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市場調查報告書

公共安全LTE·行動寬頻市場:機會·課題·策略·預測 2016-2030年

The Public Safety LTE & Mobile Broadband Market: 2017 - 2030 - Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts

出版商 Signals and Systems Telecom 商品編碼 358239
出版日期 內容資訊 英文 1060 Pages
商品交期: 最快1-2個工作天內
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公共安全LTE·行動寬頻市場:機會·課題·策略·預測 2016-2030年 The Public Safety LTE & Mobile Broadband Market: 2017 - 2030 - Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts
出版日期: 2017年11月21日 內容資訊: 英文 1060 Pages
簡介

公共安全LTE基礎設施的年度投資規模到2016年預測將達到6億美元。該市場包含基地局 (eNB) 、行動核心及傳輸網路,今後4年預測將以年複合成長率(CAGR)33%的速度成長。

這個報告套組涵蓋全球公共安全LTE市場,提供以公共安全LTE的產業案例、課題、技術、頻譜分配、產業藍圖、價值鏈、發展的案例研究、供應商產品、策略、標準化的倡議,及應用生態系統等為對象之詳細分析,更提供您行動寬頻、LMR及公共安全LTE用戶的總括性預測,民間·商業網路的公共安全LTE業務收益,公共安全LTE基礎設施,設備,整合服務,及經營管理解決方案的收益預測等資訊。

第1章 簡介

第2章 公共安全行動寬頻市場概要

  • 公共安全的窄頻LMR (地面行動無線) 系統
  • 公共安全用行動寬頻
  • 行動寬頻市場規模為何?
  • 公共安全用商業行動寬頻技術的利用
  • 為何是LTE?
  • 公共安全LTE技術·架構
  • LTE-Advanced & 5G:公共安全預測
  • 公共安全LTE的發展模式
  • 民間的公共安全LTE網路發展的資金模式
  • 公共安全LTE的產業案例
  • 公共安全LTE生態系統的課題

第3章 產業藍圖·價值鏈

  • 產業藍圖
  • 價值鏈

第4章 主要公共安全LTE業務的檢討

  • FirstNet (First Responder Network Authority)
  • 英國的ESN (Emergency Services Network)
  • 韓國的National Disaster Safety Communications Network
  • 其他的發展案例研究

第5章 公共安全LTE·行動寬頻應用的生態系統

  • 行動視訊
  • 行動寬頻·無間斷行動PN連結存取
  • GIS, AVLS 及製圖
  • CAD
  • remote data型連結存取
  • 遙測及遙控診斷
  • 散裝多媒體/數據傳送
  • 情境察覺應用
  • PTT over LTE
  • 市場現狀:提供服務
  • 數字:公共安全LTE應用生態系統的大小為何?

第6章 主要生態系統企業

第7章 公共安全LTE的頻譜分配策略

  • 北美
  • 南美·中美
  • 歐洲
  • 中東·非洲
  • 亞太地區
  • 頻譜協調的展望

第8章 市場分析 & 預測

  • 全球公共安全行動寬頻市場
  • 全球公共安全LTE設備市場
  • 全球公共安全LTE基礎設施市場
  • 全球公共安全LTE經營管理·整合解決方案市場
  • 地區市場評估

第9章 標準化·管理方案

  • NPSTC (National Public Safety Telecommunications Council)
  • NIST (National Institute of Standards and Technology)
  • NTIA (National Telecommunications and Information Administration)
  • PSCR (Public Safety Communications Research)
  • APCO International (Association of Public-Safety Communications Officials)
  • 3GPP (Third Generation Partnership Project)
  • TCCA (TETRA and Critical Communications Association)
  • ETSI (European Telecommunications Standards Institute)
  • UIC (International Union of Railways)
  • ATIS (Alliance for Telecommunications Industry Solutions)
  • TIA (Telecommunications Industry Association)
  • OMA (Open Mobile Alliance)
  • 公共安全LTE標準化的特徵

第10章 結論·策略建議

  • 整合·聯盟
  • 經濟學改善:
  • PTT標準化:生態系統成功的關鍵
  • 民間LTE網路發展狀況
  • 頻譜:700MHz齒輪是否能支配全球市場?
  • 公共安全LTE MVNO的機會
  • 商業手機業者的收益預測
  • TCO分析:民間LTE vs. 官民聯盟
  • 軍事·策略性的發展氣勢漸增
  • 包含於公共安全LTE網路的單元種類為何?
  • 公共安全LTE行動核心投資
  • 行動回程網路 & 傳輸網路投資
  • 策略建議

第11章 專家的見解

  • Ericsson
  • Airbus Defence and Space
  • Sepura
  • Aricent
  • Parallel Wireless

圖表

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目錄

Until recently, LTE has predominantly been considered a supplementary mobile broadband technology in the public safety sector, to provide high-bandwidth data applications that cannot be delivered over existing narrowband LMR (Land Mobile Radio) systems. However, with the standardization of capabilities such as MCPTT (Mission-Critical PTT) by the 3GPP, LTE is increasingly being viewed as an all-inclusive critical communications platform for the delivery of multiple mission-critical services ranging from PTT group communications to real-time video surveillance.

A number of dedicated public safety LTE networks are already operational across the globe, ranging from nationwide systems in the oil-rich GCC (Gulf Cooperation Council) region to citywide networks in Spain, China, Pakistan, Laos and Kenya. Among other notable engagements, several "early builder" networks are operational in the United States - that will subsequently merge with the wider FirstNet nationwide system; early pilot LTE networks for the Sate-Net program are in the process of being commercialized in South Korea; and Canada is beginning to see its first dedicated LTE network deployments, starting with the Halton Regional Police Service.

However, the use of LTE in the public safety sector is not restricted to dedicated networks alone. For example, the United Kingdom Home Office is in the process of deploying an ESN (Emergency Services Network) that will use British mobile operator EE's commercial LTE RAN and a dedicated mobile core to eventually replace the country's existing nationwide TETRA system. The secure MVNO (Mobile Virtual Network Operator) model is already being used in multiple European countries, albeit at a smaller scale - to complement existing TETRA networks with broadband capabilities. In addition, this approach also beginning to gain traction in other parts of the world, such as Mexico.

Driven by demand for both dedicated and secure MVNO networks, SNS Research estimates that annual investments in public safety LTE infrastructure will surpass $800 Million by the end of 2017, supporting ongoing deployments in multiple frequency bands across the 400/450 MHz, 700 MHz, 800 MHz, and higher frequency ranges. The market - which includes base stations (eNBs), mobile core and transport network equipment - is further expected to grow at a CAGR of nearly 45% over the next three years. By 2020, these infrastructure investments will be complemented by up to 3.8 Million LTE device shipments, ranging from smartphones and ruggedized handheld terminals to vehicular routers and IoT modules.

The “Public Safety LTE & Mobile Broadband Market: 2017 - 2030 - Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts” report presents an in-depth assessment of the global public safety LTE market, besides touching upon the wider LMR and mobile broadband industries. In addition to covering the business case, market drivers, challenges, enabling technologies, applications, key trends, standardization, spectrum availability/allocation, regulatory landscape, deployment case studies, opportunities, future roadmap, value chain, ecosystem player profiles and strategies for public safety LTE, the report presents comprehensive forecasts for mobile broadband, LMR, and public safety LTE subscriptions from 2017 till 2030. Also covered are unit shipment and revenue forecasts for public safety LTE infrastructure, devices, integration services and management solutions. In addition, the report tracks public safety LTE service revenues, over both private and commercial networks.

The report comes with an associated Excel datasheet suite covering quantitative data from all numeric forecasts presented in the report, as well as a list and associated details of over 190 global public safety LTE engagements - as of Q4'2017.

Topics Covered

The report covers the following topics:

  • Business case for public safety LTE and mobile broadband including market drivers, barriers, deployment models, economics, and funding strategies
  • LTE network architecture and key elements comprising devices, RAN, mobile core (EPC, policy and application functions), and transport networks
  • Key enabling technologies including group communications, MCPTT, ProSe (Proximity Services), IOPS (Isolated E-UTRAN operation for Public Safety), deployable LTE systems, HPUE (High-Power User Equipment), QPP (QoS, Priority & Preemption), and end-to-end security
  • Public safety LTE application usage including mission-critical voice, mobile video, situational awareness, aerial surveillance, bandwidth-intensive field data applications, and emerging applications such as AR (Augmented Reality)
  • Case studies of over 20 public safety LTE engagements worldwide, and analysis of large-scale nationwide projects including FirstNet in the United States, ESN in the United Kingdom, and Safe-Net in South Korea
  • Opportunities for commercial mobile operators including spectrum leasing, priority service offerings, BYON (Build Your Own Network) platforms, and operator-branded public safety LTE platforms
  • Spectrum availability and allocation for public safety LTE across the global, regional and national regulatory domains
  • Standardization, regulatory and collaborative initiatives
  • Industry roadmap and value chain
  • Profiles and strategies of over 570 ecosystem players including LTE infrastructure & device OEMs, public safety system integrators, and application specialists
  • Exclusive interview transcripts from 11 ecosystem players across the public safety LTE value chain: DSB (Directorate for Civil Protection, Norway), Ericsson, Airbus Defence and Space, Harris Corporation, CND (Core Network Dynamics), Bittium, Sepura, Sierra Wireless, Sonim Technologies, Kodiak Networks, and Soliton Systems
  • Strategic recommendations for LMR equipment suppliers, public safety system integrators, LTE infrastructure, device & chipset suppliers, public safety agencies & stakeholders, and commercial & private mobile operators
  • Market analysis and forecasts from 2017 till 2030

Forecast Segmentation

Market forecasts are provided for each of the following submarkets and their subcategories:

Public Safety LTE Infrastructure

Submarkets

  • RAN (Radio Access Network)
  • Mobile Core (EPC, Policy & Application Functions)
  • Mobile Backhaul & Transport

RAN Base Station (eNB) Mobility Categories

  • Fixed Base Stations
  • Deployable Base Stations

RAN Base Station (eNB) Cell Size Categories

  • Macrocells
  • Small Cells

Deployable RAN Base Station (eNB) Form Factor Categories

  • NIB (Network-in-a-Box)
  • Vehicular Platforms
  • Airborne Platforms
  • Maritime Platforms

Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Technology Categories

  • Fiber & Wireline
  • Microwave
  • Satellite

Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions

Submarkets

  • Network Integration & Testing
  • Device Management & User Services
  • Managed Services, Operations & Maintenance
  • Cybersecurity

Public Safety LTE Devices

Submarkets

  • Private LTE
  • Commercial LTE

Form Factor Categories

  • Smartphones & Handportable Terminals
  • Vehicle-Mounted Routers & Terminals
  • Stationary CPEs
  • Tablets & Notebook PCs
  • USB Dongles, Embedded IoT Modules & Others

