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5G Network: Is This Really An Anti-Christ Tool Or Is There Something We’re Not Being Told?

5G Network: Is This Really An Anti-Christ Tool Or Is There Something We're Not Being Told?
Looking at the present occurrences, one might be forced to believe that the 5G network and coronavirus are linked to the 666 and one world government. But how true are these claims?
Apart from the reported health risks it poses, many people are also on the motion that it might be controlled by the 'Anti-Christ'. You know, in the Christian Bible, the number '666' is used to signify the devil, the antichrist, or evil in general.
The Bible says in the book of Revelation 13:18, "Here is wisdom. Let him that hath understanding count the number of the beast: for it is the number of a man; and his number is Six hundred threescore and six." (KJV)

Many Christians have been trying to link events like Coronavirus and 5G network to the one-world government, trying to pose claims that everything, including the virus was created by some 'powerful men'.
We all need to remember that the only permanent thing in life is change, and as long as scientists are still working, there'd always be advancements in technology.

There was a time our parents transferred information manually, like you'd write a letter to your uncle in Canada and it'd take 3 months to get to him. Then suddenly in the 1810s, someone introduced the telegraph.

Yes, I'm talking about American painter and inventor, Samuel Finley Breese Morse who, after establishing his reputation as a portrait painter contributed to the invention of a single-wire telegraph system based on European telegraphs.

The telegraph worked by transmitting electrical signals over a wire laid between stations. It really made transmission of information so fast, that no one ever imagined something that could be faster.

Time passed by, until we got the the email age. Don't mind my term, I actually meant 1971, when American computer programmer Raymond Samuel Tomlinson implemented the first email program on the Advanced Research Projects Agency Network (ARPANet) system.

Now, imagine if the world called the emails an end-time tool aimed at bringing the world together? It could have actually been, how else can you describe a tool that can contact someone in the United States in seconds?

But long before the email and even internet existed, a number of scientists where already already anticipated the existence of worldwide networks of information. In the 1900s, and visionary thinkers like Paul Otlet and Vannevar Bush conceived of mechanised, searchable storage systems of books and media in the 1930s and 1940s.

Fast-forward to 1969, the internet of things had already started gaining grounds and the ARPAnet delivered its first message: a “node-to-node” communication from one computer to another. The message was transferred between two computers, one in a research lab at UCLA and the second which was the size of a small house at Stanford.
The Stanford computer only received the note’s first two letters because the message crashed the fledgling ARPA network. (NOTE that the message “LOGIN” was sent, so the Stanford computer only received  “LO”)

Looking at how fast the world have gone, you'd believe with me that internet has done us more good than bad. Your reading this article was made possible because of the internet, you can now chat with your friends all over the world in real time, video calls are no more celebrated, you can source out books online without having to visit a library, all thanks to the internet.

Differences between 1G, 2G, 3G, 4G and 5G

The world has metamorphosised from 2G, to 3G, to 4G and we're heading towards 5G technology. Before we proceed to the differences, the G stands for Generation, and they refer 2nd, 3rd and 4th generation of wireless technology.

1G

The newer the generation, the faster and more secure your internet experience. I won't be stressing on 1G because was offered in analog technology (AMPS). It refers to the first generation of wireless cellular technology and was introduced in the 1980s.

2G

1G technology was replaced by 2G digital telecommunications. The primary differnece between the both of them was the radio signals. 1G networks make use of analogue radio signals while 2G networks make use of digital.
2G network delivered digital signals and offered up to 250Kbps speed. They also supported voice, text and data services.

3G

The 3G network came as an upgrade for the 2.5G and 2.5G GPRS networks and offered a faster data transfer speed. 3G was based a set of standards used for mobile devices and mobile telecommunications and finds application in wireless voice telephony, mobile Internet access, fixed wireless Internet access, video calls and mobile TV.
3G supports services that provide an information transfer rate of at least 144 kbit/s. It also provided mobile broadband access of several Mbit/s to smartphones and mobile modems in laptop computers.

