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공공안전 LTE와 5G 시장(2022-2030년) : 기회, 과제, 전략, 예측

The Public Safety LTE & 5G Market: 2022 - 2030 - Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts

발행일: | 리서치사: SNS Telecom & IT | 페이지 정보: 영문 2,319 Pages; 231 Tables & Figures | 배송안내 : 1-2일 (영업일 기준)

※ 본 상품은 영문 자료로 한글과 영문 목차에 불일치하는 내용이 있을 경우 영문을 우선합니다. 정확한 검토를 위해 영문목차를 참고해주시기 바랍니다.

세계의 공공안전 LTE와 5G 시장에 대해 조사했으며, 시장 개요와 함께 시스템 아키텍처와 기술, 지역별 동향 및 사례 연구 등을 제공하고 있습니다.

목차

제1장 서론

제2장 공공안전 LTE와 5G 시장 개요

  • 공공안전 부문의 협대역 LMR(육상이동무선) 시스템
  • 상용 모바일 브로드밴드 기술 채용
  • 왜 LTE와 5G인가?
  • 공공안전 LTE와 5G 네트워크 운영 모델
  • 공공안전 LTE와 5G 네트워크의 자금 조달과 제공
  • 공공안전 LTE와 5G 밸류체인
  • 시장 성장 촉진요인
  • 시장 성장 억제요인

제3장 공공안전 LTE와 5G 네트워크의 시스템 아키텍처와 기술

  • 공공안전 LTE와 5G 네트워크의 아키텍처 컴포넌트
  • 주요 실현 기술과 개념

제4장 공공안전 LTE와 5G 응용 시나리오와 이용 사례

  • 미션 크리티컬 HD 음성 및 그룹 커뮤니케이션
  • 실시간 비디오와 고해상도 영상
  • 메시징, 파일 전송, 프레전스 서비스
  • 안전하고 원활한 모바일 브로드밴드 액세스
  • 위치기반서비스와 매핑
  • 지휘 및 통제
  • 5G 및 첨단 공공안전 브로드밴드 애플리케이션

제5장 세계의 공공안전 LTE와 5G 참여 리뷰

  • 북미
  • 아시아태평양
  • 유럽
  • 중동 및 아프리카
  • 라틴아메리카 및 중앙아메리카

제6장 공공안전 LTE와 5G 사례 연구

제7장 공공안전 LTE와 5G 스펙트럼 가용성, 할당 및 사용

  • 공공안전 LTE와 5G 네트워크의 주파수대역
  • 북미
  • 아시아태평양
  • 유럽
  • 중동 및 아프리카
  • 라틴아메리카 및 중앙아메리카

제8장 표준화, 규제 및 공동 이니셔티브

KSM 22.11.24

Synopsis

With the commercial availability of 3GPP-standards compliant MCX (Mission-Critical PTT, Video & Data), HPUE (High-Power User Equipment), IOPS (Isolated Operation for Public Safety) and other critical communications features, LTE and 5G NR (New Radio) networks are increasingly gaining recognition as an all-inclusive public safety communications platform for the delivery of real-time video, high-resolution imagery, multimedia messaging, mobile office/field data applications, location services and mapping, situational awareness, unmanned asset control and other broadband capabilities, as well as MCPTT (Mission-Critical PTT) voice and narrowband data services provided by traditional LMR (Land Mobile Radio) systems. Through ongoing refinements of additional standards - specifically 5G MBS (5G Multicast-Broadcast Services), 5G NR sidelink for off-network D2D (Device-to-Device) communications, NTN (Non-Terrestrial Network) integration, and support for lower 5G NR bandwidths - 3GPP networks are eventually expected to be in a position to fully replace legacy LMR systems by the mid-to-late 2020s. National public safety communications authorities in multiple countries have already expressed a willingness to complete their planned narrowband to broadband transitions within the second half of the 2020 decade.

A myriad of fully dedicated, hybrid government-commercial and secure MVNO/MOCN-based public safety LTE and 5G-ready networks are operational or in the process of being rolled out throughout the globe. In addition to the high-profile FirstNet (First Responder Network), South Korea's Safe-Net (National Disaster Safety Communications Network) and Britain's ESN (Emergency Services Network) nationwide public safety broadband projects, many additional national-level programs are making considerable headway in moving from field trials to wider scale deployments - most notably, France's RRF (Radio Network of the Future), Spain's SIRDEE mission-critical broadband network, Finland's VIRVE 2.0 broadband service, Sweden's Rakel G2 secure broadband system and Hungary's EDR 2.0/3.0 broadband network. Nationwide initiatives in the pre-operational phase include but are not limited to Switzerland's MSK (Secure Mobile Broadband Communications) system, Norway's NGN (Next-Generation Nødnett), Germany's planned hybrid broadband network for BOS (German Public Safety Organizations), Japan's PS-LTE (Public Safety LTE) project, Australia's PSMB (Public Safety Mobile Broadband) program and Canada's national PSBN (Public Safety Broadband Network).

Other operational and planned deployments range from the Halton-Peel region PSBN in Canada's Ontario province, China's city and district-wide Band 45 (1.4 GHz) LTE networks for police forces, Royal Thai Police's Band 26 (800 MHz) LTE network, Qatar MOI (Ministry of Interior), ROP (Royal Oman Police) and Nedaa's mission-critical LTE networks in the oil-rich GCC (Gulf Cooperation Council) region, Brazil's state-wide Band 28 (700 MHz) networks for both civil and military police agencies, Barbados' Band 14 (700 MHz) LTE-based connectivity service platform, and Zambia's 400 MHz broadband trunking system to local and regional-level private LTE networks for first responders in markets as diverse as Laos, Indonesia, the Philippines, Pakistan, Lebanon, Egypt, Kenya, Ghana, Cote D'Ivoire, Cameroon, Mali, Madagascar, Mauritius, Canary Islands, Spain, Italy, Turkey, Serbia, Argentina, Colombia, Venezuela, Bolivia, Ecuador and Trinidad & Tobago, as well as multi-domain critical communications broadband networks such as MRC's (Mobile Radio Center) LTE-based advanced MCA digital radio system in Japan, and secure MVNO platforms in Mexico, Belgium, the Netherlands, Slovenia, Estonia and several other countries.

Even though critical public safety-related 5G NR capabilities defined in the 3GPP's Release 17 specifications are yet to be commercialized, public safety agencies have already begun experimenting with 5G for applications that can benefit from the technology's high-bandwidth and low-latency characteristics. For example, the Lishui Municipal Emergency Management Bureau is using private 5G slicing over China Mobile's network, portable cell sites and rapidly deployable communications vehicles as part of a disaster management and visualization system. In neighboring Taiwan, the Hsinchu City Fire Department is using an emergency response vehicle that can be rapidly deployed to disaster zones to establish high-bandwidth, low-latency emergency communications by means of a satellite-backhauled private 5G network based on Open RAN standards.