Public Safety LTE Subscriptions & Service Revenue

Submarkets

  • Private LTE
  • Commercial LTE

Public Safety Broadband over Private Mobile Networks

Submarkets

  • Private LTE
  • Private WiMAX

Public Safety Broadband Subscriptions over Commercial Mobile Networks

Submarkets

  • 3G
  • WiMAX
  • LTE

Mobile Broadband Subscriptions

Submarkets

  • 3G
  • WiMAX
  • LTE
  • 5G NR (New Radio)

LMR Subscriptions

Submarkets

  • Analog
  • DMR
  • dPMR, NXDN & PDT
  • P25
  • TETRA
  • Tetrapol
  • Others

LMR Narrowband Data Subscriptions

Submarkets

  • P25 - Phase 1
  • P25 - Phase 2
  • TETRA
  • TEDS
  • Tetrapol
  • Others

Public Safety LTE Applications

Submarkets

  • Mission-Critical HD Voice & Group Communications
  • Video & High-Resolution Imagery
  • Messaging & Presence Services
  • Secure Mobile Broadband Access
  • Location Services & Mapping
  • Enhanced CAD (Computer Aided Dispatching)
  • Situational Awareness
  • Telemetry, Control and Remote Diagnostics
  • AR (Augmented Reality) & Emerging Applications

Regional Segmentation

The following regional markets are covered:

  • Asia Pacific
  • Eastern Europe
  • Latin & Central America
  • Middle East & Africa
  • North America
  • Western Europe

Key Questions Answered

The report provides answers to the following key questions:

  • How big is the public safety LTE opportunity?
  • What trends, challenges and barriers are influencing its growth?
  • How is the market evolving by segment and region?
  • What will the market size be in 2020 and at what rate will it grow?
  • Which regions and submarkets will see the highest percentage of growth?
  • How does standardization impact the adoption of LTE for public safety?
  • What is the status of dedicated public safety LTE networks and secure MVNO offerings across the globe?
  • When will the public safety sector witness the large-scale commercialization of key enabling technologies such as MCPTT, ProSe, IOPS, and HPUE?
  • What opportunities exist for commercial LTE service providers and private LMR network operators?
  • What are the prospects of NIB (Network-in-a-Box), vehicular, airborne and maritime deployable LTE platforms?
  • Is there a substantial market opportunity for public safety LTE networks operating in Band 31 (450 MHz), and newer frequency bands such as Bands 68 and 72?
  • How can public safety stakeholders leverage unused spectrum capacity to ensure the economic viability of dedicated LTE networks?
  • Who are the key market players and what are their strategies?
  • What strategies should system integrators, vendors, and mobile operators adopt to remain competitive?

Key Findings

The report has the following key findings:

  • SNS Research estimates that annual investments in public safety LTE infrastructure will surpass $800 Million by the end of 2017. The market - which includes base stations (eNBs), mobile core and transport network equipment - is further expected to grow at a CAGR of nearly 45% over the next three years.
  • By 2020, these infrastructure investments will be complemented by up to 3.8 Million LTE device shipments, ranging from smartphones and ruggedized handheld terminals to vehicular routers and IoT modules.
  • A number of dedicated public safety LTE networks are already operational across the globe, ranging from nationwide systems in the oil-rich GCC region to citywide networks in Spain, China, Pakistan, Laos and Kenya.
  • At present, more than 45% of all public safety LTE engagements - including in-service, planned, pilot, and demo networks - utilize spectrum in the 700 MHz range, primarily Bands 14 and 28.
  • Due to the unavailability of ProSe-capable chipsets and devices, several public safety stakeholders including the United Kingdom Home Office are considering the continued use of LMR terminals to support direct-mode operation, as they migrate to LTE networks.
  • The wider critical communications industry is continuing to consolidate with several prominent M&A deals such as Motorola

Solutions' recent acquisition of carrier-integrated PTT-over-cellular platform provider Kodiak Networks, and Hytera Communications' takeover of the Sepura Group - a well known provider of TETRA, DMR, P25 and LTE systems.

Table of Contents

Chapter 1: Introduction

  • 1.1. Executive Summary
  • 1.2. Topics Covered
  • 1.3. Forecast Segmentation
  • 1.4. Key Questions Answered
  • 1.5. Key Findings
  • 1.6. Methodology
  • 1.7. Target Audience
  • 1.8. Companies & Organizations Mentioned

Chapter 2: An Overview of the Public Safety Mobile Broadband Market

  • 2.1. Narrowband LMR (Land Mobile Radio) Systems in Public Safety
    • 2.1.1. LMR Market Size
      • 2.1.1.1. Analog LMR
      • 2.1.1.2. DMR
      • 2.1.1.3. dPMR, NXDN & PDT
      • 2.1.1.4. P25
      • 2.1.1.5. TETRA
      • 2.1.1.6. Tetrapol
      • 2.1.1.7. Other LMR Technologies
    • 2.1.2. The Limitations of LMR Networks for Non-Voice Services
  • 2.2. Adoption of Commercial Mobile Broadband Technologies for Public Safety
    • 2.2.1. Why Use Commercial Mobile Broadband Technologies?
    • 2.2.2. The Perceived Role of Mobile Broadband in Public Safety Scenarios
      • 2.2.2.1. Partnerships with Commercial Mobile Operators
      • 2.2.2.2. Private LTE and WiMAX Networks
    • 2.2.3. Can Mobile Broadband Technologies Replace LMR Systems?
    • 2.2.4. How Big is the Commercial Mobile Broadband Market?
    • 2.2.5. Will the Public Safety Witness the Same Level of Growth as the Consumer Sector?
    • 2.2.6. What are the Growth Drivers?
  • 2.3. Why LTE?
    • 2.3.1. Performance Metrics
    • 2.3.2. Coexistence, Interoperability and Spectrum Flexibility
    • 2.3.3. A Thriving Ecosystem
    • 2.3.4. Economic Feasibility
  • 2.4. Public Safety LTE Technology & Architecture
    • 2.4.1. UE (User Equipment)
      • 2.4.1.1. Smartphones & Handportable Terminals
      • 2.4.1.2. Vehicle-Mounted Routers & Terminals
      • 2.4.1.3. Stationary CPEs
      • 2.4.1.4. Tablets & Notebook PCs
      • 2.4.1.5. USB Dongles, Embedded IoT Modules & Others
    • 2.4.2. E-UTRAN - The LTE RAN (Radio Access Network)
      • 2.4.2.1. eNB Base Stations
      • 2.4.2.2. TDD vs. FDD
    • 2.4.3. Transport Network
    • 2.4.4. EPC (Evolved Packet Core) - The LTE Mobile Core
      • 2.4.4.1. SGW (Serving Gateway)
      • 2.4.4.2. PGW (Packet Data Network Gateway)
      • 2.4.4.3. MME (Mobility Management Entity)
      • 2.4.4.4. HSS (Home Subscriber Server)
      • 2.4.4.5. PCRF (Policy Charging and Rules Function)
    • 2.4.5. IMS (IP-Multimedia Subsystem), Application & Service Elements
      • 2.4.5.1. IMS Core & VoLTE
      • 2.4.5.2. eMBMS (Enhanced Multimedia Broadcast Multicast Service)
      • 2.4.5.3. ProSe (Proximity Services)
      • 2.4.5.4. Group Communication & Mission-Critical Services
    • 2.4.6. Gateways for LTE-LMR Interworking
  • 2.5. LTE-Advanced & 5G: Implications for Public Safety
    • 2.5.1. The Move Towards LTE-Advanced Networks
    • 2.5.2. LTE Advanced Pro: Accelerating Public Safety LTE Rollouts
    • 2.5.3. 5G Requirements: Looking Towards the Future
    • 2.5.4. 5G Applications for Public Safety
  • 2.6. Support for Roaming in Public Safety LTE Networks
    • 2.6.1. Inter-System Roaming
    • 2.6.2. Intra-System Roaming with External LTE Networks
  • 2.7. Public Safety LTE Deployment Models
    • 2.7.1. Private Public Safety LTE
    • 2.7.2. Shared Commercial Public Safety LTE: Private-Public Partnerships
    • 2.7.3. Public Safety LTE Access over Commercial Mobile Networks
    • 2.7.4. Hosted-Core Public Safety LTE Networks
  • 2.8. Funding Models for Private Public Safety LTE Network Deployments
    • 2.8.1. BOO (Built, Owned and Operated) by Integrator/Vendor
    • 2.8.2. Owned and Operated by the Government Authority
    • 2.8.3. Local Agency Hosted Core
    • 2.8.4. Multiple Networks
  • 2.9. Market Growth Drivers
    • 2.9.1. Higher Throughput and Low Latency
    • 2.9.2. Economic Feasibility
    • 2.9.3. Bandwidth Flexibility
    • 2.9.4. Spectral Efficiency
    • 2.9.5. Regional Interoperability
    • 2.9.6. Lack of Competition from Other Standards
    • 2.9.7. Endorsement from the Public Safety Community
    • 2.9.8. Commitments by Infrastructure and Device Vendors
    • 2.9.9. QoS (Quality of Service), Priority & Preemption Provisioning
    • 2.9.10. Group Voice & Multimedia Communications Support
  • 2.10. Market Barriers
    • 2.10.1. Spectrum Allocation
    • 2.10.2. Budgetary Issues
    • 2.10.3. Delayed Standardization
    • 2.10.4. Dependency on New Chipsets & Devices for Dedicated Public Safety Features
    • 2.10.5. Smaller Coverage Footprint than LMR Systems

