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TelecomsTalk | April 27, 2018

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Milan, April 12, 2018 – Prysmian Group, world leader in the energy and telecom cable systems industry, yesterday hosted its first “NExsT Telecoms Forum” at the Hilton Opera hotel in Paris, France. Titled “Creating the Foundation of 5G and IoT”, the meeting focused around the theme of 5G and related topics such as passive infrastructure required for 5G, the best technologies to support the development of the digital single market, where we are and where we’re supposed to go. It also discussed the trends in product development, regulations, what’s driving the demand for broadband, market trends, overview and perspectives.

The event saw the participation of some of the major European telecom operators, independent think tanks and associations, as well as institutions and regulators. All participants shared their insights about 5G and the development of a digital society, and what infrastructure is required to answer the challenging needs of future demands. It has been estimated that by 2021 global internet users will reach 4.6 billion, equal to 58% of the population, while networked devices and connections will be 27.1 billion, the equivalent of 3.5 devices per person. (source: Cisco VNI)

”5G, IoT, smart buildings and the virtualisation of networks are all fast approaching or already here, yet not totally defined yet. Even if we do not hear much about the passive infrastructure, we can observe a general tendency to take for granted that the networks will be ready,” said Philippe Vanhille, Senior Vice President Telecom Business at Prysmian Group. “We are therefore in the condition of having to build the foundation of something that is not yet clearly defined, and that will evolve with time. There is now an emerging consensus about the necessity of a dense fibre network, the concept of “deep fibre” that would be the enabler of any kind of future need. On the other end, some also believe in radio or satellite as alternatives to fibre. We are in a constant debate, but the risk is that thinking too long will lead to not being ready on time, and that the passive infrastructure could become the bottleneck,” continued Vanhille.

“A significant investment is necessary to build the foundation of fast changing technologies. In the middle of all these uncertainties, I can express one opinion: whatever you build, try to build it in a homogeneous and robust way, as future proof networks will need to have a high fibre density, multipurpose and flexible. Neglecting these aspects today leads to increasing the cost of running the network tomorrow, and to the necessity of re-investing later.”

Lee Hicks, VP Network Planning at Verizon, brought his testimony to the meeting, sharing with the audience his view that demand and supply for next-generation passive optical networks will last well beyond 2020 as new technologies like 5G and IoT become reality. “Customers’ needs continue to grow unabated: in home connected devices, enterprise services and security, wireless bandwidth demands, wireless evolution to 5G, and future applications like autonomous driving and smart cities,” stated Hicks. “A better network is fundamental, and this is one of Verizon’s core strength. Our architecture is based on deep fibre, a shared deep optical distribution network (NG-PON2). This provides for today’s demands and all future services and applications. There is no IoT, smart device proliferation, broadband, cloud computing or self-driving cars without 5G. And there is no 5G without fibre. At Verizon “we love fibre”!”

Prysmian Group is therefore strongly committed to supporting Governments and Telecom operators in developing new broadband networks by continuing to invest in optical fibre and cable capacity, as well as in new technologies and know-how. These strategic infrastructures must be based on high quality and designed to provide high performance over time so as to be ready for the services of the future like 5G, smart cities, smart transportation and smart homes.