4G

4G succeeded the 3G network, and delivers  up to 100Mbps for mobile access, and up to 1Gbps for wireless access. 3G was based a set of standards and must provide capabilities defined by ITU in IMT Advanced.
Potential and current applications include amended IP telephony, mobile web access, 3D television, gaming services, high-definition mobile TV and video conferencing.

5G

While the other generations have been helpful the 5G network stirred a lot of controversy that one would begin to wonder if it could successfully be rolled out. I've already explained a lot about the 5G network in this article, but I'll throw more light on the benefits of the 5G network here.

5G is the fastest form of internet ever, like imagine downloading a 3.5Gb seasonal movie online in 5 seconds. That's the kind of speed we're talking about here.
  - Imagine carrying out a video call in Nigeria without that annoying loading that normally comes out when the network is poor.
  - Imagine watching YouTube videos without any buffer.
  - Imagine live streaming live matches without any glitch or buffer, with superb graphics.
The things penned down above are various ways the 5G can be beneficial to your daily life, what of career wise?
Join me as we ride through this together...

Why do we need 5G?

In the banking sector, you won't have to leave the ATM queues because of poor or slow networks, also online transactions will have lesser possibilities of failing.

Online businesses will become more interesting than ever, you won't have to fear about not meeting up to schedules because of poor networks. You can also chat with your colleagues in real time without issues.

Video chats and services will also benefit fully from the 5G speed. Your networks will now run smoothly with no network buffer.

Did I also mention live webinars? Nigerian ICT Strategy Consultant, Promise Ohaneje shared a story of how poor network made him lose money over 7 figures on a webinar with over 800+ engaged live viewers. With 5G, I bet you will never hear such stories. 

The healthcare industry also needs 5G like the banking sector. In March 2019, some Chinese doctors successfully performed a remote surgery on a Parkinson patient using 5G. This was made possible by inserting a stimulation device in the patient's brain from nearly 1,900 miles away.
These are not all, you can also check out this post on amazing ways 5G is changing the landscape of businesses globally.

Why is the world then against 5G if it's so good?

I know this question must have popped out of your head while going through the last few paragraphs above. Looking at the events that have happened in the past few days, you'd believe with me that the world (or rather, some people) is really against the 5G technology.

For example, in the Britain, some 5G towers where set on fire because of coronavirus conspiracy theories linking 5G technology to the coronavirus. According to the BBC, the police and fire services where called to extinguish the flames that were set alight in at least three 5G towers last week.

One of the conspiracy theories stated that the novel coronavirus originated in Wuhan because the Chinese city had recently been rolling out 5G. The originators of these false conspiracy theories fail to mention that highly contagious virus would naturally spread more in densely populated cities with access to 5G, hence the reason for the spread must have been due to the population of the city.

According to Wikipedia, Wuhan has a population of over 11.08 million according to a 2018 data. This is far more than the population of Cape Verde, Belize, Iceland and Bahamas put together.

Working with this theory, one should then wonder how and why coronavirus skipped Shanghai, which was the first city to use the 5G technology after the central government issued its first commercial 5G licenses to the country's major telecom providers, to Wuhan.

Before you spread this theory, also be conscious of the fact that no scientific evidence has successfully linked the coronavirus pandemic to 5G, nor any immediate negative health effects to 5G.


What more? Also know that UK regulator Ofcom warned Uckfield FM, a community radio station, this week for featuring someone with “potentially harmful statements about the coronavirus.” According to the information, a guest  identified as a “registered nurse,” appeared in a 20-minute segment in February, claiming that 5G is sucking the oxygen out of people’s lungs. The segment also spread the falsehood that 5G and coronavirus are linked. Clips of the radio show have been widely shared on Facebook ever since. (Source: theverge.com)

These are not all, please stay tuned for the next edition as we unfold more facts about the 5G technology and why the world is against it.
Meanwhile have a wonderful week ahead, and always remember to take safety measure to prevent the spread of the coronavirus.

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