Chapter 3: Key Enabling Technologies for Public Safety LTE

  • 3.1. Mission-Critical Voice & Group Communications
    • 3.1.1. Group Communications
      • 3.1.1.1. GCSE (Group Communication System Enablers)
      • 3.1.1.2. eMBMS (Multimedia Broadcast Multicast Service)
      • 3.1.1.3. Additional Group-Based Enhancements
    • 3.1.2. MCPTT (Mission-Critical PTT)
      • 3.1.2.1. Architecture & Functional Capabilities
      • 3.1.2.2. Performance Comparison with LMR Voice Services
    • 3.1.3. Mission-Critical Data & Video
  • 3.2. D2D (Device-to-Device) Functionality
    • 3.2.1. ProSe (Proximity Services) for D2D Connectivity & Communications
    • 3.2.2. ProSe Service Classification
      • 3.2.2.1. Discovery
      • 3.2.2.2. Direct Communication
    • 3.2.3. Public Safety Applications for ProSe
      • 3.2.3.1. Direct Communication for Coverage Extension
      • 3.2.3.2. Direct Communication within Network Coverage
      • 3.2.3.3. Infrastructure Failure & Emergency Situations
      • 3.2.3.4. Additional Capacity for Incident Response & Special Events
      • 3.2.3.5. Discovery Services for Disaster Relief
  • 3.3. IOPS (Isolated E-UTRAN Operation for Public Safety)
    • 3.3.1. Ensuring Resilience and Service Continuity for Public Safety LTE Users
    • 3.3.2. Localized EPC & Application Capabilities
    • 3.3.3. Support for Regular & Nomadic eNBs
    • 3.3.4. Isolated E-UTRAN Scenarios
      • 3.3.4.1. No Backhaul
      • 3.3.4.2. Limited Backhaul for Signaling Only
      • 3.3.4.3. Limited Backhaul for Signaling & User Data
  • 3.4. Deployable LTE Systems
    • 3.4.1. Key Operational Capabilities
      • 3.4.1.1. eNB-Only Systems for Coverage & Capacity Enhancement
      • 3.4.1.2. Mobile Core Integrated Systems for Autonomous Operation
      • 3.4.1.3. Backhaul Connectivity
    • 3.4.2. NIB (Network-in-a-Box): Self-Contained Portable Systems
      • 3.4.2.1. Backpacks
      • 3.4.2.2. Tactical Cases
    • 3.4.3. Vehicular Platforms
      • 3.4.3.1. COW (Cell-on-Wheels)
      • 3.4.3.2. COLT (Cell-on-Light Truck)
      • 3.4.3.3. SOW (System-on-Wheels)
      • 3.4.3.4. VNS (Vehicular Network System)
    • 3.4.4. Airborne Platforms
      • 3.4.4.1. Drones
      • 3.4.4.2. Balloons
      • 3.4.4.3. Other Aircraft
    • 3.4.5. Maritime Platforms
  • 3.5. UE Enhancements
    • 3.5.1. Ruggedization for Meet Public Safety Usage Requirements
    • 3.5.2. Dedicated PTT-Buttons & Functional Enhancements
    • 3.5.3. Long-Lasting Batteries
    • 3.5.4. HPUE (High-Power User Equipment)
  • 3.6. QPP (QoS, Priority & Preemption)
    • 3.6.1. 3GPP Specified QPP Capabilities
      • 3.6.1.1. Access Priority: ACB (Access Class Barring)
      • 3.6.1.2. Admission Priority & Preemption: ARP (Allocation and Retention Priority)
      • 3.6.1.3. Traffic Scheduling Priority: QCI (QoS Class Indicator)
      • 3.6.1.4. Emergency Scenarios: eMPS (Enhanced Multimedia Priority Service)
    • 3.6.2. Additional QPP Enhancements
  • 3.7. End-to-End Security
    • 3.7.1. 3GPP Specified LTE Security Architecture
      • 3.7.1.1. Device Security
      • 3.7.1.2. Air Interface & E-UTRAN Security
      • 3.7.1.3. Mobile Core & Transport Network Security
    • 3.7.2. Application Domain Protection & E2EE (End-to-End Encryption)
    • 3.7.3. Enhancements to Support National Security & Additional Requirements
  • 3.8. Complimentary Technologies & Concepts
    • 3.8.1. Satellite Communications
    • 3.8.2. High Capacity Microwave Links
    • 3.8.3. Spectrum Sharing & Aggregation
    • 3.8.4. MOCN (Multi-Operator Core Network)
    • 3.8.5. DECOR (Dedicated Core)
    • 3.8.6. Network Slicing
    • 3.8.7. NFV (Network Functions Virtualization)
    • 3.8.8. SDN (Software Defined Networking)
    • 3.8.9. C-RAN (Centralized RAN)
    • 3.8.10. MEC (Multi-Access Edge Computing)

Chapter 4: Review of Major Public Safety LTE Engagements

  • 4.1. FirstNet (First Responder Network) Authority
    • 4.1.1. Contract Award
      • 4.1.1.1. Leveraging AT&T's Commercial LTE Network Assets
      • 4.1.1.2. Band 14 Nationwide Public Safety Broadband Network Buildout
      • 4.1.1.3. Interoperability with Opt-Out Statewide Networks
    • 4.1.2. Present Status
      • 4.1.2.1. Buildout Activity
      • 4.1.2.2. Disaster Preparedness & Network Hardening
      • 4.1.2.3. Readiness of Deployable Network Assets
      • 4.1.2.4. Opt-In States & Territories
      • 4.1.2.5. Alternative Network Plans & Potential Opt-Outs
      • 4.1.2.6. App & Device Ecosystem
      • 4.1.3. Pricing for FirstNet Subscription Packages
    • 4.1.4. Deployment Plan
      • 4.1.4.1. 2017: IOC (Initial Operating Capability) Stage 1 & Initial Buildout
      • 4.1.4.2. 2018 - 2021: IOC Stages 2 - 5
      • 4.1.4.3. 2022: FOC (Final Operational Capability)
      • 4.1.4.4. 2023 & Beyond: Additional Technology Upgrades
    • 4.1.5. Key Applications
    • 4.1.6. Status of “Early Builder” Ventures
      • 4.1.6.1. LA-RICS (Los Angeles Regional Interoperable Communications System)
      • 4.1.6.2. ADCOM-911 (Adams County Communications Center)
      • 4.1.6.3. NMFirstNet (New Mexico FirstNet)
      • 4.1.6.4. JerseyNet
      • 4.1.6.5. HCLTE (Harris County LTE)
  • 4.2. United Kingdom's ESN (Emergency Services Network)
    • 4.2.1. Rationale for Leveraging Commercial Networks
    • 4.2.2. Major Contract Awards
      • 4.2.2.1. Project Delivery
      • 4.2.2.2. Mobile Services
      • 4.2.2.3. User Services
    • 4.2.3. Enabling Projects
    • 4.2.4. Present Status
      • 4.2.4.1. Operational Testing & Feature Implementation
      • 4.2.4.2. Infrastructure Rollout
      • 4.2.4.3. Rapid Response Vehicles for Coverage Extension
      • 4.2.4.4. User Device Procurement
    • 4.2.5. Deployment Plan
      • 4.2.5.1. Design, Testing, Functional Trials & Service Readiness
      • 4.2.5.2. Mobilization & Major Operational Trials
      • 4.2.5.3. Airwave-to-ESN Transition
    • 4.2.6. Key Applications
    • 4.2.7. Possibility Continuity of Airwave
  • 4.3. South Korea's Safe-Net (National Disaster Safety Communications Network)
    • 4.3.1. Initial Contract Awards
    • 4.3.2. Present Status
      • 4.3.2.1. Pilot Rollout & Initial Testing
      • 4.3.2.2. Public Safety Support for the 2018 PyeongChang Winter Olympics
    • 4.3.3. Deployment Plan
      • 4.3.3.1. Phase I
      • 4.3.3.2. Phase II
      • 4.3.3.3. Phase III
    • 4.3.4. Key Applications
    • 4.3.5. Integration with Railway & Maritime Networks
  • 4.4. Other Deployment Case Studies
    • 4.4.1. Abu Dhabi Police
    • 4.4.2. ALTÁN Redes
    • 4.4.3. ASTRID
    • 4.4.4. French Army
    • 4.4.5. German Armed Forces (Bundeswehr)
    • 4.4.6. Kenyan Police Service
    • 4.4.7. Lijiang Police
    • 4.4.8. MRC (Mobile Radio Center)
    • 4.4.9. MSB (Swedish Civil Contingencies Agency)
    • 4.4.10. Nedaa
    • 4.4.11. Persistent Telecom
    • 4.4.12. PSCA (Punjab Safe Cities Authority)
    • 4.4.13. Qatar MOI (Ministry of Interior)
    • 4.4.14. RESCAN (Canary Islands Network for Emergency and Security)
    • 4.4.15. Rivas Vaciamadrid City Council
    • 4.4.16. Shanghai Police Department
    • 4.4.17. Singapore MHA (Ministry of Home Affairs)
    • 4.4.18. Southern Linc
    • 4.4.19. State Security Networks Group
    • 4.4.20. Telstra LANES (LTE Advanced Network for Emergency Services)
    • 4.4.21. Ukkoverkot

Chapter 5: Public Safety LTE and Mobile Broadband Applications Ecosystem

  • 5.1. Mission-Critical HD Voice & Group Communications
  • 5.2. Video & High-Resolution Imagery
    • 5.2.1. Mobile Video & Imagery Transmission
    • 5.2.2. Stationary Video Surveillance
  • 5.3. Messaging & Presence Services
  • 5.4. Secure & Seamless Mobile Broadband Access
    • 5.4.1. Web Access, Email & Conventional Data Services
    • 5.4.2. Bandwidth-Intensive & Latency-Sensitive Field Applications
    • 5.4.3. Bulk Multimedia & Data Transfers
    • 5.4.4. Seamless Roaming & Mobile VPN Access
    • 5.4.5. Other Complementary Applications
  • 5.5. Location Services & Mapping
  • 5.6. Command & Control
    • 5.6.1. Enhanced CAD (Computer Aided Dispatching)
    • 5.6.2. Situational Awareness
  • 5.7. Telemetry, Control and Remote Diagnostics
  • 5.8. AR (Augmented Reality) & Emerging Applications
  • 5.9. The Present State of the Application Ecosystem
    • 5.9.1. What's on Offer?
    • 5.9.2. Emergence of Developer Programs & App Stores
    • 5.9.3. The Numbers: How Big is the Opportunity?