In addition, first responder agencies in Germany, Japan and several other markets are beginning to utilize mid-band and mmWave (Millimeter Wave) spectrum available for local area licensing to deploy portable and small-scale 5G NPNs (Non-Public Networks) to support applications such as UHD (Ultra-High Definition) video surveillance and control of unmanned firefighting vehicles, reconnaissance robots and drones. In the near future, we also expect to see rollouts of localized 5G NR systems for incident scene management and related use cases, potentially using up to 50 MHz of Band n79 spectrum in the 4.9 GHz frequency range (4,940-4,990 MHz), which has been designated for public safety use in multiple countries including but not limited to the United States, Canada, Australia, Malaysia and Qatar.

SNS Telecom & IT estimates that annual investments in public safety LTE and 5G infrastructure will reach nearly $1.6 Billion by the end of 2022, driven by both new build-outs and the expansion of existing dedicated, hybrid government-commercial and secure MVNO/MOCN networks. Complemented by a rapidly expanding ecosystem of public safety-grade LTE/5G devices, the market will further grow at a CAGR of approximately 13% between 2022 and 2025, eventually accounting for more than $2.3 Billion by the end of 2025. Despite the positive outlook, a number of significant challenges continue to plague the market. The most noticeable pain point is the lack of a D2D communications capability.

The ProSe (Proximity Services) chipset ecosystem has failed to materialize in the LTE era due to limited support from chipmakers and terminal OEMs. However, the 5G NR sidelink interface offers a clean slate opportunity to introduce direct mode, D2D communications for public safety broadband users, as well as coverage expansion in both on-network and off-network scenarios using UE-to-network and UE-to-UE relays respectively. Another barrier impeding the market is the non-availability of cost-optimized COTS (Commercial Off-the-Shelf) RAN equipment and terminals that support operation in certain frequency bands such as Band 68 (698-703 MHz / 753-758 MHz), which has been allocated for PPDR (Public Protection & Disaster Relief) broadband systems in multiple European countries.

The "Public Safety LTE & 5G Market: 2022 - 2030 - Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts" report presents an in-depth assessment of the public safety LTE and 5G market, including the value chain, market drivers, barriers to uptake, enabling technologies, operational models, application scenarios, key trends, future roadmap, standardization, spectrum availability/allocation, regulatory landscape, case studies, ecosystem player profiles and strategies. The report also presents global and regional market size forecasts from 2022 till 2030, covering public safety LTE/5G infrastructure, terminal equipment, applications, systems integration and management solutions, as well as subscriptions and service revenue.

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 1,150 global public safety LTE/5G engagements - as of Q4'2022.

Key Findings

The report has the following key findings:

  • SNS Telecom & IT estimates that annual investments in public safety LTE and 5G infrastructure will reach nearly $1.6 Billion by the end of 2022, driven by both new build-outs and the expansion of existing dedicated, hybrid government-commercial and secure MVNO/MOCN networks. Complemented by a rapidly expanding ecosystem of public safety-grade LTE/5G devices, the market will further grow at a CAGR of approximately 13% between 2022 and 2025, eventually accounting for more than $2.3 Billion by the end of 2025.
  • In addition to the high-profile FirstNet, South Korea's Safe-Net and Britain's ESN nationwide public safety broadband projects, many additional national-level programs are making considerable headway in moving from field trials to wider scale deployments - most notably, France's RRF, Spain's SIRDEE mission-critical broadband network, Finland's VIRVE 2.0 broadband service, Sweden's Rakel G2 secure broadband system and Hungary's EDR 2.0/3.0 broadband network.
  • Other operational and planned deployments include but are not limited to the Halton-Peel region PSBN in Canada's Ontario province, China's city and district-wide Band 45 (1.4 GHz) LTE networks for police forces, Royal Thai Police's Band 26 (800 MHz) LTE network, Qatar MOI (Ministry of Interior), ROP (Royal Oman Police) and Nedaa's mission-critical LTE networks in the oil-rich GCC region, Brazil's state-wide Band 28 (700 MHz) networks for both civil and military police agencies, Barbados' Band 14 (700 MHz) LTE-based connectivity service platform, and Zambia's 400 MHz broadband trunking system.
  • Production-grade deployments of 3GPP standards-compliant MCX services - beginning with MCPTT - are continuing to accelerate over both commercial and public safety broadband networks. Early adopters range from Safe-Net, FirstNet and ESN to mobile operators such as Verizon, Southern Linc, Telus, SFR, KPN, Swisscom, Telia, Føroya Tele and STC (Saudi Telecom Company).
  • Even though critical public safety-related 5G NR capabilities defined in the 3GPP's Release 17 specifications are yet to be commercialized, public safety agencies have already begun experimenting with 5G for applications that can benefit from the technology's high-bandwidth and low-latency characteristics. For example, the Lishui Municipal Emergency Management Bureau is using a 5G-enabled closed-loop system for integrated emergency visualization and natural disaster management.
  • As 5G implementations become well-established in the 2020s, MCX services in high-density environments, real-time UHD video transmission through coordinated fleets of drones, 5G-connected autonomous police robots, smart ambulances, AR (Augmented Reality) firefighting helmets and other sophisticated public safety broadband applications will become a common sight.
  • Over the last two years, COWs (Cells-on-Wheels), COLTs (Cells-on-Light Trucks) and other deployable LTE network assets have played a pivotal role in facilitating mission-critical communications, real-time transmission of video footage, and improved situational awareness for incident command and emergency response needs - for instance, the mobilization of FirstNet deployables during the wildfire seasons of 2021 and 2022 in the United States.
  • 5G NR-equipped portable network systems are also beginning to emerge. For example, Taiwan's Hsinchu City Fire Department is using an emergency response vehicle - which features a satellite-backhauled private 5G network based on Open RAN standards - to establish high-bandwidth, low-latency emergency communications in disaster zones. Between 2022 and 2025, SNS Telecom & IT expects cumulative spending on deployable assets for public safety broadband to exceed $700 Million.
  • Although much of the public safety spectrum debate is centered around low-band frequencies in the sub-1 GHz range, a number of PPDR stakeholders have started eyeing up mmWave spectrum reservation to be able to support advanced use cases in the coming years. For example, the Hungarian Ministry of Interior has specifically requested access to a 200 MHz block of Band n258 (26 GHz) spectrum for future 5G applications.
  • In addition, first responder agencies in Germany, Japan and several other markets are beginning to utilize mid-band and mmWave spectrum available for local area licensing to deploy portable and small-scale 5G NPNs (Non-Public Networks) to support applications such as UHD video surveillance and control of unmanned firefighting vehicles, reconnaissance robots and drones.
  • In the near future, we also expect to see rollouts of localized 5G NR systems for incident scene management and related use cases, potentially using up to 50 MHz of Band n79 spectrum in the 4.9 GHz frequency range (4,940-4,990 MHz), which has been designated for public safety use in multiple countries including but not limited to the United States, Canada, Australia, Malaysia and Qatar.
  • The ProSe chipset ecosystem has failed to materialize in the LTE era due to limited support from chipmakers and terminal OEMs. However, the 5G NR sidelink interface offers a clean slate opportunity to introduce direct mode, D2D communications for public safety broadband users, as well as coverage expansion in both on-network and off-network scenarios using UE-to-network and UE-to-UE relays respectively.
  • Another barrier impeding the market is the non-availability of cost-optimized COTS RAN equipment and terminals that support operation in certain frequency bands such as Band 68 (698-703 MHz / 753-758 MHz), which has been allocated for PPDR broadband systems in multiple European countries.

