When you think of 5G, the first thing that comes to mind is massive data speeds and wireless charging.
The truth is, though, 5G will not necessarily improve the data rates you’re getting.
A new study from Cisco shows that you may see a modest increase in data throughput, but you may also see an increase in the number of connections and the number you have to wait for.
That said, you may have to be more selective when looking for 5G connections and you’ll still need to get a lot of data at the same time to get the same speed.
The report by Cisco’s 5G Infrastructure Group (IgG) surveyed more than 1,000 smart phone owners and found that the average speed of 5Gs connections was 13 Mbps, or about 25% faster than a 2G connection.
That is significantly slower than the average for other major wireless networks, such as AT&T and Verizon.
The average for 5Gs in the United States is 3.5 Mbps.
That’s not a lot more than the 1.5-2 Mbps you get on a 3G phone.
And, of course, the average 5G connection doesn’t get you much more than 5 Mbps, so it will be more than just an increase.
The biggest problem with the 5G network is the fact that it is still a beta system.
The data speeds for 5GG connections have yet to be finalized.
While the network will be rolled out to more phones over the coming months, it will still be a long time before it’s widely available.
And because of that, the 5GG network will likely not have the same benefits as the other major 5G networks.
What’s going to make 5G work better is more than simply being faster.
It will have to get smarter.
Cisco has created a tool called IoT Score that gives a quick breakdown of the 5Gs performance.
IoT Score is a new way to analyze your connected devices.
It doesn’t measure how well the network is working, but rather how well it can be used in different situations.
It tells you what you need to do to get better data speeds.
To test 5G speeds, the IoT Score analyzes data from multiple sensors to see how fast you are getting data.
IoT Scores is great for measuring the data throughput and data rate.
The IoT Score tool has a number of useful metrics, such the average data rate for a particular device or data rate from one device.
IoT scores are often used to determine whether your connected device can handle the same data rates as a 4G network.
The difference between a 4GB and a 5GB connection is the amount of data you are transferring.
For example, a 5G device can send up to 100 terabytes of data per second.
But if you connect a 2.5GB device to it, you can transfer up to 5 terabytes per second, which is roughly the same as a 3.2GB device.
If you want to transfer 10 gigabytes, you would need to connect up to 16 devices.
The IoT Score lets you compare 5G data rates across devices and compare them to the performance of other networks.
For example, if you’re using a Samsung Galaxy S7 or iPhone 6s, you could get the fastest data rate on one device while it would be a much slower rate on another device.
But on the other hand, if your phone is using an LG V30, you will get the worst data rate with your data connection.