Chapter 6: Spectrum for Public Safety LTE

  • 6.1. North America
    • 6.1.1. United States
    • 6.1.2. Canada
  • 6.2. Latin & Central America
    • 6.2.1. Brazil
    • 6.2.2. Mexico
    • 6.2.3. Chile
    • 6.2.4. Rest of Latin & Central America
  • 6.3. Europe
    • 6.3.1. United Kingdom
    • 6.3.2. France
    • 6.3.3. Germany
    • 6.3.4. Spain
    • 6.3.5. Switzerland
    • 6.3.6. Sweden
    • 6.3.7. Finland
    • 6.3.8. Norway
    • 6.3.9. Rest of Europe
  • 6.4. Middle East & Africa
    • 6.4.1. Qatar
    • 6.4.2. United Arab Emirates
    • 6.4.3. Oman
    • 6.4.4. Saudi Arabia
    • 6.4.5. Israel
    • 6.4.6. Rest of the Middle East & Africa
  • 6.5. Asia Pacific
    • 6.5.1. China
    • 6.5.2. South Korea
    • 6.5.3. Japan
    • 6.5.4. Hong Kong
    • 6.5.5. Singapore
    • 6.5.6. Malaysia
    • 6.5.7. Indonesia
    • 6.5.8. Thailand
    • 6.5.9. Australia
    • 6.5.10. New Zealand
    • 6.5.11. India
    • 6.5.12. Rest of Asia Pacific
  • 6.6. The Prospects of Spectrum Harmonization
    • 6.6.1. 400/450 MHz
    • 6.6.2. 700 MHz
    • 6.6.3. 800 MHz
    • 6.6.4. Higher Frequencies

Chapter 7: Standardization, Regulatory & Collaborative Initiatives

  • 7.1. 3GPP (Third Generation Partnership Project)
    • 7.1.1. Public Safety LTE Standardization
    • 7.1.2. Release 11: Support for HPUE (High-Power User Equipment)
    • 7.1.3. Release 12: ProSe & GCSE
      • 7.1.3.1. ProSe (Proximity Services)
      • 7.1.3.2. GCSE (Group Communication System Enablers)
    • 7.1.4. Release 13: MCPTT, IOPS & Further Enhancements
      • 7.1.4.1. MCPTT (Mission-Critical PTT) Voice Service
      • 7.1.4.2. IOPS (Isolated E-UTRAN Operation for Public Safety)
      • 7.1.4.3. ProSe Enhancements for Public Safety
      • 7.1.4.4. GROUPE (Group Based Enhancements)
      • 7.1.4.5. SC-PTM & Other Public Safety-Related Features
    • 7.1.5. Release 14: Support for Mission-Critical Video & Data
      • 7.1.5.1. Common Functionalities for MC (Mission-Critical) Services
      • 7.1.5.2. MCPTT-Specific Enhancements
      • 7.1.5.3. MCData (Mission-Critical Data)
      • 7.1.5.4. MCVideo (Mission-Critical Video)
      • 7.1.5.5. Other Enhancements Relevant to Public Safety
    • 7.1.6. Release 15 & Beyond: Additional Mission-Critical Service Enhancements
      • 7.1.6.1. Common Functionality Enhancements for MC Services
      • 7.1.6.2. MCPTT, MCData & MCVideo Enhancements
      • 7.1.6.3. Interoperability with 3GPP & Legacy LMR Systems
      • 7.1.6.4. Additional Work Items
  • 7.2. 450 MHz Alliance
    • 7.2.1. Advocacy Efforts for 450 MHZ LTE Networks
  • 7.3. APCO (Association of Public-Safety Communications Officials) International
    • 7.3.1. Public Safety LTE Advocacy Efforts
  • 7.4. ATIS (Alliance for Telecommunications Industry Solutions)
    • 7.4.1. Standardization Efforts Relevant to Public Safety LTE
  • 7.5. CITIG (Canadian Interoperability Technology Interest Group)
    • 7.5.1. Public Safety LTE Advocacy Efforts
  • 7.6. DRDC (Defence Research and Development Canada)
    • 7.6.1. DRDC CSS (DRDC Centre for Security Science)
      • 7.6.1.1. Participation in the Federal PSBN (Public Safety Broadband Network) Task Team
      • 7.6.1.2. Guidelines for LTE Broadband Deployable Systems
      • 7.6.1.3. Cross-Border Public Safety LTE Interoperability Experiments
  • 7.7. ETSI (European Telecommunications Standards Institute)
    • 7.7.1. TCCE (TETRA and Critical Communications Evolution) Technical Committee
      • 7.7.1.1. User Requirement Specifications
      • 7.7.1.2. Critical Communications Architecture Reference Model
      • 7.7.1.3. Critical Communications Application Mobile to Network Interface
      • 7.7.1.4. Interworking Between TETRA & 3GPP Mission-Critical Services
      • 7.7.1.5. MCPTT Plugfests & Functionality Testing
      • 7.7.1.6. Other Work Relevant to Public Safety LTE
  • 7.8. FCC (Federal Communications Commission)
    • 7.8.1. PSHSB (Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau)
    • 7.8.2. Endorsement of LTE as the Platform for 700 MHz Public Safety LTE Networks
    • 7.8.3. Regulation of Public Safety Broadband Spectrum
    • 7.8.4. Other Engagements Relevant to Public Safety LTE
  • 7.9. Home Office, United Kingdom
    • 7.9.1. Public Safety LTE Standardization Efforts
  • 7.10. ICCRA (International Critical Control Rooms Alliance)
    • 7.10.1. LTE Support in Critical Control Room Interface Standards
  • 7.11. ISED (Innovation, Science and Economic Development Canada)
    • 7.11.1. Participation in the Federal PSBN (Public Safety Broadband Network) Task Team
    • 7.11.2. Regulation of Public Safety Broadband Spectrum
    • 7.11.3. CRC (Communications Research Centre Canada)
      • 7.11.3.1. CIRTEC (Communications Interoperability Research Test and Evaluation Centre)
  • 7.12. ITU (International Telecommunication Union)
    • 7.12.1. Spectrum Harmonization for Public Safety LTE Networks
      • 7.12.1.1. Resolution 646: Encouraging the Use of 700 & 800 MHz Spectrum
      • 7.12.1.2. Decisions by Regional Member Organizations
  • 7.13. MCOP (Mission-Critical Open Platform)
    • 7.13.1. Open Platform for the Development of Standards-Compliant MCPTT Applications
  • 7.14. NIST (National Institute of Standards and Technology)
    • 7.14.1. CTL (Communications Technology Laboratory)
  • 7.15. NPSTC (National Public Safety Telecommunications Council)
    • 7.15.1. Early Leadership in Public Safety LTE
    • 7.15.2. Key Working Groups
      • 7.15.2.1. Broadband Emerging Technologies
      • 7.15.2.2. Broadband Deployable Systems
      • 7.15.2.3. Public Safety IoT
      • 7.15.2.4. LMR-LTE Integration & Interoperability
      • 7.15.2.5. Common Channel Naming
      • 7.15.2.6. National EMS (Emergency Medical Services) Communications
    • 7.15.3. Standardization of PSG (Public Safety Grade) Systems & Facilities
    • 7.15.4. Previous Work & Other Ongoing Efforts
  • 7.16. NTIA (National Telecommunications and Information Administration)
    • 7.16.1. FirstNet Governance & Funding
    • 7.16.2. ITS (Institute for Telecommunication Sciences)
    • 7.16.3. Other Related-Work
  • 7.17. OMA (Open Mobile Alliance)
    • 7.17.1. PoC (PTT-over-Cellular): V1.04, V2.0 and V2.1
    • 7.17.2. PCPS (Push-to-Communicate for Public Safety)
  • 7.18. PSCE (Public Safety Communications Europe)
    • 7.18.1. Public Safety LTE Standardization
    • 7.18.2. BroadMap: Readiness of Interoperable PPDR Broadband Radio Communication Systems
    • 7.18.3. Other Work Relevant to Public Safety LTE
  • 7.19. PSCR (Public Safety Communications Research)
    • 7.19.1. Public Safety Requirements & Standardization Efforts
    • 7.19.2. Band 14 LTE Public Safety Demonstration Network
    • 7.19.3. Public Safety Mission-Critical Voice
    • 7.19.4. Public Safety Analytics
    • 7.19.5. Location-Based Services
    • 7.19.6. Security
    • 7.19.7. User Interface & Experience
    • 7.19.8. Deployable LTE Systems
    • 7.19.9. Other Projects
  • 7.20. Public Safety Canada
    • 7.20.1. Participation in the Federal PSBN (Public Safety Broadband Network) Task Team
  • 7.21. Safe-Net Forum
    • 7.21.1. Technical & Policy Guidance
    • 7.21.2. Ecosystem Development
  • 7.22. TCCA (TETRA and Critical Communications Association)
    • 7.22.1. CCBG (Critical Communications Broadband Group)
    • 7.22.2. BIG (Broadband Industry Group)
  • 7.23. TIA (Telecommunications Industry Association)
    • 7.23.1. TR-8.8: Subcommittee on Broadband Data Systems
      • 7.23.1.1. Broadband Data Protocol Standards
      • 7.23.1.2. MCPTT and Related Supplementary Services
      • 7.23.1.3. Mission Critical Priority and QoS Control Service
  • 7.24. TTA (Telecommunications Technology Association, South Korea)
    • 7.24.1. Functional Requirements for Public Safety LTE
    • 7.24.2. Testing & Certification
  • 7.25. Vendor-Led Initiatives
    • 7.25.1. eLTE Industry Alliance
    • 7.25.2. Nokia's Mission Critical Communications Alliance

Chapter 8: Industry Roadmap & Value Chain

  • 8.1. Industry Roadmap
    • 8.1.1. Pre-2020: Early Nationwide Public Safety LTE Network Rollouts
    • 8.1.2. 2020 - 2025: Commercial Readiness of 3GPP-Complaint Mission-Critical Capabilities
    • 8.1.3. 2025 - 2030: Continued LTE Investments to Replace Legacy LMR Systems
  • 8.2. Value Chain
    • 8.2.1. Enabling Technology Providers
    • 8.2.2. RAN, Mobile Core & Transport Infrastructure OEMs
    • 8.2.3. Device OEMs
    • 8.2.4. System Integrators
    • 8.2.5. Application Developers
    • 8.2.6. Test, Measurement & Performance Specialists
    • 8.2.7. Mobile Operators
    • 8.2.8. MVNOs
    • 8.2.9. Public Safety Agencies