Summary of Recent Market Developments

Some of the recent, ongoing and planned public safety broadband deployments are summarized below:

  • North America
    • AT&T is continuing to expand the reach of the FirstNet nationwide public safety broadband communications platform using purpose-built Band 14 (700 MHz) cell sites in multiple states across the United States, in-building wireless coverage enhancement solutions, and deployable network assets for on-demand coverage during emergencies and events. In addition, the mobile operator is progressively expanding 5G NR access for first responders using upgraded dedicated core network infrastructure and commercial mmWave, mid-band and low-band spectrum.
    • Rival operator Verizon Communications has recently introduced THOR's (Tactical Humanitarian Operations Response) Hammer, a nearly 30-foot trailer that is able to act a locally managed private 5G network - operating in C-Band and mmWave spectrum - for providing coverage in areas where network connections and coverage can be challenging or where natural disasters like earthquakes or hurricanes have damaged existing infrastructure.
    • Within the framework of a U.S. DIU (Defense Innovation Unit)-led project, the California National Guard is trialing rapidly deployable private 5G network equipment - using the 3.5 GHz CBRS band - to provide reliable, ad-hoc data and voice services to civil and military emergency response teams operating anywhere in the State of California.
    • Canada's TNCO (Temporary National Coordination Office) has recommended that the country's planned PSBN (Public Safety Broadband Network) be delivered as a single nationwide platform using a shared network approach. In Ontario, the PIA (PSBN Innovation Alliance) has proposed an expansion of the operational public safety LTE network in the Halton and Peel regional municipalities to a province-wide PSBN based on a hybrid network-of-networks approach by combining the strategic use of regional Band 14 (700 MHz) RAN infrastructure hosted on the existing shared geo-redundant core implementation and PS-MVNO (Public Safety Mobile Virtual Network Operator) services through multi-carrier roaming with commercial operator networks.
  • Asia Pacific
    • Following the successful nationwide rollout of the LTE-based Band 28 (700 MHz) Safe-Net national disaster safety communications network for the KNPA (Korean National Police Agency), NFA (National Fire Agency), local governments and other first responder organizations, South Korean authorities are actively exploring possible options for the introduction of public safety-grade 5G connectivity services.
    • Japanese authorities are continuing to make progress on their so-called national PS-LTE (Public Safety LTE) project. Another related development is the MRC's (Mobile Radio Center) expansion of its 900 MHz LTE-based advanced MCA digital radio system to provide nationwide coverage for critical communications. Several 2.5 GHz regional BWA (Broadband Wireless Access) networks have also been deployed in cities across Japan to support PPDR-related applications. In addition, a number of pilot projects are trialing local 5G networks - operating in 4.6-4.9 GHz and 28 GHz spectrum - for public safety applications such as UHD video surveillance.
    • In China, city and district-wide Band 45 (1.4 GHz) private LTE networks are continuing to be deployed for police forces and other government users. 5G-enabled solutions for PPDR broadband applications are also beginning to emerge. For example, the Lishui Municipal Emergency Management Bureau is using private 5G slicing over China Mobile's network, portable cell sites and rapidly deployable communications vehicles as part of a disaster management and visualization system.
    • Taiwan's Hsinchu City Fire Department is using an emergency response vehicle that can be rapidly deployed to disaster zones to establish high-bandwidth, low-latency emergency communications by means of a satellite-backhauled private 5G network based on Open RAN standards.
    • NT (National Telecom) has designed and deployed an Open RAN standards-compliant private 5G network - spanning a total of 160 5G NR-equipped smart poles - using 26 GHz mmWave spectrum in Ban Chang (Rayong), Thailand, for smart city-related applications, including AI (Artificial Intelligence)-based video analytics for public safety purposes using fixed, mobile and drone cameras.
    • In Australia, the NSW (New South Wales) Telco Authority-led PoC (Proof-of-Concept) trial of a multi-operator PSMB (Public Safety Mobile Broadband) network has recently been completed. The PoC's architecture utilized government-owned core network infrastructure while supporting flexibility in terms of RAN coverage options, including cell sites operating in dedicated public safety spectrum.
  • Europe
    • The BroadWay PCP (Pre-Commercial Procurement) project for a pan-European interoperable PPDR broadband system has concluded with the completion of pilots in Ljubljana (Slovenia), Kerkrade (Netherlands) and Málaga (Spain).
    • Britain's planned transition from the Airwave TETRA network to the LTE-based ESN (Emergency Service Network) has been delayed until the end of 2026. EAS (Extended Area Service) sites are progressively being built and activated to expand ESN coverage in the most remote and rural areas of the country. The overlay A2G (Air-to-Ground) component of the ESN - which spans more than 80 cell sites operating in Band 40 (2.3 GHz) spectrum - is currently undergoing live trials and optimization.
    • The PSNI (Police Service of Northern Ireland), which manages its own TETRA-based radio communications network, is considering plans for the deployment of a public safety broadband network using Band 28 (700 MHz) and 800/900 MHz spectrum.
