More than 80 percent of the world’s population currently lives in cities.

In the coming decades, the growth in urbanization will mean that more than half of all the population is likely to live in a city.

That will require more than just more broadband.

In order to meet that demand, the Internet will need to provide the kind of bandwidth that will allow for faster internet connections in dense urban areas.

But the data also show that the Internet is expanding at an increasingly rapid rate in cities across the globe.

What is driving this increase?

One way to understand this trend is to examine the network coverage of the major Internet service providers (ISPs).

The numbers tell a story.

A decade ago, in 2007, the total number of connected devices in the world was roughly 20 billion.

Today, it is more than 400 billion.

While the Internet of Things is the dominant trend in the next decade, the numbers show that many of the connected devices are also mobile phones and tablets.

These trends are changing the way people move around, access content, and communicate with others.

The number of people with connected devices has increased from around a million in 2007 to more than 1.5 billion today.

This growth is due to the proliferation of mobile devices and the rapid growth of the Internet.

For example, in the past 10 years, the number of smartphones with more than one gigabit connection has increased by more than 10 million.

The numbers also show the growing role of the cloud in the development of Internet-based services.

As the cloud becomes more and more pervasive, so will the need for a central location to store all of the information that the cloud holds.

That data is then sent to the servers in the cloud.

As a result, the cloud is increasingly being used to store the information from all of those services.

In addition to being the largest portion of the overall global network, the size of the network is increasing, and it is becoming more crowded.

By 2020, the average number of connections in the Internet backbone will be 1.2 billion.

That number is expected to increase to 2.3 billion by 2040, with a peak in 2036.

In 2020, there are nearly 1.3 trillion connected devices, or 1.4 percent of all devices in use in the global Internet.

The network has grown to accommodate this growing demand.

But in the coming decade, that network is expected expand even more dramatically.

The amount of capacity that the world has is expected, on average, to double in the years ahead.

In 2030, the network will have reached the point where it can support 10 times more traffic than it can currently handle.

The more people that have connected devices the more bandwidth that they can consume.

This trend will continue in the decade ahead.

What does this mean for the future?

As the network continues to grow, so do the challenges that will be faced.

In some cases, the increasing traffic demands will mean increasing the amount of bandwidth and bandwidth costs that are charged.

If you have a new smartphone or tablet and you don’t know how much bandwidth is needed to run the application that you’re using, it can cost more to purchase that bandwidth.

The cost of a new device also can be higher than the cost of bandwidth itself.

In certain cases, it will be more expensive to have a higher-speed connection than a lower-speed one.

In other cases, faster networks may be needed because of a network breakdown or a service interruption.

A growing number of Internet service operators are working to expand the number and range of services that they offer.

For instance, there is a growing demand for data storage services such as cloud storage, which will require new technologies that will help the network provide a more resilient, flexible, and cost-effective infrastructure.

The growth of connected infrastructure, combined with the growing number and variety of services available, is expected at the same time to create a new set of opportunities.