Chapter 9: Key Ecosystem Players

  • 9.1. 3M
  • 9.2. 450connect
  • 9.3. 4K Solutions
  • 9.4. 6Harmonics
  • 9.5. A10 Networks
  • 9.6. Aaoen Technology
  • 9.7. AAS (Amphenol Antenna Solutions)
  • 9.8. Accedian Networks
  • 9.9. Accelleran
  • 9.10. Ace Technologies Corporation
  • 9.11. AceAxis
  • 9.12. Actelis Networks
  • 9.13. Aculab
  • 9.14. Adax
  • 9.15. ADLINK Technology
  • 9.16. ADRF (Advanced RF Technologies)
  • 9.17. ADTRAN
  • 9.18. ADVA Optical Networking
  • 9.19. AdvanceTec Industries
  • 9.20. Advantech
  • 9.21. Advantech Wireless
  • 9.22. Affarii Technologies
  • 9.23. Affirmed Networks
  • 9.24. Airbus Defence and Space
  • 9.25. Air-Lynx
  • 9.26. Airspan Networks
  • 9.27. Alea
  • 9.28. Alepo
  • 9.29. Allied Telesis
  • 9.30. Allot Communications
  • 9.31. Alpha Networks
  • 9.32. Alpha Technologies
  • 9.33. Altaeros Energies
  • 9.34. Altair Semiconductor
  • 9.35. Altiostar Networks
  • 9.36. Alvarion Technologies
  • 9.37. AM Telecom
  • 9.38. Amarisoft
  • 9.39. Amdocs
  • 9.40. American Tower Corporation
  • 9.41. Anritsu Corporation
  • 9.42. Apple
  • 9.43. Arcadyan Technology Corporation
  • 9.44. Archos
  • 9.45. Argela
  • 9.46. ArgoNET
  • 9.47. Aricent
  • 9.48. ARM Holdings
  • 9.49. Armour Communications
  • 9.50. Arqiva
  • 9.51. Artemis Networks
  • 9.52. Artesyn Embedded Technologies
  • 9.53. Artiza Networks
  • 9.54. ASELAN
  • 9.55. ASOCS
  • 9.56. Assured Wireless Corporation
  • 9.57. ASTRI (Hong Kong Applied Science and Technology Research Institute)
  • 9.58. ASUS (ASUSTeK Computer)
  • 9.59. AT&T
  • 9.60. ATDI
  • 9.61. Atel Antennas
  • 9.62. Athonet
  • 9.63. Atos
  • 9.64. AttoCore
  • 9.65. Avanti Communications Group
  • 9.66. AVI
  • 9.67. Aviat Networks
  • 9.68. Avigilon Corporation
  • 9.69. Avtec
  • 9.70. Axis Communications
  • 9.71. Axon
  • 9.72. Azcom Technology
  • 9.73. Azetti Networks
  • 9.74. BAE Systems
  • 9.75. Baicells Technologies
  • 9.76. BandRich
  • 9.77. Barrett Communications
  • 9.78. BATS (Broadband Antenna Tracking Systems)
  • 9.79. BCDVideo
  • 9.80. BCE (Bell Canada)
  • 9.81. BEC Technologies
  • 9.82. Benetel
  • 9.83. BeyondTrust Software
  • 9.84. BFDX (BelFone)
  • 9.85. BHE (Bonn Hungary Electronics)
  • 9.86. Bird Technologies
  • 9.87. Bittium Corporation
  • 9.88. BK Technologies
  • 9.89. Black & Veatch
  • 9.90. Black Box Corporation
  • 9.91. BlackBerry
  • 9.92. Blackned
  • 9.93. Blueforce Development Corporation
  • 9.94. Bosch Security Systems
  • 9.95. BridgeWave Communications
  • 9.96. Broadcom
  • 9.97. Brocade Communications Systems
  • 9.98. BTI Wireless
  • 9.99. C Spire
  • 9.100. CACI International
  • 9.101. CalAmp Corporation
  • 9.102. Cambium Networks
  • 9.103. Capita
  • 9.104. Carlson Wireless Technologies
  • 9.105. Casa Systems
  • 9.106. Casio Computer Company
  • 9.107. Catalyst Communications Technologies
  • 9.108. Caterpillar
  • 9.109. Cavium
  • 9.110. CCI (Communication Components Inc.)
  • 9.111. CCI Systems
  • 9.112. CCN (Cirrus Core Networks)
  • 9.113. cellXica
  • 9.114. CelPlan Technologies
  • 9.115. Ceragon Networks
  • 9.116. Certes Networks
  • 9.117. Challenge Networks
  • 9.118. Chemring Technology Solutions
  • 9.119. Cielo Networks
  • 9.120. Ciena Corporation
  • 9.121. Cirpack
  • 9.122. Cisco Systems
  • 9.123. Cloudstreet
  • 9.124. CND (Core Network Dynamics)
  • 9.125. Cobham Wireless
  • 9.126. Codan Radio Communications
  • 9.127. Coherent Logix
  • 9.128. Collinear Networks
  • 9.129. Comba Telecom
  • 9.130. COMLAB
  • 9.131. CommAgility
  • 9.132. CommandWear Systems
  • 9.133. CommScope
  • 9.134. Comrod Communication Group
  • 9.135. Comtech Telecommunications Corporation
  • 9.136. CONET Technologies
  • 9.137. Connect Tech
  • 9.138. Contela
  • 9.139. Coolpad Group
  • 9.140. Coriant
  • 9.141. Cornet Technology
  • 9.142. Corning
  • 9.143. Covia Labs
  • 9.144. Cradlepoint
  • 9.145. Crown Castle International Corporation
  • 9.146. CS Corporation
  • 9.147. CybertelBridge
  • 9.148. CyPhy Works
  • 9.149. Dahua Technology (Zhejiang Dahua Technology)
  • 9.150. Dali Wireless
  • 9.151. DAMM Cellular Systems
  • 9.152. Datang Mobile
  • 9.153. Dell Technologies
  • 9.154. Delta Electronics
  • 9.155. Dialogic
  • 9.156. DragonWave-X
  • 9.157. Druid Software
  • 9.158. DT (Deutsche Telekom)
  • 9.159. Duons
  • 9.160. Eastcom (Eastcom Communications Company)
  • 9.161. EchoStar Corporation
  • 9.162. Ecom Instruments
  • 9.163. EE
  • 9.164. EION Wireless
  • 9.165. Elbit Systems
  • 9.166. ELUON Corporation
  • 9.167. ENENSYS Technologies
  • 9.168. éolane DOUARNENEZ
  • 9.169. Ercom
  • 9.170. Ericsson
  • 9.171. ETELM
  • 9.172. Etherstack
  • 9.173. Ethertronics
  • 9.174. ETRI (Electronics & Telecommunications Research Institute, South Korea)
  • 9.175. EXACOM
  • 9.176. Exalt Wireless
  • 9.177. Excelerate Technology
  • 9.178. EXFO
  • 9.179. Expeto Wireless
  • 9.180. Expway
  • 9.181. ExteNet Systems
  • 9.182. Eyecom Telecommunications Group
  • 9.183. Fairwaves
  • 9.184. FastBack Networks
  • 9.185. Federated Wireless
  • 9.186. Fenix Group
  • 9.187. FiberHome Technologies
  • 9.188. FireEye
  • 9.189. Flash Private Mobile Networks
  • 9.190. FLIR Systems
  • 9.191. Forcepoint
  • 9.192. Fortinet
  • 9.193. Foxcom
  • 9.194. Fraunhofer FOKUS (Institute for Open Communication Systems)
  • 9.195. Fraunhofer HHI (Heinrich Hertz Institute)
  • 9.196. FreeWave Technologies
  • 9.197. Frequentis
  • 9.198. FRTek
  • 9.199. Fujian Sunnada Network Technology
  • 9.200. Fujitsu
  • 9.201. Funkwerk
  • 9.202. Future Technologies
  • 9.203. Galtronics Corporation
  • 9.204. GCT Semiconductor
  • 9.205. GE (General Electric)
  • 9.206. Gemalto
  • 9.207. Gemtek Technology
  • 9.208. Genaker
  • 9.209. GENBAND
  • 9.210. General Dynamics Mission Systems
  • 9.211. Genesis Group
  • 9.212. GenXComm
  • 9.213. GeoSafe
  • 9.214. Getac Technology Corporation
  • 9.215. GIKO GROUP
  • 9.216. Gilat Satellite Networks
  • 9.217. Globalstar
  • 9.218. Goodman Networks
  • 9.219. Goodmill Systems
  • 9.220. Google
  • 9.221. GRENTECH
  • 9.222. GroupTalk
  • 9.223. GSI (GS Instech)
  • 9.224. Guangzhou Iplook Technologies
  • 9.225. GWT (Global Wireless Technologies)
  • 9.226. Hanwha Techwin
  • 9.227. Harris Corporation
  • 9.228. Haystax Technology
  • 9.229. HCL Technologies
  • 9.230. Hexagon
  • 9.231. Hikvision (Hangzhou Hikvision Digital Technology)
  • 9.232. HISPASAT Group
  • 9.233. Hitachi
  • 9.234. Hoimyung ICT
  • 9.235. Honeywell International
  • 9.236. Horsebridge Defence & Security
  • 9.237. HPE (Hewlett Packard Enterprise)
  • 9.238. HQT (Shenzhen HQT Science and Technology)
  • 9.239. HTC Corporation
  • 9.240. Huawei
  • 9.241. Hughes Network Systems
  • 9.242. Hunter Technology
  • 9.243. Hytera Communications
  • 9.244. IAI (Israel Aerospace Industries)
  • 9.245. IBM Corporation
  • 9.246. Icom
  • 9.247. IDEMIA
  • 9.248. IDY Corporation
  • 9.249. IMPTT
  • 9.250. Indra
  • 9.251. Infinova
  • 9.252. InfoVista
  • 9.253. Inmarsat
  • 9.254. InnoWireless
  • 9.255. Insta Group
  • 9.256. Intel Corporation
  • 9.257. Intercede
  • 9.258. InterDigital
  • 9.259. Intersec
  • 9.260. Intracom Telecom
  • 9.261. Intrepid Networks
  • 9.262. ip.access
  • 9.263. IPITEK
  • 9.264. Iridium Communications
  • 9.265. Irvees Technology
  • 9.266. ISCO International
  • 9.267. IS-Wireless
  • 9.268. Italtel
  • 9.269. ITCEN
  • 9.270. ITRI (Industrial Technology Research Institute, Taiwan)
  • 9.271. ITS Ibelem
  • 9.272. JMA Wireless
  • 9.273. Johnson Controls
  • 9.274. Jolla
  • 9.275. JPS Interoperability Solutions
  • 9.276. JRC (Japan Radio Company)
  • 9.277. Juni Global
  • 9.278. Juniper Networks
  • 9.279. JVCKENWOOD Corporation
  • 9.280. Kapsch CarrierCom
  • 9.281. Kathrein-Werke KG
  • 9.282. KBR
