According to a recently updated Global Trends benchmark on 5G, mobile operators around the world are increasing their efforts about testing new features and types of services enabled by the growing availability of 5G networks and user devices.
Several operators, especially in Asia and in the US, have been at the forefront not only in deploying 5G networks commercially, but also in looking ahead at the ways 5G can be used and monetised.
The global digital gaming industry generated revenues of nearly US$160bn in 2020.
Mobile gamers might be among the user clusters most likely to be interested in upgrading their mobile subscriptions from 4G to 5G for a better gaming experience.
5G gaming is triggering new opportunities also for device manufacturers. Hardware manufacturers have been launching smartphones and other user devices specifically targeting gamers. New generations of wearables are also gaining traction on the 5G gaming scene.
For more information on our report and/or a demo of our full global research on 5G, please click on “Request Access”, or on “Access the full content” in case you are a subscriber of our Global Trends service.
28 November 22
Mobile infrastructure sharing in the Middle East and North Africa
Cullen International’s new benchmark on mobile infrastructure sharing in the Middle East and North Africa region (MENA) sheds light on the main regulatory frameworks adopted in 13 MENA countries.
25 November 22
IoT in the data economy
This Global Trends benchmark analyses policies and regulation aimed at promoting innovation and building trust in the use of the internet of things (IoT) by industry, the public sector and consumers.
24 November 22
All you need to know about the new NIS2 Directive – Part 1: Scope
Cullen International is releasing a series of reports on the different aspects of the newly revised European Union directive on the security of network and information systems (NIS2). The first report covers the objectives and scope of the revised directive. It also explains the applicable rules to classify entities as either essential or important and therefore subject to the directive.