You won’t see 5G on the iPhone 11, 11 Pro or any Apple iPhone until at least 2020. That’s because Apple and Qualcomm, which were until recently locked in a bracing legal battle, have kissed and made up, making a 5G iPhone possible — if a little late. Other Android phone makers, from Samsung to the lesser-known OnePlus, are hitching their wagons to 5G data speeds (Verizon even rushed its first network launch in order to be the world’s first consumer available service). But for most buyers, it’ll hardly make a difference.5G describes the next-generation data network that wireless carriers and handset makers have already begun to use. This technology promises to supercharge phone speeds from anywhere between 10 and 100 times today’s fastest 4G speeds, letting you download and upload large volumes of content in a fraction of the time. (Its uses extend beyond phones, too.)One day, 5G will become the new standard for data speeds, but for now, growth is slow and the coverage sporadic and limited. While Samsung says it already sold 2 million 5G phones, roadblocks litter the way between early adoption and mass use. Now playing: Watch this: The 5 biggest Apple iPhone 11 letdowns 4:19… Read full this story
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