    • France's Ministry of Interior plans to commence the rollout of its RRF (Radio Network of the Future) in 2023 with an initial focus on the territories hosting the 2024 Olympics, having awarded contracts to Orange, Bouygues Telecom, Airbus, Capgemini and Atos. The nationwide public safety broadband network will be built on a dedicated core network, RAN coverage from commercial mobile operators with priority, preemption and national roaming, state-owned 700 MHz RAN infrastructure in strategic locations, and rapidly deployable tactical bubbles pioneered by the PCSTORM project.
    • Germany's BDBOS (Federal Agency for Public Safety Digital Radio) has completed a trial of its proposed hybrid broadband network for BOS (German Public Safety Organizations). The federal agency is also setting up a broadband development environment, which features LTE and 5G campus network infrastructure in both stationary and mobile variants as well as support for MCX services and interworking with TETRA. In addition, multiple first responder agencies are independently evaluating the use of portable 5G NPNs (Non-Public Networks) - operating in 3.7-3.8 GHz local area licensed spectrum - to enable emergency personnel to communicate with each other and control unmanned firefighting vehicles, reconnaissance robots and drones.
    • As part of the ZNV (Deployable Cellular Networks) program, the Bundeswehr (German Armed Forces) is adopting a rapidly deployable cellular network solution that supports mission-critical voice and narrowband data transmission via the TETRA standard and broadband applications using LTE technology, and is interoperable with the BOS TETRA network.
    • Among other efforts to evolve the BLM (Blue Light Mobile) secure MVNO service, Belgian government-owned critical communications service provider ASTRID is considering the deployment of complementary 4G/5G RAN infrastructure to fill in coverage gaps that are not sufficiently served by commercial mobile operator networks, as well as for specialized scenarios such as A2G (Air-to-Ground) communications.
    • The City of Genk and Citymesh are setting up a private cellular network covering the city's borders to enable drone communication during emergencies, specifically to transmit images in real-time to the police, fire brigade and other emergency services.
    • The Spanish Ministry of Interior has contracted Telefónica to deploy and operate its SIRDEE nationwide mission-critical broadband network using a combination of Band 31 (450 MHz) and Band 28 (700 MHz) spectrum. Commercial and small-scale private 5G networks are also being trialed by national and local government agencies, including Guardia Civil (Spanish Civil Guard), Málaga Local Police, Guàrdia Urbana de Barcelona (Barcelona Urban Guard) and Bombers de Barcelona (Barcelona Fire Service).
    • Switzerland's BABS/FOCP (Federal Office for Civil Protection) is coordinating a pilot project and proof-of-concept field trials for the country's nationwide MSK (Secure Mobile Broadband Communications) system. The pilot is scheduled to run from 2020 to 2023.
    • As the first step in developing Sweden's LTE and 5G NR-ready Rakel G2 (Next-Generation Rakel) secure broadband communications system, the country's MSB (Civil Contingencies Agency) has initially procured dedicated core network infrastructure, commercial mobile operator RAN coverage and SIM cards to provide mobile data communications services to public safety users through an MOCN (Multi-Operator Core Network) arrangement.
    • Teracom is building a 5G-ready AGA (Air-to-Ground-to-Air) network - using its high-mast infrastructure and Band 40 (2.3 GHz) spectrum assets - to provide aerial coverage for critical communications across 96% of Sweden's surface area.
    • Erillisverkot (State Security Networks Group) has made significant progress on the VIRVE 2.0 mission-critical broadband service by deploying a dedicated core network and integrating it with commercial mobile operator Elisa's 4G/5G RAN infrastructure - using the MOCN model - to deliver prioritized mobile broadband connectivity to Finnish PPDR (Public Protection & Disaster Relief) users.
    • Føroya Tele (Faroese Telecom) has developed KIMA, a mission-critical communications system to meet the unique requirements of the Fareo Islands' public safety agencies. The system is based on the mobile operator's LTE RAN infrastructure - including dedicated coverage for tunnels, ATG (Air-to-Ground) and maritime connectivity 100 kilometers out to sea, geo-redundant mobile core implementation and 3GPP standards-compliant MCX functionality.
    • Pro-M - the Hungarian government communications service provider for PPDR and other critical user groups - has carried out field tests of a multi-site 700 MHz LTE system in Budapest, in preparation for the rollout of its EDR 2.0/3.0 broadband network.
  • Other Regions
    • Within the framework of the Zambia's nationwide Safe City project, the country's Ministry of Home Affairs and Internal Security has deployed a Caltta Technologies-supplied broadband trunking communications system - operating in 400 MHz spectrum - to enhance public safety communications, reduce emergency response time and improve cross-departmental collaboration.
    • In Brazil, the Bahia State Secretariat of Public Security is rolling out a 92-site public safety LTE network - using Huawei's equipment operating in a 2 x 5 MHz block of Band 28 (700 MHz) spectrum - in 13 municipalities across the state of Bahia. The Paraná State Secretariat of Public Security has invested in a Motorola Solutions-supplied LTE infrastructure solution to provide in-field, deployable broadband capabilities for both voice and data communications. Rio Grande do Sul and several other Brazilian states are also planning to implement private LTE networks for public safety broadband communications.
    • Neptune Communications is setting up an LTE-based connectivity service platform - using dedicated Band 14 (700 MHz) spectrum - to deliver resilient, mission-critical voice and data services to key agencies of the Government of Barbados.

