In theory, our world is a superposition of networks, a geometric puzzle made up of perfectly assembled cells.
In reality, the digital divide still exists. Whether it is about covering blind spots in rural areas and developing countries, strengthening transmission rate during peaks in high density urban areas, or restoring damaged telecommunication networks in disaster areas, our technology provides a solution deployable in no time.
Whether a disaster is linked to a geopolitic crisis or natural causes, one of the immediate and significant impacts is the sudden and wide-scale breakdown of communications infrastructures:
- Cell towers cables remain jammed until the end of the crisis.
- Telecommunication network is overloaded and quickly goes down.
- Electrical network is often damaged or cut-off for security reasons.
Restoring them as quickly as possible often becomes a matter of life and death.
- Half of the world’s population does not have access to the Internet.
- 60 million children don’t go to school.
- 1.6 billion people lack mobile voice service.
Accessing information is considered a basic human right but building telecommunications networks in remote areas is often:
- Too expensive for local institutions.
- Unprofitable for private companies.
Blind spots & grey zones in rural areas must be covered asap.
Data transmission rates must be strengthened during peaks in high density urban areas. Cell towers are expensive and raises environmental concerns appropriate sites are getting scarcer.
What about reducing site acquisition, approval delays and infrastructure costs?
Why going higher?
An individual strolling by the sea on a beautiful summer day sees the horizon no further than 5km.
The Earth is round as we know it… and the impact on telecommunication networks is huge.