  • 9.283. Keysight Technologies
  • 9.284. Kirisun Communications
  • 9.285. Kisan Telecom
  • 9.286. Klas Telecom
  • 9.287. Klein Electronics
  • 9.288. Kleos
  • 9.289. KMW
  • 9.290. Kodiak Networks
  • 9.291. Koning & Hartman
  • 9.292. Kontron S&T
  • 9.293. KPN
  • 9.294. KRTnet Corporation
  • 9.295. KT Corporation
  • 9.296. Kudelski Group
  • 9.297. Kumu Networks
  • 9.298. Kyocera Corporation
  • 9.299. L3 Technologies
  • 9.300. LCR Embedded Systems
  • 9.301. Leenos Corporation
  • 9.302. Lemko Corporation
  • 9.303. Lenovo
  • 9.304. Leonardo
  • 9.305. LG Electronics
  • 9.306. LG Uplus
  • 9.307. LGS Innovations
  • 9.308. Ligado Networks
  • 9.309. Lime Microsystems
  • 9.310. LOCIVA
  • 9.311. Lockheed Martin Corporation
  • 9.312. Lookout
  • 9.313. LS telcom
  • 9.314. Luminate Wireless
  • 9.315. M87
  • 9.316. Macquarie Group
  • 9.317. Magister Solutions
  • 9.318. Martin UAV
  • 9.319. Mavenir Systems
  • 9.320. McAfee
  • 9.321. MediaTek
  • 9.322. Mellanox Technologies
  • 9.323. Mentura Group
  • 9.324. MER Group
  • 9.325. Metaswitch Networks
  • 9.326. MIC Nordic
  • 9.327. Micro Focus
  • 9.328. Microlab
  • 9.329. Microsoft Corporation
  • 9.330. Microwave Networks
  • 9.331. Milestone Systems
  • 9.332. MitraStar Technology Corporation
  • 9.333. Mitsubishi Electric Corporation
  • 9.334. Mobile Tornado
  • 9.335. MobileDemand
  • 9.336. MobileIron
  • 9.337. Mobilicom
  • 9.338. ModUcom (Modular Communication Systems)
  • 9.339. MoMe
  • 9.340. Moseley Associates
  • 9.341. Motorola Solutions
  • 9.342. Moxtra Public Safety
  • 9.343. MP Antenna
  • 9.344. MRV Communications
  • 9.345. MTI (Microelectronics Technology, Inc.)
  • 9.346. Mutualink
  • 9.347. N.A.T.
  • 9.348. Nash Technologies
  • 9.349. NEC Corporation
  • 9.350. Nemergent Solutions
  • 9.351. Netas
  • 9.352. NetMotion
  • 9.353. NETSCOUT Systems
  • 9.354. New Postcom Equipment
  • 9.355. Nextivity
  • 9.356. NextNav
  • 9.357. NI (National Instruments)
  • 9.358. NICE Systems
  • 9.359. NIKSUN
  • 9.360. Node-H
  • 9.361. Nokia Networks
  • 9.362. Northrop Grumman Corporation
  • 9.363. NuRAN Wireless
  • 9.364. NVIS Communications
  • 9.365. NXP Semiconductors
  • 9.366. Oceus Networks
  • 9.367. Octasic
  • 9.368. ODN (Orbital Data Network)
  • 9.369. Omnitele
  • 9.370. Omoco
  • 9.371. One2many
  • 9.372. Openet
  • 9.373. Oracle Communications
  • 9.374. Orange
  • 9.375. PacStar (Pacific Star Communications)
  • 9.376. Palo Alto Networks
  • 9.377. Panasonic Corporation
  • 9.378. Panda Electronics Group
  • 9.379. Panorama Antennas
  • 9.380. Parallel Wireless
  • 9.381. Parsons Corporation
  • 9.382. PCTEL
  • 9.383. pdvWireless
  • 9.384. Pelco (Schneider Electric)
  • 9.385. Pepro
  • 9.386. Persistent Telecom
  • 9.387. Phluido
  • 9.388. Plover Bay Technologies
  • 9.389. PMN (Private Mobile Networks)
  • 9.390. Polaris Networks
  • 9.391. PoLTE Corporation
  • 9.392. Potevio
  • 9.393. PRISMA Telecom Testing
  • 9.394. Pryme Radio Products
  • 9.395. Pulse Electronics
  • 9.396. Qinetiq
  • 9.397. Qualcomm
  • 9.398. Quanta Computer
  • 9.399. Qucell
  • 9.400. Quintel
  • 9.401. Quortus
  • 9.402. RACOM Corporation
  • 9.403. RAD Data Communications
  • 9.404. Radio IP Software
  • 9.405. Radisys Corporation
  • 9.406. RADWIN
  • 9.407. Rafael Advanced Defense Systems
  • 9.408. Range Networks
  • 9.409. Rave Mobile Safety
  • 9.410. Raycap
  • 9.411. Raytheon Company
  • 9.412. Reality Mobile (ASTRO Solutions)
  • 9.413. Rebel Alliance
  • 9.414. Red Hat
  • 9.415. RED Technologies
  • 9.416. REDCOM Laboratories
  • 9.417. Redline Communications
  • 9.418. Redwall Technologies
  • 9.419. Rescue 42
  • 9.420. RF Window
  • 9.421. RFS (Radio Frequency Systems)
  • 9.422. RIVA Networks
  • 9.423. Rivada Networks
  • 9.424. Rockwell Collins
  • 9.425. Rogers Communications
  • 9.426. Rohde & Schwarz
  • 9.427. Rohill
  • 9.428. ROK Mobile
  • 9.429. Rosenberger
  • 9.430. RugGear
  • 9.431. Saab
  • 9.432. SafeMobile
  • 9.433. SAI Technology
  • 9.434. SAIC (Science Applications International Corporation)
  • 9.435. Samji Electronics
  • 9.436. Samsung Electronics
  • 9.437. Sapient Consulting
  • 9.438. Savox Communications
  • 9.439. Senstar Corporation
  • 9.440. Sepura
  • 9.441. Sequans Communications
  • 9.442. SerComm Corporation
  • 9.443. SES
  • 9.444. Sevis Systems
  • 9.445. SFR
  • 9.446. Shentel (Shenandoah Telecommunications Company)
  • 9.447. SIAE Microelettronica
  • 9.448. Siemens Convergence Creators
  • 9.449. Sierra Wireless
  • 9.450. Signal Information & Communication Corporation
  • 9.451. Siklu Communication
  • 9.452. Silicom
  • 9.453. Simoco Wireless Solutions
  • 9.454. Singtel
  • 9.455. SiRRAN
  • 9.456. Sistelbanda
  • 9.457. SITRONICS
  • 9.458. Siyata Mobile
  • 9.459. SK Telecom
  • 9.460. SK Telesys
  • 9.461. SLA Corporation
  • 9.462. SmartSky Networks
  • 9.463. Smith Micro Software
  • 9.464. Softil
  • 9.465. SOLiD
  • 9.466. Soliton Systems
  • 9.467. Sonim Technologies
  • 9.468. Sonus Networks
  • 9.469. Sony Corporation
  • 9.470. Sooktha
  • 9.471. SOTI
  • 9.472. Southern Linc
  • 9.473. Space Data Corporation
  • 9.474. Spectra Group
  • 9.475. SpiderCloud Wireless
  • 9.476. Spirent Communications
  • 9.477. Spreadtrum Communications
  • 9.478. Sprint Corporation
  • 9.479. SRS (Software Radio Systems)
  • 9.480. Star Solutions
  • 9.481. STMicroelectronics
  • 9.482. Stop Noise
  • 9.483. sTraffic
  • 9.484. StreamWIDE
  • 9.485. Sumitomo Electric Industries
  • 9.486. Swisscom
  • 9.487. Symantec
  • 9.488. Sysoco Group
  • 9.489. SyTech (Systems Engineering Technologies) Corporation
  • 9.490. TacSat Networks
  • 9.491. Tait Communications
  • 9.492. Tampa Microwave
  • 9.493. TASSTA
  • 9.494. Tata Elxsi
  • 9.495. TCL Communication
  • 9.496. TCOM
  • 9.497. Tech Mahindra
  • 9.498. Tecom
  • 9.499. Tecore Networks
  • 9.500. TEKTELIC Communications
  • 9.501. Telco Systems
  • 9.502. Telefónica Group
  • 9.503. Televate
  • 9.504. Tellabs
  • 9.505. Telo Systems Corporation
  • 9.506. Telos Corporation
  • 9.507. Telrad Networks
  • 9.508. Telstra
  • 9.509. Teltronic
  • 9.510. Telum
  • 9.511. Telus Corporation
  • 9.512. TESSCO Technologies
  • 9.513. TETRATAB
  • 9.514. Thales
  • 9.515. TI (Texas Instruments)
  • 9.516. Tieto Corporation
  • 9.517. TIM (Telecom Italia Mobile)
  • 9.518. Titan Securite
  • 9.519. TLC Solutions
  • 9.520. T-Mobile USA
  • 9.521. Toshiba Corporation
  • 9.522. Trópico
  • 9.523. TRX Systems
  • 9.524. Twinhead International Corporation
  • 9.525. U.S. Cellular
  • 9.526. UANGEL
  • 9.527. Ukkoverkot
  • 9.528. UNIMO Technology
  • 9.529. URSYS
  • 9.530. US Digital Designs
  • 9.531. Utility Associates
  • 9.532. V5 Systems
  • 9.533. Vanu
  • 9.534. Vencore Labs
  • 9.535. Verint Systems
  • 9.536. Verizon Communications
  • 9.537. ViaSat
  • 9.538. Viavi Solutions
  • 9.539. Vidyo
  • 9.540. Vision Technologies
  • 9.541. Visual Labs
  • 9.542. VMware
  • 9.543. VNC (Virtual Network Communications)
  • 9.544. VNL (Vihaan Networks Limited)
  • 9.545. Vodafone Group
  • 9.546. Voxer
  • 9.547. VTT Technical Research Centre of Finland
  • 9.548. West Corporation
  • 9.549. Westell Technologies
  • 9.550. Wildox (Shenzhen Happy Technology)
  • 9.551. WINITECH
  • 9.552. WinMate
  • 9.553. WiPro
  • 9.554. Wireless Technologies Finland
  • 9.555. Wireless Telecom Group
  • 9.556. WNC (Wistron NeWeb Corporation)
  • 9.557. WTL (World Telecom Labs)
  • 9.558. Wytec International
  • 9.559. xG Technology
  • 9.560. Xiamen Puxing Electronics Science & Technology
  • 9.561. Xilinx
  • 9.562. Xplore Technologies Corporation
  • 9.563. Z-Com
  • 9.564. Zello
  • 9.565. Zetel Solutions
  • 9.566. Zetron
  • 9.567. Zinwave
  • 9.568. ZMTel (Shanghai Zhongmi Communication Technology)
  • 9.569. ZTE