Topics Covered:

The report covers the following topics:

  • Introduction to public safety LTE and 5G
  • Value chain and ecosystem structure
  • Market drivers and challenges
  • System architecture and key elements of public safety LTE and 5G networks
  • Operational models for public safety LTE and 5G networks, including fully dedicated, shared core, hybrid government-commercial, secure MVNO/MOCN, commercial and sliced private networks
  • PPPs (Public-Private Partnerships) and other common approaches to financing and delivering dedicated nationwide public safety broadband networks
  • Enabling technologies and concepts, including 3GPP-defined MCX, HPUE, IOPS, 5G MBS, ProSe and sidelink for D2D communications, rapidly deployable LTE/5G systems, QPP (QoS, Priority & Preemption), network slicing, end-to-end security, high-precision positioning, ATG/A2G (Air-to-Ground), and satellite-based NTN (Non-Terrestrial Network) integration
  • Analysis of public safety broadband application scenarios and use cases, ranging from mission-critical group communications and real-time video transmission to 5G era applications centered upon MCX services in high-density environments, massive-scale UHD video surveillance and analytics, AR/VR/MR (Augmented, Virtual & Mixed Reality), drones and robotics
  • Key trends such as the growing prevalence of nationwide hybrid government-commercial broadband networks, production-grade deployments of 3GPP standards-compliant MCX services, LMR-based interim solutions for off-network communications, deployable LTE network assets for wildfire fighting and other disaster relief operations, and 5G NR-equipped portable networks supporting high-bandwidth, low-latency emergency communications.
  • Future roadmap for the public safety LTE and 5G market
  • Review of public safety LTE/5G engagements worldwide, including a detailed assessment of 15 nationwide public safety broadband projects and additional case studies of 50 dedicated, hybrid, secure MVNO/MOCN and commercial operator-supplied systems
  • Spectrum availability, allocation and usage across the global, regional and national domains
  • Standardization, regulatory and collaborative initiatives
  • Profiles and strategies of 1,700 ecosystem players, including LTE/5G equipment suppliers and public safety-domain specialists
  • Strategic recommendations for public safety and government agencies, LTE/5G infrastructure, device and chipset suppliers, LMR vendors, system integrators, and mobile operators
  • Market analysis and forecasts from 2022 till 2030

Forecast Segmentation:

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

Public Safety LTE & 5G Network Infrastructure

  • Submarkets
    • RAN (Radio Access Network)
    • Mobile Core
    • Backhaul & Transport
  • Technology Generations
    • LTE
    • 5G NR
  • Mobility Categories
    • Fixed Base Stations & Infrastructure
    • Deployable Network Assets
  • Deployable Network Asset Form Factors
    • NIB (Network-in-a-Box)
    • Vehicular COWs (Cells-on-Wheels)
    • Aerial Cell Sites
    • Maritime Platforms
  • RAN Base Station (eNB/gNB) Cell Sizes
    • Macrocells
    • Small Cells
  • Backhaul & Transport Transmission Mediums
    • Fiber & Wireline
    • Microwave
    • Satellite

Public Safety LTE & 5G Terminal Equipment

  • Technology Generations
    • LTE
    • 5G NR
  • Form Factors
    • Smartphones & Handportable Terminals
    • Mobile & Vehicular Routers
    • Fixed CPEs (Customer Premises Equipment)
    • Tablets & Notebook PCs
    • Smart Wearables
    • IoT Modules, Dongles & Others

Public Safety LTE & 5G Subscriptions/Service Revenue

  • Technology Generations
    • LTE
    • 5G NR
  • Network Types
    • Dedicated & Hybrid Government-Commercial Networks
    • Secure MVNO & MOCN Networks
    • Sliced & Commercial Mobile Networks

Public Safety LTE & 5G Systems Integration & Management Solutions

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

Public Safety Broadband Applications

  • Submarkets
    • Mission-Critical Voice & Group Communications
    • Real-Time Video Transmission
    • Messaging, File Transfer & Presence Services
    • Mobile Office & Field Applications
    • Location Services & Mapping
    • Situational Awareness
    • Command & Control
    • AR/VR/MR (Augmented, Virtual & Mixed Reality)

Regional Markets

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

Key Questions Answered:

The report provides answers to the following key questions:

  • How big is the public safety LTE and 5G opportunity?
  • What trends, drivers and challenges are influencing its growth?
  • What will the market size be in 2025, and at what rate will it grow?
  • Which submarkets and regions will see the highest percentage of growth?
  • What are the operational models and application scenarios of LTE and 5G for first responders?
  • What are the existing and candidate frequency bands for the operation of PPDR broadband systems?
  • How can public safety stakeholders leverage excess spectrum capacity to ensure the economic viability of purpose-built LTE and 5G NR infrastructure?
  • When will MCX, HPUE, IOPS, 5G MBS, 5G NR sidelink, NTN connectivity and other 3GPP-defined critical communications features be widely employed?
  • What is the status of fully dedicated, hybrid government-commercial and secure MVNO/MOCN-based public safety broadband networks worldwide?
  • When will FirstNet, Safe-Net, ESN, RRF, SIRDEE, VIRVE 2.0 and other nationwide public safety broadband networks replace existing digital LMR systems?
  • What opportunities exist for commercial mobile operators and critical communications service providers?
  • What are the future prospects of NIB (Network-in-a-Box), COW (Cell-on-Wheels), aerial cell sites and other rapidly deployable LTE and 5G NR-equipped network systems for incident command and emergency response needs?
  • How will 5G enable advanced features such as MCX services in high-density environments, UE-to-network and UE-to-UE relaying for coverage expansion, satellite-assisted NR access, high-precision positioning, and network slicing-based dynamic QoS guarantees and isolation?
  • Who are the key ecosystem players, and what are their strategies?
  • What strategies should LTE/5G infrastructure suppliers, LMR vendors, system integrators and mobile operators adopt to remain competitive?

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. Summary of Recent Market Developments
  • 1.7. Methodology
  • 1.8. Target Audience
  • 1.9. Companies & Organizations Mentioned

Chapter 2: An Overview of the Public Safety LTE & 5G Market

  • 2.1. Narrowband LMR (Land Mobile Radio) Systems in the Public Safety Sector
    • 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
  • 2.2. Adoption of Commercial Mobile Broadband Technologies
    • 2.2.1. Why Use Commercial Technologies?
    • 2.2.2. The Role of Mobile Broadband in Public Safety Communications
    • 2.2.3. Can Mobile Broadband Technologies Replace LMR Systems?
  • 2.3. Why LTE & 5G?
    • 2.3.1. Performance Metrics
    • 2.3.2. Coexistence, Interoperability & Spectrum Flexibility
    • 2.3.3. A Thriving Ecosystem of Chipsets, Devices & Network Equipment
    • 2.3.4. Economic Feasibility of Operation
    • 2.3.5. Moving Towards LTE-Advanced & LTE-Advanced Pro
    • 2.3.6. Public Safety Communications Support in LTE-Advanced Pro
    • 2.3.7. 5G NR (New Radio) Capabilities & Usage Scenarios
      • 2.3.7.1. eMBB (Enhanced Mobile Broadband)
      • 2.3.7.2. URLLC (Ultra-Reliable Low-Latency Communications)
      • 2.3.7.3. mMTC (Massive Machine-Type Communications)
    • 2.3.8. 5G-Advanced & the Evolution to 6G
    • 2.3.9. 5G Applications for Public Safety
  • 2.4. Public Safety LTE/5G Network Operational Models
    • 2.4.1. Fully Dedicated Private Broadband Network
    • 2.4.2. Shared Core Network With Independent RANs
    • 2.4.3. Hybrid Government-Commercial Network
    • 2.4.4. Secure MVNO & MOCN (Dedicated Mobile Core)
    • 2.4.5. Access Over Commercial Broadband Networks
    • 2.4.6. Sliced Private Network for Public Safety Communications
    • 2.4.7. Other Approaches
  • 2.5. Financing & Delivering Dedicated Public Safety LTE/5G Networks
    • 2.5.1. National Government Authority-Owned & Operated
    • 2.5.2. Local Government/Public Safety Agency-Owned & Operated
    • 2.5.3. BOO (Built, Owned & Operated) by Critical Communications Service Provider
    • 2.5.4. Government-Funded & Commercial Carrier-Operated
    • 2.5.5. Other Forms of PPPs (Public-Private Partnerships)
  • 2.6. Public Safety LTE/5G Value Chain
    • 2.6.1. Enabling Technology Providers
    • 2.6.2. RAN, Mobile Core & Transport Infrastructure Suppliers
    • 2.6.3. Terminal Equipment Vendors
    • 2.6.4. System Integrators
    • 2.6.5. Application Developers
    • 2.6.6. Test, Measurement & Performance Specialists
    • 2.6.7. Mobile Operators
    • 2.6.8. MVNOs
    • 2.6.9. Public Safety & Government Agencies
  • 2.7. Market Drivers
    • 2.7.1. Growing Demand for High-Speed & Low-Latency Data Applications
    • 2.7.2. Recognition of LTE & 5G as the De-Facto Platform for Wireless Connectivity
    • 2.7.3. Spectral Efficiency & Bandwidth Flexibility
    • 2.7.4. National & Cross-Border Interoperability
    • 2.7.5. Consumer-Driven Economies of Scale
    • 2.7.6. Endorsement From the Public Safety Community
    • 2.7.7. Limited Competition From Other Wireless Broadband Technologies
    • 2.7.8. Control Over QPP (QoS, Priority & Preemption) Policies
    • 2.7.9. Support for Mission-Critical Functionality
    • 2.7.10. Privacy & Security
  • 2.8. Market Barriers
    • 2.8.1. Limited Availability of Licensed Spectrum for Public Safety Broadband
    • 2.8.2. Financial Challenges Associated With Large-Scale & Nationwide Networks
    • 2.8.3. Technical Complexities of Implementation & Operation
    • 2.8.4. Smaller Coverage Footprint Than Legacy LMR Systems
    • 2.8.5. Delayed Standardization & Commercialization of Mission-Critical Functionality
    • 2.8.6. ProSe/Sidelink Chipset Ecosystem for Direct Mode Communications
    • 2.8.7. COTS (Commercial Off-the-Shelf) Equipment-Related Challenges
    • 2.8.8. Conservatism of End User Organizations

