This 4th generation Wireless is making the world more digital. Less cables, fast internet and much smaller modems. These are the best features you can get when using 4G. Streaming online shows, video calls and games not forgetting internet access everywhere and anytime.
#What can someone wish for while having such an internet!!
This is how I felt when He said what my heart has been yearning to heart; like a bird in the blue sky. wind blew in my heart and that was the most amazing feeling I’ve ever felt. Now that I have him, I pray every single day to keep him forever. I knew he was the one the time I saw him and day after day, I can’t stop noticing that my instincts were right.
Since optic fibers have been used in a ring topology to ensure connectivity once a fiber gets damaged; now 4G internet access is now being constructed over these fibers. Over 233 sites have been put on air since 2013, and still there are more sites that are being tested. This was implemented by KT Rwanda Networks(KTRN), which gives 4G not only to Rwanda but also neighboring countries such as Tanzania and Uganda. Rwanda strives to be the internet hub of East Africa and now this has come to start NOW!!!!!
Rwanda supports young IT entrepreneurs awarding best employees in Company offering internet services. Olleh Rwanda Networks, (recently re branded into Korea Telecom Rwanda Networks), KT Rwanda Networks, is the only 4G internet provider company in Rwanda. Rwanda being the hub of 4G provider in East-Central Africa(Tanzania & Uganda) has started the campaign of offering paid internships to young emerging graduates. This makes it easier for the trainer as the young graduates still have fresh minds able to adapt immediately to the program. KT Rwanda has far provided internships to more than 50 graduates and is still doing so.
Let’s hope that these young IT professionals will use what they have to take Rwanda into a new era of technology.
1958: Jack Kilby and Robert Noyce unveil the integrated circuit, known as the computer chip. Kilby was awarded the Nobel Prize in Physics in 2000 for his work.
1964: Douglas Engelbart shows a prototype of the modern computer, with a mouse and a graphical user interface (GUI). This marks the evolution of the computer from a specialized machine for scientists and mathematicians to technology that is more accessible to the general public.
1969: A group of developers at Bell Labs produce UNIX, an operating system that addressed compatibility issues. Written in the C programming language, UNIX was portable across multiple platforms and became the operating system of choice among mainframes at large companies and government entities. Due to the slow nature of the system, it never quite gained traction among home PC users.
1970: The newly formed Intel unveils the Intel 1103, the first Dynamic Access Memory (DRAM) chip.
1937: J.V. Atanasoff, a professor of physics and mathematics at Iowa State University, attempts to build the first computer without gears, cams, belts or shafts.
1941: Atanasoff and his graduate student, Clifford Berry, design a computer that can solve 29 equations simultaneously. This marks the first time a computer is able to store information on its main memory.
1943-1944: Two University of Pennsylvania professors, John Mauchly and J. Presper Eckert, build the Electronic Numerical Integrator and Calculator (ENIAC). Considered the grandfather of digital computers, it fills a 20-foot by 40-foot room and has 18,000 vacuum tubes.
1946: Mauchly and Presper leave the University of Pennsylvania and receive funding from the Census Bureau to build the UNIVAC, the first commercial computer for business and government applications.
1947: William Shockley, John Bardeen and Walter Brattain of Bell Laboratories invent the transistor. They discovered how to make an electric switch with solid materials and no need for a vacuum.
1953: Grace Hopper develops the first computer language, which eventually becomes known as COBOL. Thomas Johnson Watson Jr., son of IBM CEO Thomas Johnson Watson Sr., conceives the IBM 701 EDPM to help the United Nations keep tabs on Korea during the war.
1954: The FORTRAN programming language is born.
Net part comin soooooon.
1801: In France, Joseph Marie Jacquard invents a loom that uses punched wooden cards to automatically weave fabric designs. Early computers would use similar punch cards.
1822: English mathematician Charles Babbage conceives of a steam-driven calculating machine that would be able to compute tables of numbers. The project, funded by the English government, is a failure. More than a century later, however, the world’s first computer was actually built.
1890: Herman Hollerith designs a punch card system to calculate the 1880 census, accomplishing the task in just three years and saving the government $5 million. He establishes a company that would ultimately become IBM.
1936: Alan Turing presents the notion of a universal machine, later called the Turing machine, capable of computing anything that is computable. The central concept of the modern computer was based on his ideas.