Early adopters of 4G LTE cellular technology such as the US and UK are falling behind in terms of speed as more nations deploy and upgrade their networks.
From CNET Magazine: Smartphones, online services and biometric scanners are already easing the way for travelers. Expect even more tech to transform your journeys in the not-too-distant future.
Google is seeking permission to test a high-speed Internet service that could be in your home before Fiber.
The company's "Unified Wireless Networks" concept promises to more than double your download speeds, boost your upload speed by 55 times and double the Wi-Fi range.
The company's plans for the wireless transfer technology start with USB adaptors, but the ultimate goal is embedding TransferJet into smartphones.
The company's Project Link aims to deliver reliable broadband connections to areas where the Internet infrastructure is inadequate.
Sprint's brand of ultra-fast LTE will launch with four smartphones, but the carrier says two more are on the way.
With its massive satellite spectrum, Dish is given the go-ahead by the U.S. government to put those airwaves to wireless use.
Years after the FCC agreed to open up white-space spectrum for unlicensed use in the U.S., California's rural Gold Country tries out the first commercial version of the service.
At CES 2012, Dish has made a plethora of announcements as it rolls out its new Hopper DVR system capable of storing 2,000 hours of programming and a new high-speed satellite broadband service that it says will be a boon to rural America.