File1, 2, & 3 for bseigla:


INFO300

File1:

Verizon (Engadget's parent company) is continuing its ever-so-gradual 5G
rollout in three cities. The ultra wideband wireless is now live in parts
of Boston, Houston, and Sioux Falls--notably, the carrier's 5G deployments
in each state. As usual, though, there are catches. In addition to needing
a supporting phone, you'll have to venture to some very specific areas if
you hope to take advantage of that extra speed.

This is the second paragraph that I am adding to the one above because I
misunderstood the instructions that three paragraphs per file were needed
and not three paragraphs total. I wanted to make sure that these were now
added to get the proper length. Have a nice day.

I think the coming 5G revolution could potentially be a great thing for
small towns and rural areas of the United States. Right now most of these
areas have only a couple options home internet and pay through the nose
for anything approaching respectable speeds.

File2:

The initial service will primarily be available around major landmarks in
each city. Boston's coverage will focus around Fenway Park, Beth Israel
Hospital and schools like Northeastern University and Harvard Medical
School. Sioux Falls' coverage will revolve around places like the Orpheum
Theatre and Washington Pavilion. And in Houston, it'll include patches of
East Downtown, Uptown and places like NRG Stadium and BBVA Compass Stadium,
but not Minute Maid Park--you can get 5G when you're going to a Texans
game, then, but not an Astros game.

Once again I need to add a second and third paragraph to this file. I will
this time talk about other possible benefits of 5G.  A good example of
forward thinking deployment would be the city of Sacramento. They have
sought to work with outside innovators to maximize the value to the
community. This has resulted in free Wi-Fi throughout public parks and
enables access to gigabit speeds previously only available via fiber.
(Layton, "Whats The Right Path For Deploying 5G Infrastructure" Forbes)

Based on the reading I've done I feel like the government needs to be
involved solely on the regulatory front and let private enterprise handle
the deployment. This will enable low barrier for entry amongst competing
carriers and ultimately keeps deployment, and by extension consumption,
costs down.

File3:

You can expect a flurry of additional cities before the end of 2019.
Verizon still plans to have 5G in over 30 cities by the end of the year,
and it's currently sitting at 18. The real challenge may be expanding
coverage within cities. Ultra wideband 5G is very short-ranged, and it
may take a long time before you can simply assume you'll have 5G when you
step outside.

This is my second paragraph to provide more information to get this entry
to the correct length. It is interesting to see the current stages of
Verizon deployment. They seem to be focusing on high traffic public areas
like stadiums, downtown areas, or major economic centers.

This third paragraph is just here to get this thing to the proper length.
I hope that this will provide the proper format for this assignment and
obtain all available points. This paragraph has officially fulfilled the
three paragraph requirement. Have a nice day.

No lines are longer than 80 characters, TYVM. Other specified properties aren't being scored automatically at this time so this is not necessarily good news...