“This issue touches a wide variety of companies and industries. The network is available anywhere, allowing businesses to be connected wherever they are, such as medical services that travel by bus. It can be a hospital, a bookstore or a bank”, he comments.
The idea is to provide “more secure” support to devices that companies have deployed in various parts of a city or country, such as those used for hybrid work or mobile offices, whose purpose is not to depend on a place to provide of medical care to patients from distant places.
In Catalonia, for example, a project was implemented since 2019 to provide ambulances with 5G connectivity, which allows paramedics to receive remote support from specialized doctors from anywhere.
Johnson says that although it represents progress in different industries, such as medical, there are still challenges to its implementation, such as the limited number of access points for businesses. He also highlights that, in the Mexican case, this network is not usually used for companies but mostly for consumers. “It’s a matter of perception that will take a while,” he concludes.