Pastor Chris Oyakhilome Talks About 5G Network And COVID-19 That Puts The World In Great Chaos .
Pastor Chris Oyakhilome
There have been such a large number of contort to the issue of Coronavirus comprehensively, while some trusts it exuded from a science research facility, others have censured it in totality.
While the countries strives to stop the passing of a huge number of individuals over the world, different pioneers have kept on imparting their insights also.
PAY ATTENTION TO : Nigeria 5G : What is 5G Network All About
COVID19 isn’t the principal pandemic in the world. Be that as it may, this took the world by a shock with the manner in which it executes and continues spreading from mainlands to another.
The world is on a lockdown, as many countries have asked their citizens to stay indoors, in other to be able to contain the spread.
While this efforts are ongoing, a Nigerian pastor, Chris Oyakilome has shared another view to the reasons the pandemic was created.
According to the revered pastor and the General Overseer of Believers love world, he was captured in a video while preaching to his large congregations that the pandemic was created in order to popularize the 5G network, which is gradually gaining attention across the world.
5G network has advance Artificial intelligence (AI), that can solve nearly all the human problems, which is a major breakthrough for science, technology and medicine.
Chris, opined that, to make the world recognize this new technology, the creator has to send fear into the world, and therefore be able to make everyone to embrace it as the possible way out for their problems.
A prominent Nigerian politician, Prince Adelaja Adeoye, shared the video on his Twitter handle @AdelajaAdeoye with the caption below, “Well he may not be totally right, we all know from the beginning that COVID19 is a man made disease. Please watch what Chris Oyakilome has to say.
What Is 5G?
5G is the fifth generation of wireless communications technologies supporting cellular data networks. Large scale adoption began in 2019 and today virtually every telecommunication service provider in the developed world is upgrading its infrastructure to offer 5G functionality. 5G communication requires the use of communications devices (mostly mobile phones) designed to support the technology.
3GPP’s 5G logo
The frequency spectrum of 5G is divided into millimeter waves, mid-band, and low-band. Low-band uses a similar frequency range as the predecessor, 4G. 5G millimeter wave is the fastest, with actual speeds often being 1–2 Gbit/s down. Frequencies are above 24 GHz reaching up to 72 GHz which is above the extremely high frequency band’s lower boundary. The reach is short, so more cells are required. Millimeter waves have difficulty traversing many walls and windows, so indoor coverage is limited.
5G mid-band is the most widely deployed, in over 30 networks. Speeds in a 100 MHz wide band are usually 100–400 Mbit/s down. In the lab and occasionally in the field, speeds can go over a gigabit per second. Frequencies deployed are from 2.4 GHz to 4.2 GHz. Sprint and China Mobile are using 2.5 GHz, while others are mostly between 3.3 and 4.2 GHz. Many areas can be covered simply by upgrading existing towers, which lowers the cost. Mid-band networks have better reach, bringing the cost close to the cost of 4G.
5G low-band offers similar capacity to advanced 4G. In the United States, T-Mobile and AT&T launched low-band services on the first week of December 2019. T-Mobile CTO Neville Ray warns that speeds on their 600 MHz 5G may be as low as 25 Mbit/s down. AT&T, using 850 MHz, will also usually deliver less than 100 Mbit/s in 2019. The performance will improve, but cannot be significantly greater than robust 4G in the same spectrum.
Verizon, AT&T, and almost all 5G providers in 2019 have latencies between 25–35 milliseconds. The “air latency” (between a phone and a tower) in 2019 equipment is 8–12 ms. The latency to the server, farther back in the network, raise the average to ~30 ms, 25–40% lower than typical 4G deployed. Adding “Edge Servers” close to the towers can bring latency down to 10–20 ms. Lower latency, such as the often touted 1 ms, is years away and does not include the time to the server.
The industry project 3GPP defines any system using “5G NR” (5G New Radio) software as, “5G”, a definition that came into general use by late 2018. Previously, some reserved the term 5G for systems that deliver download speeds of 20 GHz shared called for by ITU IMT-2020. 3GPP will submit their 5G NR to the ITU. In addition to traditional mobile operator services, 5G NR also addresses specific requirements for private mobile networks ranging from industrial IoT to critical communications.
Due to fears of potential espionage of foreign users by Chinese equipment vendors, several countries (including Australia and the United Kingdom as of early 2019) have taken actions to restrict or eliminate the use of Chinese equipment in their respective 5G networks. Chinese vendors and the Chinese government have denied these claims.
In 2019, the United States via its FBI, the British GCHQ, other intelligence agencies, and several criminal prosecuting organizations, were heavily involved in adjusting surveillance standards. The 5G security architecture is being adjusted to allow as much metadata as possible to be collected for mass surveillance purposes. This happens via the 3SALI meetings of the 3GPP standardization organization.