ‘networks for the future – 5G innovation and

With the arrival of 5G, operators are looking at potentially massive investments in areas such as new network infrastructure, base stations, backhaul capacity and spectrum — around which there is much uncertainty. Also uncertain at this point – how these moves will provide a return on investment. Download the full

5G networking mobile telecommunications telco

With news last week that Telstra has begun switching on its 5G technology, Australia seems set to be using the fifth generation of mobile technology before the end of the decade. However, new research from Axicom suggest the path to 5G may be a shared one. The report, How shared infrastructure costs

Social networking ad spend growth in Asia Pacific this year will be among the lowest in the world, according to new research released by eMarketer. And spend per user is also only a fraction of European and North American investments, although this also reflects relative spending power between the regions.

In 2003 Myspace emerged from the wreckage of the dotcom catastrophe of three years earlier to herald the resurgence of the internet sector, and the birth of social networking at genuine scale. It enjoyed a brief moment in the sunshine until Rupert Murdoch bought it in 2005 and brutalised it