Chapter 3: System Architecture & Technologies for Public Safety LTE/5G Networks

  • 3.1. Architectural Components of Public Safety LTE/5G Networks
    • 3.1.1. UE (User Equipment)
      • 3.1.1.1. Smartphones & Handportable Terminals
      • 3.1.1.2. Mobile & Vehicular Routers
      • 3.1.1.3. Fixed CPEs (Customer Premises Equipment)
      • 3.1.1.4. Tablets & Notebook PCs
      • 3.1.1.5. Smart Wearables
      • 3.1.1.6. Cellular IoT Modules
      • 3.1.1.7. Add-On Dongles
    • 3.1.2. E-UTRAN - LTE RAN (Radio Access Network)
      • 3.1.2.1. eNBs - LTE Base Stations
    • 3.1.3. NG-RAN - 5G NR (New Radio) Access Network
      • 3.1.3.1. gNBs - 5G NR Base Stations
      • 3.1.3.2. en-gNBs - Secondary Node 5G NR Base Stations
      • 3.1.3.3. ng-eNBs - Next-Generation LTE Base Stations
    • 3.1.4. Transport Network
      • 3.1.4.1. Backhaul
      • 3.1.4.2. Fronthaul & Midhaul
    • 3.1.5. EPC (Evolved Packet Core) - LTE Mobile Core
      • 3.1.5.1. SGW (Serving Gateway)
      • 3.1.5.2. PGW (Packet Data Network Gateway)
      • 3.1.5.3. MME (Mobility Management Entity)
      • 3.1.5.4. HSS (Home Subscriber Server)
      • 3.1.5.5. PCRF (Policy Charging & Rules Function)
    • 3.1.6. 5GC (5G Core)
      • 3.1.6.1. AMF (Access & Mobility Management Function)
      • 3.1.6.2. UPF (User Plane Function)
      • 3.1.6.3. SMF (Session Management Function)
      • 3.1.6.4. PCF (Policy Control Function)
      • 3.1.6.5. NEF (Network Exposure Function)
      • 3.1.6.6. NRF (Network Repository Function)
      • 3.1.6.7. UDM (Unified Data Management)
      • 3.1.6.8. UDR (Unified Data Repository)
      • 3.1.6.9. AUSF (Authentication Server Function)
      • 3.1.6.10. AF (Application Function)
      • 3.1.6.11. NSSF (Network Slice Selection Function)
      • 3.1.6.12. NWDAF (Network Data Analytics Function)
      • 3.1.6.13. Other Elements
    • 3.1.7. IMS (IP-Multimedia Subsystem), Application & Service Elements
      • 3.1.7.1. IMS Core & VoLTE/VoNR
      • 3.1.7.2. eMBMS, FeMBMS & 5G MBS
      • 3.1.7.3. ProSe (Proximity Services)
      • 3.1.7.4. Group Communication & Mission-Critical Services
    • 3.1.8. Gateways for LMR-3GPP Interworking
  • 3.2. Key Enabling Technologies & Concepts
    • 3.2.1. MCPTT (Mission-Critical PTT) Voice & Group Communications
      • 3.2.1.1. Functional Capabilities of the MCPTT Service
      • 3.2.1.2. Performance Comparison With LMR Voice Services
    • 3.2.2. Mission-Critical Video & Data
      • 3.2.2.1. MCVideo (Mission-Critical Video)
      • 3.2.2.2. MCData (Mission-Critical Data)
    • 3.2.3. ProSe & Sidelink for D2D Communications
      • 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 Scenarios
      • 3.2.3.4. Additional Capacity for Incident Response & Special Events
      • 3.2.3.5. Discovery Services for Disaster Relief
    • 3.2.4. IOPS (Isolated Operation for Public Safety)
      • 3.2.4.1. Ensuring Resilience & Service Continuity for Critical Communications
      • 3.2.4.2. Localized Mobile Core & Application Capabilities
      • 3.2.4.3. Support for Regular & Nomadic Base Stations
      • 3.2.4.4. Isolated RAN Scenarios
        • 3.2.4.4.1. No Backhaul
        • 3.2.4.4.2. Limited Backhaul for Signaling Only
        • 3.2.4.4.3. Limited Backhaul for Signaling & User Data
    • 3.2.5. Deployable LTE & 5G Systems
      • 3.2.5.1. Key Operational Capabilities
        • 3.2.5.1.1. RAN-Only Systems for Coverage & Capacity Enhancement
        • 3.2.5.1.2. Mobile Core-Integrated Systems for Autonomous Operation
        • 3.2.5.1.3. Backhaul Interfaces & Connectivity
      • 3.2.5.2. NIB (Network-in-a-Box): Self-Contained Portable Systems
        • 3.2.5.2.1. Backpacks
        • 3.2.5.2.2. Tactical Cases
        • 3.2.5.2.3. Pre-Integrated Racks
      • 3.2.5.3. Wheeled & Vehicular-Based Deployables
        • 3.2.5.3.1. COW (Cell-on-Wheels)
        • 3.2.5.3.2. COLT (Cell-on-Light Truck)
        • 3.2.5.3.3. SOW (System-on-Wheels)
        • 3.2.5.3.4. VNS (Vehicular Network System)
      • 3.2.5.4. Aerial Cell Sites
        • 3.2.5.4.1. Drones
        • 3.2.5.4.2. Balloons
        • 3.2.5.4.3. Other Aircraft
      • 3.2.5.5. Maritime Platforms
    • 3.2.6. UE Enhancements
      • 3.2.6.1. Ruggedization to Meet Critical Communications User Requirements
      • 3.2.6.2. Dedicated PTT Buttons & Functional Enhancements
      • 3.2.6.3. Long-Lasting Batteries
      • 3.2.6.4. HPUE (High-Power User Equipment)
    • 3.2.7. IoT-Focused Technologies
      • 3.2.7.1. eMTC, NB-IoT & mMTC: Wide Area & High Density IoT Applications
      • 3.2.7.2. RedCap (Reduced Capability) NR Devices
      • 3.2.7.3. Techniques for URLLC
      • 3.2.7.4. TSN (Time-Sensitive Networking)
    • 3.2.8. High-Precision Positioning
      • 3.2.8.1. Support for Assisted-GNSS & RTK (Real-Time Kinematic) Technology
      • 3.2.8.2. RAN-Based Positioning Techniques
      • 3.2.8.3. RAN-Independent Methods
    • 3.2.9. QPP (QoS, Priority & Preemption)
      • 3.2.9.1. 3GPP-Specified QPP Capabilities
        • 3.2.9.1.1. Access Priority: ACB (Access Class Barring)
        • 3.2.9.1.2. Admission Priority & Preemption: ARP (Allocation & Retention Priority)
        • 3.2.9.1.3. Traffic Scheduling Priority: QCI (QoS Class Indicator)
        • 3.2.9.1.4. Emergency Scenarios: eMPS (Enhanced Multimedia Priority Service)
      • 3.2.9.2. Additional QPP Enhancements
    • 3.2.10. E2E (End-to-End) Security
      • 3.2.10.1. 3GPP-Specified Security Architecture
        • 3.2.10.1.1. Device Security
        • 3.2.10.1.2. Air Interface Security
        • 3.2.10.1.3. Mobile Core & Transport Network Security
      • 3.2.10.2. Application Domain Protection & E2E Encryption
      • 3.2.10.3. Enhancements to Support National Security & Additional Requirements
      • 3.2.10.4. Quantum Cryptography Technologies
    • 3.2.11. Public Safety Spectrum Sharing & Aggregation
    • 3.2.12. Shared & Unlicensed Spectrum Usage
      • 3.2.12.1. CBRS (Citizens Broadband Radio Service): Three-Tiered Sharing
      • 3.2.12.2. LSA (Licensed Shared Access): Two-Tiered Sharing
      • 3.2.12.3. Local Area Licensing of Shared Spectrum
      • 3.2.12.4. LTE-U, LAA (Licensed Assisted Access), eLAA (Enhanced LAA) & FeLAA (Further Enhanced LAA)
      • 3.2.12.5. MulteFire: Standalone Operation in Unlicensed Spectrum
      • 3.2.12.6. License-Exempt 1.9 GHz sXGP (Shared Extended Global Platform)
      • 3.2.12.7. 5G NR-U (NR in Unlicensed Spectrum)
    • 3.2.13. SDR (Software-Defined Radio)
    • 3.2.14. Cognitive Radio & Spectrum Sensing
    • 3.2.15. Wireless Connection Bonding
    • 3.2.16. Network Sharing & Slicing
      • 3.2.16.1. MOCN (Multi-Operator Core Network)
      • 3.2.16.2. MORAN (Multi-Operator RAN)
      • 3.2.16.3. GWCN (Gateway Core Network)
      • 3.2.16.4. Service-Specific PLMN (Public Land Mobile Network) IDs
      • 3.2.16.5. DDN (Data Network Name)/APN (Access Points Name)-Based Isolation
      • 3.2.16.6. DECOR (Dedicated Core)
      • 3.2.16.7. eDECOR (Enhanced DECOR)
      • 3.2.16.8. 5G Network Slicing
    • 3.2.17. Software-Centric Networking
      • 3.2.17.1. NFV (Network Functions Virtualization)
      • 3.2.17.2. SDN (Software-Defined Networking)
    • 3.2.18. Small Cells
    • 3.2.19. DAS (Distributed Antenna Systems)
    • 3.2.20. New RAN Architectures: From D-RAN & C-RAN (Distributed & Centralized RAN) to vRAN (Virtualized RAN) & Open RAN
    • 3.2.21. ATG/A2G (Air-to-Ground) Communications
    • 3.2.22. Satellite Communications, HAPS (High-Altitude Platforms) & NTNs (Non-Terrestrial Networks)
    • 3.2.23. High-Capacity Microwave & mmWave (Millimeter Wave) Links
    • 3.2.24. Wireline Fiber Infrastructure
    • 3.2.25. SON (Self-Organizing Networks)
    • 3.2.26. MEC (Multi-Access Edge Computing)
    • 3.2.27. AI (Artificial Intelligence) & ML (Machine Learning)
    • 3.2.28. Big Data & Advanced Analytics

