Telstra to commit genocide with dangerous 5G network rollout in Perth
Intense, continuous irradiation of suburbs with towers 100 metres apart
Go to this link for full disclosure of harmful 5G: https://wp.me/p2dFb5-34m
This new 5G enabled device pairs with the new Samsung Galaxy S10 5G, and will be available through Telstra before any other Australian mobile operator.
It’s the world’s first 5G hotspot and can be used both plugged in or unplugged on the go. Australia is just the third country across the world where Samsung has launched the Galaxy S10 5G.
The HTC Hub is geared for use as a wireless hotspot and brings the Telstra network into the home with an onboard battery, allowing for portability to enjoy the 4G and 5G network.
Telstra has been building its 5G network since 2016, and says the current technology reaches CBD locations and selected regional centres — where four million Australians live, work or pass each day.
The moves follow on from previously detailed deals with smartphone manufacturers to bring 5G phones “exclusively” to its 5G mobile network in the first half of this year, signalling that it was working with HTC to bring its HTC 5G Hub to Australians.
In Sydney on Monday morning, the phone recorded download speeds of more than 1200 megabytes per second or 1.2Gbps.
This is a huge leap considering Australia has slipped three places on the global rankings to 62nd in the world, with an average speed of 35.11Mbps, according to Ookla.
Telstra consumer executive Kevin Teoh said the first 5G-enabled smartphone was a major step towards “bringing the revolutionary mobile technology to life”:
“This is a game-changing moment for our customers. 5G promises our customers even better connectivity. Its ultra-fast speeds, ultra-low latency and greater bandwidth will transform the way we live and work by enabling all sorts of future applications and technologies.”
The HTC 5G Hub is now available from Telstra stores and is available to order online. Thousands of Australians have already rushed to purchase the new ‘next generation’ device.
The technology is limited, however, and has only been distributed to selected areas for now.