How AI will help the 5G connected vehicles of the future
Empowering connected and autonomous cars is being promoted as one of the key use cases for 5G. But anyone who regularly travels will know that even 3G and 4G coverage is still patchy on many routes.
As telecom operators look for additional ways to unlock new revenues, smart cities are currently being actively promoted, and monetization of data is emerging as a prominent—if potentially controversial—revenue source.
For many of us who travel on business, the car has become our mobile office. We take conference calls on the move, arrange appointments using mobile virtual assistants like Siri, Google Assistant and Cortana, and also use them to ask for directions and reminders.
Subscriber network experience is a customer-centric parameter. It sounds obvious doesn’t it? So in a world where customer experience is becoming ever more important, why are KPIs – Key Performance Indicators – the standard metrics used for benchmarking subscriber experience on the network, when they are purely network-centric?
We are already on a journey to the Connected World of the future, where high-quality, ubiquitous connectivity will soon be as essential as water and air. The Connected Car will form a crucial part of this exciting new world, and will bring the need for a seamless communication experience right across the highways network.
Measuring and improving customer experience is a key business priority in today’s mobile communications industry
In MNO organizations, the network operations and customer service functions are traditionally separate from each other, sometimes even having a distinct chain of managerial command right up to VP level.
Energy costs are a massive burden for mobile operators, and one that continues to grow with the exponential increase in user traffic.
LTE Latin America, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil – April 6-7, 2016
Everyone these days is claiming that they are customer-centric. It’s a buzzword, a box to tick. But we should think more carefully about what it really means. It should certainly represent far more than just offering the customer a simplistic survey that asks how satisfied they are.