SHOCKER: All Modern Technology Relies on a 130-year-old Discovery
In this day and age of ever-advancing technology…
It’s hard to believe that all of the world’s communication … emails, cell phone calls, text messages, the internet … even 5G and the Internet of Things…
Are totally dependent on a century-old technology to function: radio waves.
The “radio wave spectrum” was first discovered by Heinrich Hertz back in 1886.
Today, over 130 years later, all electronic communications still depend on this same radio spectrum.
And according to Jeff Yastine, that’s where the problems begin.
Yastine is a highly regarded researcher and financial expert. For 40 years, he’s studied how new technologies can affect our lives, and the world’s financial markets.
But even with four decades of experience, Yastine admits his research has led him to a shocking conclusion.
“The internet, as we know it, is essentially dead in the water,” Yastine says. “So is 5G, the Internet of Things, and artificial intelligence. Because they all rely on radio waves.”
“Simply put, the radio wave spectrum cannot handle today’s massive data needs”.
The End of the Internet?
The little-known technology called the Hypernet will soon become the world-standard for high-speed communications – replacing the Internet forever.
Research from the NCTA — the Internet and Television Association — shows that 90% of all internet traffic comes to us over radio waves.
Not only that, within the next three years, the amount of internet traffic on this spectrum will triple in volume.
“Look,” Yastine says, “there are over 2 billion personal computers in the world … over 14 billion phones and tablets online … more than 200 billion devices communicating on the Internet of Things … and all those phones and computers and devices are generating MASSIVE amounts of data every second of every day … and they’re ALL battling it out for space on the very limited radio wave spectrum.”
Yastine isn’t alone in his warnings. The National Institute for Standards and Technology has already warned: “Explosive demand … is placing growing pressure on the limited frequency spectrum.”
And it’s only going to get worse.
Research firm Domo estimates that within a year, 1.7 megabytes of data will be created — every second — for every man, woman and child on earth.
“I crunched the numbers myself,” Yastine says, “that’s over 412 trillion gigabytes of data every year … that’s insane! The radio spectrum cannot handle today’s massive data needs. It’s simply getting overloaded.”
To put that number in perspective … 412 trillion gigabytes is the equivalent of 5.4 million years of continuous HD video … or 20 million times all the information contained in the Library of Congress.
What makes this “spectrum crunch” so critical is that there’s no easy fix. You can’t simply add more radio waves and call it good. When it’s full — it’s full.
“Imagine, one day, you go to your computer … and your email’s not working. You text your friend, to see if he’s having any problems … but it never goes through. And if it does, it goes reeeeallly slowwwwwwwly. You try to watch a movie on Netflix to relax — but it never plays. That’s what we’re looking at.”
“Fortunately,” he adds, “there is a solution. Few people know about it yet … but it has the very real capacity to change the world forever.”
Editor’s Note: Jeff Yastine has documented the rise and fall of the internet — and the only technology that can save it — in this special presentation. It’s a must-see for everyone who uses the internet, or ever will … or is interested in the potential for new technologies to change the world. Click here to view it now.
The only viable solution, Yastine says, is a new, little-known technology called the Hypernet.
Yastine points to three major reasons why the Hypernet is the last best hope for the future of virtually all technology.
“First off,” he said, “the Hypernet is 10,000 times bigger than our current radio spectrum… This makes the Hypernet lightning-fast. In fact, research from Oxford University proves the Hypernet is 1,600 times faster than even the fastest home internet.”
How fast is that? “You’ll soon be able to download 20 full-length, high-def movies on your phone, tablet or laptop – in just 1 second,” he says.
Second, because the Hypernet is 10,000 times bigger “it opens up virtually unlimited bandwidth. Now, all of the biggest technologies — 5G, IoT, AI, self-driving cars, you name it — will finally have the room, and the speed, they need … because they’ll no longer be relying on a 130-year-old technology.”
Thirdly, because the Hypernet completely by-passes radio waves — it’s also much more secure.
“Radio signals go EVERYWHERE,” Yastine points out, “so with your current home internet, all your important, personal information becomes vulnerable to hackers. But because the Hypernet doesn’t rely on radio waves, it’s infinitely more secure.”
“The Hypernet,” he says, “is the future of all electronic communications.”
Editor’s Note: In Jeff Yastine’s special presentation, The Hypernet, he reveals the secret that makes the Hypernet 10,000 times bigger than the radio spectrum … and so incredibly fast. He also details the one company he says will be the dominating force in Hypernet technology, leading it from little-known tech to “internet killer” ASAP.Click here now to watch it.