This technology is a big step toward filling coverage gaps in areas where a wireless signal is blocked by buildings, hills or bluffs, according to AT&T, which has been testing the transmitters on its Waukesha campus that has a customer call center and other services. It’s something the wireless industry, overall, is pursuing more vigorously as networks become strained with traffic from phones, tablets and other devices. Read the full Milwaukee Journal Sentinel story here.
- Milwaukee Business Journal: Half a billion dollars in VC funds to converge on Madison to hear state startups pitchSeptember 20, 2019
- InsideWis: Turning early stage rejection into ‘yes’ can depend on supply of cashSeptember 19, 2019
- Recovering from business loss is ex-NFL player’s topic Nov. 6 during Early Stage SymposiumSeptember 18, 2019
- Release: WARF investment fund signals new tack in effort to grow adoption of UW–Madison technologiesSeptember 17, 2019
- Investors will meet with emerging companies at 2019 Wisconsin Early Stage SymposiumSeptember 16, 2019