By Simon Lee/ReutersBusiness is good in India, but a growing proportion of its population is still unemployed.
That’s why there’s so much excitement about the latest smartphone that is the Indian version of Apple’s iPhone 7.
The company has announced that it will sell a whopping 5 million iPhones a month starting from November 1.
India’s tech scene has been in a shambles for years, but things are finally starting to get back on track.
The country’s telecoms regulator has finally given its nod to the government’s plans to roll out 5G, the network technology to enable mobile data to be streamed across vast distances.
But that has not been enough to calm the fears of many of the country’s tech experts, who say the technology is still far from mature and will need more investment in the future.
“The market for 5G is huge and it is very hard to predict what the market will be like in five years time.
The only way to really predict it is to build a lot of 5G projects and see how they fare,” said Pratap Goyal, a senior analyst at BNP Paribas.
India’s government plans to build the 5G network over the next two years, which is why it’s investing in such a big way.
But many experts fear that the technology will not be ready to roll-out in time.
The biggest hurdles to 5G in India are the number of operators that will be allowed to offer 5G services, and the regulatory approval needed to implement them.
It is a daunting task to build networks with so many operators, especially when the government has yet to issue licences for them.
Experts say that if India’s government has not fully adopted the 5-G initiative, it could face major regulatory challenges and a lack of investment.
Goyal believes that the government needs to do more.
“They need to build out more and more of these companies that are currently operating in the country.
If we start to see more of them fail, it would create a lot more uncertainty and uncertainty,” he said.
Indian mobile phone manufacturers are already struggling with high prices and a poor customer service experience, according to Goyal.
They are not going to be able to afford to invest in these technologies and they won’t be able either, said Goyal who also heads the consulting firm IDC.
Goyal’s worry is that India’s IT sector has been stagnating for years and that will only worsen in the coming years.
In fact, the country has the world’s highest percentage of people who have never used a mobile phone, according the World Bank.
If there is any way to get this population on board with 5G networks, it will take more than just new operators.
It will also take companies that understand the technology, such as Microsoft, Google and Amazon, that are able to build these networks.
As part of the government plan, India is expected to introduce a new mobile payment system, the PrimePay, which would allow users to make payments directly through their smartphones.
This could create a huge opportunity for mobile operators in India.
But it will also be hard to compete with the booming market in the US, where Apple is the undisputed king of smartphones.
Many experts believe that Indian technology will have to become more attractive for companies to invest.
For now, however, the government is looking to the United States for guidance on how to make India a viable tech hub.
(Additional reporting by Jigdish Sharma and Sandeep K. Gogoi in New Delhi; Editing by Alistair Bell and Svetlana Golubkova)