Apple's new iPhone 12 family is designed with 5G cellular connectivity.
The network promises faster internet speeds, creating less lag.
It will provide higher definition video streaming and faster downloads.
Experts note that the experience greatly depends on their location and carrier.
Carriers that offer 5G have not provided coverage to all parts of the US.
Some say a full US rollout could take anywhere from five to seven years.
Apple announced its new iPhone 12 family, ranging in price from $699 to $1,099, are 5G-ready - the first smartphones developed by the tech giant to boast the fifth generation technology.
The tech giant says the new cellular connectivity has improved speeds for faster downloads, higher quality streaming, responsive gaming and more.
However, Apple seemed to leave out one important component – why its customers need 5G right now.
Most of the major carries like Verizon and T-Mobile have already released the next generation cellular technology in certain areas, but much of the quality depends on a user's location and most of the systems are still 'under construction' - and it could take five to seven years to perfect.
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Thomas Husson, vice principal analyst at Forrester, said: '5G alone is not mature enough to justify on its own a significant premium for the new iPhones but at the same time Apple is best placed to kickstart consumer demand for 5G.'
'Apple is likely to maintain leadership on the high-end smartphone market by adding performance and ease of use to its new range of flagship devices.
'While increased connectivity will matter for countries where 5G is getting traction, differentiated experiences will also come from faster processing and obsession to design details.'
Although 5G made its debut in 2018, many people are unsure what it does and if it is worth switching from its 4G device to a 5G compatible model.
The network is capable of transferring data at higher speeds than existing 4G networks, along with the ability to send larger amounts of data that makes it easier to carry out complex tasks – this includes better quality games and higher definition video streaming.
Experts in the field foresee this innovation powering a range of things such as autonomous vehicles and robots used by surgeons to conduct operations remotely.
Apple was very proud to announce that is joined its rivals, specifically Samsung, in the 5G race and although the iPhone 12 has the hardware to support the network, its success depends on providers offering it to customers.
According to CNN, those living in areas not supported by the next generation technology will have the same experience as if they were using their old 4G phones.
Tom Forte, DA Davidson analyst, told CNN: 'This year, next year, the story for Apple is going to be: How do they manage consumer expectations when the network isn't there?'
Not only will the service vary on where you live, but it will also be different depending on your carrier.
As of Tuesday, Verizon, AT&T and T-Mobile are equipped with 'nationwide' 5G networks that use 'low band' spectrum - cell signals must travel longer distances.
The average 5G download speeds are 60Mbps for AT&T, 49 with T-Mobile and Sprint and Verizon claims to offer 494 Mbps, according to OpenSignal, an analytics firm.
The term 'nationwide' may also be misleading, as coverage has been given to areas based on population and not geographical location.
Daniel Hays, strategy partner at consulting firm PwC US, told CNN: 'For some consumers, the experience on 5G might just feel a lot like 4G.'
'I think the thing that we're kind of seeing and experiencing at the moment is that the hype around 5G has far outpaced the reality at this point.'
Hays also noted that a full rollout of the 5G network will likely not happen for another five to seven years.
Apple is not pioneer the 5G phone market, as Samsung has already released dozens of devices last year that support the network.
However, even with its smartphones like the Galaxy S20, it still came in third for number of 5G phones shipped last year.
The evolution of the G system started in 1980 with the invention of the mobile phone which allowed for analogue data to be transmitted via phone calls.
Digital came into play in 1991 with 2G and SMS and MMS capabilities were launched.
Since then, the capabilities and carrying capacity for the mobile network has increased massively.
More data can be transferred from one point to another via the mobile network quicker than ever.
5G is expected to be 100 times faster than the currently used 4G.
Whilst the jump from 3G to 4G was most beneficial for mobile browsing and working, the step to 5G will be so fast they become almost real-time.
That means mobile operations will be just as fast as office-based internet connections.
Potential uses for 5g include:
5G is expected to be so quick and efficient it is possible it could start the end of wired connections.
By the end of 2020, industry estimates claim 50 billion devices will be connected to 5G.