Some said it was inevitable; others thought it impossible; many didn’t notice when the mobile Internet destroyed the Web.
Like a hungry tiger, its mouth salivating, everything became wireless, the Earth sizzling like meat over a hot fire.
But no one could stop the destruction. Cyber attacks hit banks, corporations and governments, digital doomsday a reality, the traditional Internet dying slowly.
But the mobile internet survived and prospered. Throughout the world, all mobile devices connected through wireless networks. 6G networks, operating at 5 terabytes per second, dominated mobile communications.
Point-to-multipoint dishes dotted nearly every neighborhood and village. Landlines disappeared. Telephone polls rotted, standing like majestic totem poles covered with graffiti.
Strong WiFi signals covered the globe, blanketing cities, creating a mobile Internet connection.
Mobile applications talked to other applications as broadband signals circled the globe, bypassing wireless carriers who died the previous decade. Mobile communities flourished.
Education transformed as mobile Internet services fostered mobile phone learning models.
Mobile health care service costs plunged by $1 trillion dollars within five years in the United States, improving quality of health and boosting prosperity. Politicians who opposed change slowly faded away. Corporate health lobbyists slithered, like snakes, into holes. Health insurance companies opposing cost-reductions collapsed.
Mobile Internet Entertainment goes Wireless, Portable
Marketers and advertisers slowly realized the power of mobile social media marketing. Clung to it. Embraced it. Used it. Profited. Traditional advertising methods on the dead Internet stopped working. Mobile blogs, microblogs, podcasts and forums skyrocketed. Mobile Facebook users, all two billion, became the top targeted audience.
Mobile Devices Change, Diversify
Mobile and wireless hardware and software continually changed, improved and dominated human communications. A new structure emerged as social media conversations led to mobile inventions.
Developed and developing nations–Asia, Africa, Europe, U.S.–bid on wireless spectrum raising its price to the stratosphere, more valuable than gold, like diamonds in the sky.
Lines blurred between voice and data, delivered to innovative mobile gadgets. The mobile Internet had no mercy, no limits. Everything changed quickly, overnight, every day, each second.
As years passed, only the elderly and those who searched online remembered personal computers and the ancient Internet.
Global connectivity and mobility circled the Earth on the day the Mobile Internet destroyed the Web.