Chapter 10: Market Analysis and Forecasts

  • 10.1. The Global Public Safety Mobile Broadband Market
    • 10.1.1. Public Safety Broadband over Commercial Mobile Networks
    • 10.1.2. Narrowband Data over LMR Networks
    • 10.1.3. Public Safety Broadband over Private Mobile Networks
      • 10.1.3.1. The Perceived Unreliability of Commercial Mobile Networks
      • 10.1.3.2. Private Public Safety LTE and WiMAX Subscriptions Compared
  • 10.2. The Global Public Safety LTE Device Market
    • 10.2.1. Private Public Safety LTE Networks
      • 10.2.1.1. Public Safety Subscriptions over Private LTE Networks
      • 10.2.1.2. Public Safety Device Shipments over Private LTE Networks
      • 10.2.1.3. Public Safety Service Revenue over Private LTE Networks
    • 10.2.2. Public Safety LTE over Commercial LTE Networks
      • 10.2.2.1. Public Safety Subscriptions over Commercial LTE Networks
      • 10.2.2.2. Public Safety Device Shipments over Commercial LTE Networks
      • 10.2.2.3. Public Safety Service Revenue over Commercial LTE Networks
    • 10.2.3. Private vs. Commercial Public Safety LTE Compared
      • 10.2.3.1. Private vs. Commercial Public Safety LTE Subscriptions
      • 10.2.3.2. Private vs. Commercial Public Safety LTE Device Shipments
      • 10.2.3.3. Private vs. Commercial Public Safety LTE Service Revenue
    • 10.2.4. Public Safety LTE Device Segmentation by Form Factor
      • 10.2.4.1. Smartphones & Handportable Terminals
      • 10.2.4.2. Vehicle-Mounted Routers & Terminals
      • 10.2.4.3. Stationary CPEs
      • 10.2.4.4. Tablets & Notebook PCs
      • 10.2.4.5. USB Dongles, Embedded IoT Modules & Others
  • 10.3. The Global Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Market
    • 10.3.1. Segmentation by Submarket
    • 10.3.2. RAN
    • 10.3.3. Mobile Core (EPC, Policy & Application Functions)
    • 10.3.4. Mobile Backhaul & Transport
    • 10.3.5. RAN Segmentation by Mobility
      • 10.3.5.1. Fixed Base Stations
      • 10.3.5.2. Deployable Base Stations
    • 10.3.6. RAN Segmentation by Cell Size
      • 10.3.6.1. Macrocells
      • 10.3.6.2. Small Cells
    • 10.3.7. Deployable RAN Segmentation by Form Factor
      • 10.3.7.1. NIB (Network-in-a-Box)
      • 10.3.7.2. Vehicular Platforms: COW, COLT, SOW & VNS
      • 10.3.7.3. Airborne Platforms
      • 10.3.7.4. Maritime Platforms
    • 10.3.8. Public Safety & Commercial LTE Base Station Shipments Compared
    • 10.3.9. Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Segmentation by Technology
      • 10.3.9.1. Fiber & Wireline
      • 10.3.9.2. Microwave
      • 10.3.9.3. Satellite
  • 10.4. The Global Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Market
    • 10.4.1. Segmentation by Submarket
    • 10.4.2. Network Integration & Testing
    • 10.4.3. Device Management & User Services
    • 10.4.4. Managed Services, Operations & Maintenance
    • 10.4.5. Cybersecurity
  • 10.5. Regional Market Assessment
    • 10.5.1. Asia Pacific
      • 10.5.1.1. Subscriptions & Service Revenue
      • 10.5.1.2. Devices
      • 10.5.1.3. Infrastructure
      • 10.5.1.4. RAN
      • 10.5.1.5. Mobile Core (EPC, Policy & Application Functions)
      • 10.5.1.6. Mobile Backhaul & Transport
      • 10.5.1.7. Management & Integration Solutions
    • 10.5.2. North America
      • 10.5.2.1. Subscriptions & Service Revenue
      • 10.5.2.2. Devices
      • 10.5.2.3. Infrastructure
      • 10.5.2.4. RAN
      • 10.5.2.5. Mobile Core (EPC, Policy & Application Functions)
      • 10.5.2.6. Mobile Backhaul & Transport
      • 10.5.2.7. Management & Integration Solutions
    • 10.5.3. Latin & Central America
      • 10.5.3.1. Subscriptions & Service Revenue
      • 10.5.3.2. Devices
      • 10.5.3.3. Infrastructure
      • 10.5.3.4. RAN
      • 10.5.3.5. Mobile Core (EPC, Policy & Application Functions)
      • 10.5.3.6. Mobile Backhaul & Transport
      • 10.5.3.7. Management & Integration Solutions
    • 10.5.4. Middle East & Africa
      • 10.5.4.1. Subscriptions & Service Revenue
      • 10.5.4.2. Devices
      • 10.5.4.3. Infrastructure
      • 10.5.4.4. RAN
      • 10.5.4.5. Mobile Core (EPC, Policy & Application Functions)
      • 10.5.4.6. Mobile Backhaul & Transport
      • 10.5.4.7. Management & Integration Solutions
    • 10.5.5. Eastern Europe
      • 10.5.5.1. Subscriptions & Service Revenue
      • 10.5.5.2. Devices
      • 10.5.5.3. Infrastructure
      • 10.5.5.4. RAN
      • 10.5.5.5. Mobile Core (EPC, Policy & Application Functions)
      • 10.5.5.6. Mobile Backhaul & Transport
      • 10.5.5.7. Management & Integration Solutions
    • 10.5.6. Western Europe
      • 10.5.6.1. Subscriptions & Service Revenue
      • 10.5.6.2. Devices
      • 10.5.6.3. Infrastructure
      • 10.5.6.4. RAN
      • 10.5.6.5. Mobile Core (EPC, Policy & Application Functions)
      • 10.5.6.6. Mobile Backhaul & Transport
      • 10.5.6.7. Management & Integration Solutions

Chapter 11: Conclusion and Strategic Recommendations

  • 11.1. Why is the Market Poised to Grow?
  • 11.2. Competitive Industry Landscape: Acquisitions, Alliances & Consolidation
    • 11.2.1. LTE Infrastructure & Device Sectors
    • 11.2.2. Public Safety Sector & the Critical Communications Industry
    • 11.2.3. LMR-LTE Vendor Alliances
  • 11.3. Standardization & Commercial Availability of Key Enabling Technologies
    • 11.3.1. MCPTT & Group Communications
    • 11.3.2. ProSe
    • 11.3.3. IOPS
    • 11.3.4. HPUEs
    • 11.3.5. Interim Solutions to Address Commercialization Gaps
  • 11.4. Status of Worldwide Public Safety LTE Engagements
    • 11.4.1. Middle East & Africa
      • 11.4.1.1. Early Rollouts in the GCC (Gulf Cooperation Council) Region
      • 11.4.1.2. Military-Centric Applications in Israel
      • 11.4.1.3. Rest of the Middle East & Africa
    • 11.4.2. Asia Pacific
      • 11.4.2.1. South Korea's Safe-Net: Pioneering Nationwide Deployments in Asia Pacific
      • 11.4.2.2. Small-Scale Deployments in China, Pakistan & Laos
      • 11.4.2.3. Early Private LTE Network Trials in Japan
      • 11.4.2.4. Planned Rollouts in South East Asia
      • 11.4.2.5. Australia & New Zealand: Leaning Towards Commercial LTE Networks
      • 11.4.2.6. Rest of Asia Pacific
    • 11.4.3. North America
      • 11.4.3.1. FirstNet: Leading the Way in the United States
      • 11.4.3.2. Canada: Dedicated LTE Networks Beginning to Gain Momentum
    • 11.4.4. Europe
      • 11.4.4.1. United Kingdom's ESN: Spearheading the Use of Commercial LTE Networks
      • 11.4.4.2. Spain: Establishing European Leadership in Private LTE Networks
      • 11.4.4.3. France: Evaluating Multiple Options to Deliver Mission-Critical Video
      • 11.4.4.4. Belgium: Pioneering Multi-National MVNO Platforms
      • 11.4.4.5. Finland: First 450 MHz LTE Network
      • 11.4.4.6. Sweden: Ongoing Efforts for Dedicated Spectrum Allocation
      • 11.4.4.7. Norway: Plans for Hybrid/Commercial LTE Networks
      • 11.4.4.8. Germany: Proceeding with Caution
      • 11.4.4.9. Switzerland: Support for Both Dedicated & Commercial LTE Networks
      • 11.4.4.10. Italy & the Netherlands: Public Safety LTE Platforms over Commercial Networks
      • 11.4.4.11. Rest of Europe
    • 11.4.5. Latin & Central America
      • 11.4.5.1. Shared Military & Public Safety Networks in Brazil
      • 11.4.5.2. Mexico: Wholesale Network for Shared Commercial & Public Safety Use
      • 11.4.5.3. Rest of Latin & Central America
  • 11.5. Spectrum: Will 700 MHz Dominate the Public Safety LTE Market?
    • 11.5.1. 400/450 MHz
      • 11.5.1.1. Band 31
      • 11.5.1.2. Band 72
      • 11.5.1.3. Non-3GPP Bands
    • 11.5.2. 700 MHz
      • 11.5.2.1. Band 14
      • 11.5.2.2. Band 28
      • 11.5.2.3. Band 68
    • 11.5.3. 800 MHz
      • 11.5.3.1. Band 20
      • 11.5.3.2. Band 26
    • 11.5.4. Higher Frequencies
      • 11.5.4.1. 1.4 GHz
      • 11.5.4.2. Other Bands
  • 11.6. Opportunities for Commercial Mobile Operators
    • 11.6.1. Public Safety LTE Service Revenue Prospects
    • 11.6.2. Dedicated Spectrum Access for Public Safety Users
      • 11.6.2.1. AT&T & FirstNet
      • 11.6.2.2. Telstra LANES
    • 11.6.3. Priority Service Offerings
      • 11.6.3.1. United Kingdom ESN: Priority Services over EE
      • 11.6.3.2. Verizon Communications' Private Network Traffic Management
      • 11.6.3.3. AT&T's Dynamic Traffic Management
    • 11.6.4. BYON (Build Your Own Network) Platforms
      • 11.6.4.1. Telefónica's LTE Nano & LTE-in-a-Box
      • 11.6.4.2. AT&T's Private LTE Network Platform
    • 11.6.5. Operator-Branded Public Safety LTE Platforms
      • 11.6.5.1. Swisscom's LTE Platform for Blue Light Organizations
      • 11.6.5.2. TIM (Telecom Italia Mobile)'s Public Safety LTE Platform
      • 11.6.5.3. KPN's Critical Broadband Platform
    • 11.6.6. PTT and Dispatch Solutions over LTE
  • 11.7. MVNO Opportunities for Existing LMR Network Operators
    • 11.7.1. ASTRID's Blue Light Mobile
    • 11.7.2. Airwave's 4GMax
    • 11.7.3. VIRVE's MVNO Platform
    • 11.7.4. IRIS' (Red Nacional de Radiocomunicación de Misión Crítica Tetrapol) Secure MVNO Solution
  • 11.8. TCO Analysis: Independent Private LTE Networks vs. Public-Private Partnerships
  • 11.9. Improving Economics: Monetizing Unused Capacity
    • 11.9.1. Dedicated Platforms for Dynamic Spectrum Sharing
    • 11.9.2. Existing Approaches to Ensure Economic Viability of Large-Scale Engagements
  • 11.10. Application Sector Trends
    • 11.10.1. Mission-Critical Voice
    • 11.10.2. Mobile Video, Multimedia & Situational Awareness Applications
    • 11.10.3. Safe City Projects: Real-Time Transmission of CCTV Video Streams
    • 11.10.4. Aerial Surveillance via LTE-Connected Drones
    • 11.10.5. Field Data Applications for Law Enforcement, Fire & Emergency Medical Services
    • 11.10.6. AR (Augmented Reality) Applications
  • 11.11. What Cell Types will Public Safety LTE Networks Encompass?
    • 11.11.1. Macrocells
    • 11.11.2. Small Cells
    • 11.11.3. LTE-Advanced UE Relay Nodes: Does the Opportunity Exist?
    • 11.11.4. Deployables
      • 11.11.4.1. NIB (Network-in-a-Box): Self-Contained Portable Systems
      • 11.11.4.2. Vehicular Platforms: COWs, COLTs, SOWs & VNS
      • 11.11.4.3. Airborne Platforms
      • 11.11.4.4. Maritime Platforms
  • 11.12. Mobile Core Investments
  • 11.13. Backhaul & Transport Network Investments
  • 11.14. Strategic Recommendations
    • 11.14.1. LMR Equipment Suppliers & System Integrators
    • 11.14.2. Recommendations for LTE Infrastructure, Device & Chipset Suppliers
    • 11.14.3. Recommendations for Public Safety Agencies & Stakeholders
    • 11.14.4. Commercial & Private Mobile Operators

