4L60 Transmission is a new transmission technology that combines both fixed and mobile links.
It has been trialled in several areas across the country, and will be rolled out in a number of major cities over the next two to three years.
The first major trial is scheduled for 2018.
The company says it will be deploying four L60s in Cork City, Dublin City and Limerick.
This will be followed by three trials in the south, in Dublin, Wicklow and Co. Wicklow will also be able to access the network.
“4L60s are a unique transmission technology and the first in the region,” says Brian O’Neill, director of marketing for 4L 60.
“It’s very much a new technology that’s very exciting.
We’re going to have to see how it works and if it will work in our area and whether or not we’ll be able, if we’re lucky enough to have a successful trial, to have our own trials with it.”
The technology is being developed by 3M and will involve using the 4L70 in the area to deliver the 4G network.
The technology was trialled with 4G networks in the US and Canada in the 1970s and 80s.
“This technology is a really interesting one,” says Dr O’Neil.
“We have to be very cautious.
We have to keep this technology in check as we look at what the market looks like.”
4L is being used in conjunction with a variety of technologies in the market, such as fibre-optic cables.
The 4L20 is being deployed by the Irish government to provide the first wave of 4G coverage to the country.
It is currently being used for services such as internet, internet of things and the rollout of mobile phones.
The new technology will also allow for the use of copper cables for communications services.
It can also be used in the construction of fibre-coax networks.
“With the availability of 4L, we have the ability to deliver more than 5G speeds and higher capacity, which will be an incredible opportunity for our customers,” said Conor Kelly, chief executive of the Irish National Communications Commission.
4L has been used in Ireland for a number different uses over the years.
In the mid-1990s, it was used in telecommunications and telecommunications service delivery to provide fixed line services to the population.
“The technology is still very useful, it’s a great technology,” says O’Connor.
“There’s a lot of interest in it, so it’s an area we need to look at.”
4G is expected to be rolled-out in the UK over the coming year.
The rollout of 4H in the United Kingdom will start in 2019 and is due to be completed in 2020.
The UK has been the target of a number patents related to 4G technologies, which were awarded in December.
“That’s not a good sign for the UK,” says Mr O’Hara.
“If you want to be a leader in the industry, you want the best technology and you want your products to be available in the cheapest way possible.
That’s a clear indication that we need more investment and competition in the space.”
4GL is currently in testing phase, and could be available to customers in the next six months.