The pandemic highlights how internet access empowers citizens to work remotely, operate an online business, use e-government and telehealth services, and attend virtual events and classes. In a post-pandemic era, where mobility in all forms encompasses cities and rural areas, leaders and innovators need to bridge the digital divide with affordable, sustainable broadband solutions.
The future of cloud is hybrid and very dynamic. With cloud-native being in the spotlight in today’s fast-paced digitalization, open-source software is now underpinning major clouds. Over the years, the rise of cloud technologies and the proliferation of open source have been done both in parallel and together.
We live in a world where every minute counts — whether you are in a business, hospital, meeting, or other kinds of transactions or interactions — physically or virtually. With this in mind, mobility, collaboration, and accessibility are among the top advantages of being connected wirelessly.
Flagship phones of major brands like Huawei, Apple, and Samsung have already started to support 5G. If you are still hung up with a 4G LTE-supported device, you must be wondering if it’s actually worth it to upgrade now.
The Console Connect Software-Defined Interconnection® platform is now available at Cologix’s MTL7 data center in Montréal through a new point of presence (PoP).
Honorable François-Philippe Champagne, minister of innovation, science, and industry, announced the launch of the consultation on a policy and licensing framework for spectrum in the 3800 MHz band to support 5G and promote competition in wireless services. Licensing the 3800 MHz band will allow for the deployment of new technologies, which will lead to the creation of good jobs and new products and services for Canadians.
With its cool climate, geographical location, and abundant, affordable sources of energy, Québec is an ideal location for data centers. Greater Montréal, in particular, has quickly become a key hub for data centers and cloud services in North America, with the demand for cloud services causing the number of data centers in the province to rise from 50 to 39.
The auction of spectrum licenses in the 3500 MHz band in Canada raised about CAD $8 billion. As per the results, small and regional providers have increased their spectrum assets by over 50% across the country.