Chapter 12: Expert Opinion - Interview Transcripts

  • 12.1. DSB (Directorate for Civil Protection, Norway)
  • 12.2. Ericsson
  • 12.3. Airbus Defence and Space
  • 12.4. Harris Corporation
  • 12.5. CND (Core Network Dynamics)
  • 12.6. Bittium
  • 12.7. Sepura
  • 12.8. Sierra Wireless
  • 12.9. Sonim Technologies
  • 12.10. Kodiak Networks
  • 12.11. Soliton Systems

List of Figures

  • Figure 1: Global LMR Subscriptions by Technology: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 2: Global Analog LMR Subscriptions: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 3: Global DMR Subscriptions: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 4: Global dPMR, NXDN & PDT Subscriptions: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 5: Global P25 Subscriptions: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 6: Global TETRA Subscriptions: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 7: Global Tetrapol Subscriptions: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 8: Global Other LMR Technology Subscriptions: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 9: Global Mobile Broadband Subscriptions by Technology: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 10: LTE Speed Compared to 3G & Wi-Fi Networks (Mbps)
  • Figure 11: Global LTE Subscriptions: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 12: Public Safety LTE Network Architecture
  • Figure 13: Global VoLTE (Voice over LTE) Subscriptions: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 14: 5G Performance Requirements
  • Figure 15: 5G Network Architecture & Interaction with Other Networks
  • Figure 16: Architecture Model for GCSE
  • Figure 17: MCPTT Functional Architecture
  • Figure 18: Sidelink Air Interface for ProSe
  • Figure 19: Transition from Normal Backhaul Connectivity to Isolated E-UTRAN Operation
  • Figure 20: End-to-End Security in Public Safety LTE Networks
  • Figure 21: Conceptual Architecture for End-to-End Network Slicing in Mobile Networks
  • Figure 22: NFV Concept
  • Figure 23: C-RAN Architecture
  • Figure 24: Key Elements of the FirstNet LTE Network
  • Figure 25: FirstNet's VNS (Vehicular Network System) Vision
  • Figure 26: FirstNet Deployment Plan & Timeline
  • Figure 27: FirstNet Applications for Law Enforcement, Fire Services and Emergency Medical Services
  • Figure 28: NMFirstNet's LTE Deployable COW (Cell-on-Wheels)
  • Figure 29: JerseNet's SOW (System-on-Wheels) Specifications
  • Figure 30: HCLTE Site Deployment Plan
  • Figure 31: Operational Applications on HCLTE
  • Figure 32: United Kingdom's ESN Deployment Timeline
  • Figure 33: South Korea's Safe-Net Deployment Plan & Timeline
  • Figure 34: South Korea's Safe-Net Applications & User Groups
  • Figure 35: Shanghai Police Convergent Command Center
  • Figure 36: Telstra LANES Concept
  • Figure 37: Global Mobile Video Surveillance Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 38: Global Public Safety LTE & Mobile Broadband Applications Revenue by Category: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 39: Distribution of Public Safety LTE Engagements by Frequency Band: Q4'2017 (%)
  • Figure 40: ETSI's Critical Communications System Reference Model
  • Figure 41: Public Safety LTE Industry Roadmap
  • Figure 42: Public Safety LTE Value Chain
  • Figure 43: Global Public Safety Broadband Subscriptions over Commercial Mobile Networks by Technology: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 44: Global LMR Narrowband Data Subscriptions by Technology: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands)
  • Figure 45: Global Public Safety Broadband Subscriptions over Private Mobile Networks by Technology: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands)
  • Figure 46: Global Public Safety Subscriptions over Private LTE Networks: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 47: Global Public Safety Device Shipments over Private LTE Networks: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 48: Global Public Safety Device Shipment Revenue over Private LTE Networks: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 49: Global Public Safety Service Revenue over Private LTE Networks: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 50: Global Public Safety Subscriptions over Commercial LTE Networks: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 51: Global Public Safety Device Shipments over Commercial LTE Networks: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 52: Global Public Safety Device Shipment Revenue over Commercial LTE Networks: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 53: Global Public Safety Service Revenue over Commercial LTE Networks: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 54: Private vs. Commercial Public Safety LTE Subscriptions: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 55: Private vs. Commercial Public Safety LTE Device Shipments: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 56: Private vs. Commercial Public Safety LTE Device Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 57: Private vs. Commercial Public Safety LTE Service Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 58: Global Public Safety LTE Device Shipments by Form Factor: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 59: Global Public Safety LTE Device Shipment Revenue by Form Factor: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 60: Global Public Safety LTE Smartphone & Handportable Terminal Shipments: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 61: Global Public Safety LTE Smartphone & Handportable Terminal Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 62: Global Public Safety LTE Vehicle-Mounted Router & Terminal Shipments: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 63: Global Public Safety LTE Vehicle-Mounted Router & Terminal Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 64: Global Public Safety LTE Stationary CPE Shipments: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 65: Global Public Safety LTE Stationary CPE Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 66: Global Public Safety LTE Tablet & Notebook PC Shipments: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 67: Global Public Safety LTE Tablet & Notebook PC Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 68: Global Public Safety LTE USB Dongle, Embedded IoT Module & Other Device Shipments: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 69: Global Public Safety LTE USB Dongle, Embedded IoT Module & Other Device Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 70: Global Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 71: Global Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Revenue by Submarket: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 72: Global Public Safety LTE RAN Investments: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 73: Global Public Safety LTE Mobile Core (EPC, Policy & Application Functions) Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 74: Global Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 75: Global Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments by Mobility: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 76: Global Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue by Mobility: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 77: Global Fixed Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 78: Global Fixed Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 79: Global Deployable Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 80: Global Deployable Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 81: Global Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments by Cell Size: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 82: Global Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue by Cell Size: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 83: Global Public Safety LTE Macrocell Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 84: Global Public Safety LTE Macrocell Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 85: Global Public Safety LTE Small Cell Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 86: Global Public Safety LTE Small Cell Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 87: Global Deployable Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments by Form Factor: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 88: Global Deployable Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue by Form Factor: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 89: Global Public Safety LTE NIB (Network-in-a-Box) eNB Unit Shipments: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 90: Global Public Safety LTE NIB (Network-in-a-Box) eNB Unit Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 91: Global Public Safety LTE Vehicular eNB Platform Unit Shipments: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 92: Global Public Safety LTE Vehicular eNB Platform Unit Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 93: Global Public Safety LTE Airborne eNB Platform Unit Shipments: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 94: Global Public Safety LTE Airborne eNB Platform Unit Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 95: Global Public Safety LTE Maritime eNB Platform Unit Shipments: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 96: Global Public Safety LTE Maritime eNB Platform Unit Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 97: Global Public Safety and Commercial LTE Base Station (eNB) Shipments Compared: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 98: Global Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue by Technology: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 99: Global Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Investments in Fiber & Wireline Technology: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 100: Global Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Investments in Microwave Technology: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 101: Global Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Investments in Satellite Technology: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 102: Global Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 103: Global Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Revenue by Submarket: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 104: Global Public Safety LTE Network Integration & Testing Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 105: Global Public Safety LTE Device Management & User Services Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 106: Global Public Safety LTE Managed Services, Operations & Maintenance Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 107: Global Public Safety LTE Cybersecurity Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 108: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Subscriptions: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 109: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Service Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 110: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Device Shipments: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 111: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Device Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 112: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 113: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 114: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 115: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Mobile Core (EPC, Policy & Application Functions) Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 116: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 117: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 118: North America Public Safety LTE Subscriptions: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 119: North America Public Safety LTE Service Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 120: North America Public Safety LTE Device Shipments: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 121: North America Public Safety LTE Device Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 122: North America Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 123: North America Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 124: North America Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 125: North America Public Safety LTE Mobile Core (EPC, Policy & Application Functions) Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 126: North America Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 127: North America Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 128: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Subscriptions: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 129: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Service Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 130: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Device Shipments: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 131: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Device Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 132: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 133: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 134: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 135: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Mobile Core (EPC, Policy & Application Functions) Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 136: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 137: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 138: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Subscriptions: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 139: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Service Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 140: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Device Shipments: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 141: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Device Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 142: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 143: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 144: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 145: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Mobile Core (EPC, Policy & Application Functions) Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 146: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 147: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 148: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Subscriptions: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 149: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Service Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 150: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Device Shipments: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 151: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Device Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 152: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 153: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 154: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 155: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Mobile Core (EPC, Policy & Application Functions) Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 156: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 157: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 158: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Subscriptions: 2017 - 2030 (Millions)
  • Figure 159: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Service Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 160: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Device Shipments: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 161: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Device Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 162: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 163: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 164: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 165: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Mobile Core (EPC, Policy & Application Functions) Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 166: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 167: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Revenue: 2017 - 2030 ($ Million)
  • Figure 168: TCO Comparison for Private LTE vs. Public-Private Partnership
  • Figure 169: Global Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Installed Base by Cell Size: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 170: Global Public Safety LTE Macrocell Installed Base: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 171: Global Public Safety LTE Small Cell Installed Base: 2017 - 2030 (Thousands of Units)
  • Figure 172: Global Public Safety LTE NIB (Network-in-a-Box) eNB Installed Base: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 173: Global Public Safety LTE Vehicular eNB Platform Installed Base: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 174: Global Public Safety LTE Airborne eNB Platform Installed Base: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 175: Global Public Safety LTE Maritime eNB Platform Installed Base: 2017 - 2030
  • Figure 176: Public Safety LTE Functional Areas
  • Figure 177: Ericsson's Vision of Leveraging LTE as a Platform for Mission-Critical 5G
  • Figure 178: Sierra Wireless' Position in the Public Safety LTE Value Chain
  • Figure 179: Sonim's RPS (Reliability Product Standards)
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