Meal accomplishes synchronised 5G uplink and downlink CA for FDD spectrum

Meal taped 200 Mbps uplink peak speeds with 35 MHz of 5G spectrum and 1.3 Gbps downlink peak speeds with 75 MHz of 5G spectrum

Meal Wireless today revealed the effective conclusion of synchronised 5G 2x uplink and 4x downlink provider aggregation (CA) for Frequency Department Duplex (FDD) spectrum with partners Samsung and Qualcomm.

Meal taped 200 Mbps uplink peak speeds with simply 35 megahertz of 5G spectrum, and its network carried out 1.3 Gbps downlink peak speeds with simply 75 megahertz of 5G spectrum, both throughout FDD bands n71, n70 and n66. Compared to Time Department Duplex (TDD), which is another spectrum use method and utilizes a single frequency for both uplink and downlink, FDD utilizes different frequencies for the uplink and the downlink, and in basic, is thought about much better for protection.

Referencing information from Ofcom, Meal declared that the need for uplink capability has actually grown by 300% as users significantly engage with uplink-heavy activities such as publishing on social networks and video conferencing. “By effectively providing 5G 2x uplink and 4x downlink provider aggregation for FDD spectrum, Meal is now poised to provide a much better consumer experience throughout our 5G standalone network. We eagerly anticipate continuing to lead the way to totally harness the power of 5G,” commented Eben Albertyn, EVP and CTO at Meal Wireless.

A phone geared up with Qualcomm’s Snapdragon X75 5G Modem RF System was utilized for the provider aggregation tests, which were carried out both at Meal’s laboratory and in the field. Samsung supplied its 5G vRAN option and the business’s double- and tri-band radios were released throughout the Meal 5G network.

Meal’s across the country 5G dedications consisted of that it would release an across the country 5G network that had at least 15,000 websites released, with a minimum of 30 megahertz of Meal’s download 5G spectrum balanced over all Meal 5G websites released nationwide, which a minimum of 70% of its covered POPs would have access to typical download speeds of 35 Mbps or higher. The Federal Communications Commission previously this month validated that the service provider has, in reality, satisfied this 5G build-out requirements and 2 of 3 associated dedications, with one set of test results still pending to see if Meal is satisfying network speed requirements.

Most just recently, Meal has actually stated that its 5G Open RAN network now covers more than 73% of the U.S. population with 5G broadband protection and more than 100 million Americans with 5G voice service.


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