Chapter 4: Public Safety LTE/5G Application Scenarios & Use Cases

  • 4.1. Mission-Critical HD Voice & Group Communications
    • 4.1.1. Group Calls
    • 4.1.2. Private Calls
    • 4.1.3. Broadcast Calls
    • 4.1.4. System Calls
    • 4.1.5. Emergency Calls & Alerts
    • 4.1.6. Imminent Peril Calls
    • 4.1.7. Ambient & Discrete Listening
    • 4.1.8. Remotely Initiated Calls
  • 4.2. Real-Time Video & High-Resolution Imagery
    • 4.2.1. Mobile Video & Imagery Transmission
    • 4.2.2. Group-Based Video Communications
    • 4.2.3. Video Conferencing for Small Groups
    • 4.2.4. Private One-To-One Video Calls
    • 4.2.5. Video Pull & Push Services
    • 4.2.6. Ambient Viewing
    • 4.2.7. Video Transport From Fixed Cameras
    • 4.2.8. Aerial Video Surveillance
  • 4.3. Messaging, File Transfer & Presence Services
    • 4.3.1. SDS (Short Data Service)
    • 4.3.2. RTT (Real-Time Text)
    • 4.3.3. File Distribution
    • 4.3.4. Multimedia Messaging
    • 4.3.5. Presence Services
  • 4.4. Secure & Seamless Mobile Broadband Access
    • 4.4.1. IP Connectivity & Data Streaming for Mission-Critical Services
    • 4.4.2. Email, Internet & Corporate Intranet
    • 4.4.3. Remote Database Access
    • 4.4.4. Mobile Office & Field Applications
    • 4.4.5. Wireless Telemetry
    • 4.4.6. Bulk Multimedia & Data Transfers
    • 4.4.7. Seamless Data Roaming
    • 4.4.8. Public Safety-Grade Mobile VPN (Virtual Private Network)
  • 4.5. Location Services & Mapping
    • 4.5.1. Network Assisted-GPS/GNSS
    • 4.5.2. Indoor & Urban Positioning
    • 4.5.3. Floor-Level & 3D Geolocation
    • 4.5.4. Advanced Mapping & Spatial Analytics
    • 4.5.5. AVL (Automatic Vehicle Location) & Fleet Management
    • 4.5.6. Field Personnel & Asset Tracking
    • 4.5.7. Navigation for Vehicles, Vessels & Aircraft
    • 4.5.8. Geo-Fencing for Public Safety Operations
  • 4.6. Command & Control
    • 4.6.1. CAD (Computer Aided Dispatch)
    • 4.6.2. Situational Awareness
    • 4.6.3. Common Operating Picture
    • 4.6.4. Integration of Critical IoT Assets
    • 4.6.5. Remote Control of Drones, Robots & Other Unmanned Systems
    • 4.6.6. Digital Signage & Traffic Alerts
  • 4.7. 5G & Advanced Public Safety Broadband Applications
    • 4.7.1. UHD (Ultra-High Definition) Video Transmission
    • 4.7.2. Massive-Scale Surveillance & Analytics
    • 4.7.3. AR, VR & MR (Augmented, Virtual & Mixed Reality)
    • 4.7.4. Smart Glasses for Frontline Police Officers
    • 4.7.5. 5G-Connected AR Headgear for Firefighters
    • 4.7.6. Telehealth & Remote Surgery for EMS (Emergency Medical Services)
    • 4.7.7. AR Overlays for Police Cruisers, Ambulances, Fire Engines & Helicopters
    • 4.7.8. Holographic Command Centers
    • 4.7.9. Wireless VR/MR-Based Training
    • 4.7.10. Real-Time Physiological Monitoring of First Responders
    • 4.7.11. 5G-Equipped Autonomous Police Robots
    • 4.7.12. Unmanned Aerial, Ground & Marine Vehicles
    • 4.7.13. Powering the IoLST (Internet of Life Saving Things)
    • 4.7.14. 5G MBS (5G Multicast-Broadcast Services) in High-Density Environments
    • 4.7.15. 5G NR Sidelink-Based Direct Mode Voice, Video & Data Communications
    • 4.7.16. Coverage Expansion Through UE-To-Network & UE-to-UE Relaying
    • 4.7.17. Satellite & NTN (Non-Terrestrial Network)-Assisted 5G NR Access
    • 4.7.18. Centimeter-Level Positioning for First Responder Operations
    • 4.7.19. Practical Examples of 5G Era Public Safety Applications
      • 4.7.19.1. Area X.O (Invest Ottawa): 5G Mobile Command Center
      • 4.7.19.2. Blueforce Development: 5G & Edge Computing for Real-Time Situational Awareness
      • 4.7.19.3. Cosumnes Fire Department: AR Firefighting Helmets
      • 4.7.19.4. DRZ (German Rescue Robotics Center): 5G-Equipped Mobile Robotics for Rescue Operations
      • 4.7.19.5. Dubai Police: AI (Artificial Intelligence)-Enabled Identification of Criminals
      • 4.7.19.6. Dublin Fire Brigade: Coordinating Emergency Incidents With 5G Connectivity
      • 4.7.19.7. Edgybees: Real-Time Augmented Visual Intelligence
      • 4.7.19.8. Government of Catalonia: 5G-Equipped Emergency Medical Vehicles
      • 4.7.19.9. Guardia Civil (Spanish Civil Guard): Tactical 5G Bubbles for Drone-Based Security & Surveillance Missions
      • 4.7.19.10. Hsinchu City Fire Department: Digital Resiliency Through Private 5G & Satellite Communications
      • 4.7.19.11. Leuven Police: Combating Illegal Dumping & Public Nuisances With 5G-Connected Mobile Cameras
      • 4.7.19.12. Lishui Municipal Emergency Management Bureau: 5G-Enabled Natural Disaster Management System
      • 4.7.19.13. Maebashi City Fire Department: 5G for Emergency Response & Rescue Services
      • 4.7.19.14. National Police of the Netherlands: AR-Facilitated Crime Scene Investigations
      • 4.7.19.15. New Zealand Police: Aerial Surveillance Through 5G NR Connectivity
      • 4.7.19.16. NHS (National Health Service, United Kingdom): 5G-Connected Smart Ambulances
      • 4.7.19.17. PDRM (Royal Malaysia Police): 5G-Enabled Safe City Solution for Langkawi
      • 4.7.19.18. Shenzhen Public Security Bureau: 5G-Connected Unmanned Police Boats
      • 4.7.19.19. SPF (Singapore Police Force): 5G-Equipped Police Robots
      • 4.7.19.20. V-Armed: Preparing Officers for Active Shooter Scenarios Through VR Training

Chapter 5: Review of Public Safety LTE/5G Engagements Worldwide

  • 5.1. North America
    • 5.1.1. United States: Leading the Way With FirstNet - The World's Largest Purpose-Built Public Safety Broadband Network
    • 5.1.2. Canada: Shared Network Approach for Nationwide PSBN (Public Safety Broadband Network)
  • 5.2. Asia Pacific
    • 5.2.1. Australia: Establishing a National PSMB (Public Safety Mobile Broadband) Capability
    • 5.2.2. New Zealand: Nationwide Critical Communications Platform Based on Commercial LTE & 5G NR Networks
    • 5.2.3. China: Private 5G Slicing & Band 45 (1.4 GHz) LTE Networks for Police Forces
    • 5.2.4. Hong Kong: Field Trials of Dedicated 400 MHz & 700 MHz LTE Networks
    • 5.2.5. Taiwan: Private 5G-Equipped Emergency Response Vehicles & Hybrid P25-Broadband Communications
    • 5.2.6. Japan: Multiple Spectrum Options for Public Safety Broadband
    • 5.2.7. South Korea: Safe-Net - Spearheading Nationwide Public Safety LTE Network Deployments
    • 5.2.8. Singapore: LTE-Based Broadband Overlay to Complement TETRA
    • 5.2.9. Malaysia: Evaluating Multiple Delivery Models for Mission-Critical Broadband
    • 5.2.10. Indonesia: Field Trials of 700 MHz Public Safety LTE Networks
    • 5.2.11. Philippines: Rapidly Deployable LTE Systems for Disaster Relief
    • 5.2.12. Thailand: Band 26 (800 MHz) LTE Network for the Royal Thai Police
    • 5.2.13. Laos: LTE-Based Emergency Communications Networks for Local Governments
    • 5.2.14. Myanmar: Possible Rollout of a 700 MHz Public Safety Broadband Network
    • 5.2.15. India: Proposed Deployment of a National Hybrid Broadband PPDR (Public Protection & Disaster Relief) Network
    • 5.2.16. Pakistan: Dedicated Band 26 (800 MHz) LTE Networks for Safe City Projects
    • 5.2.17. Bangladesh: Portable LTE Networks for VIP Protection Operations
  • 5.3. Europe
    • 5.3.1. United Kingdom
      • 5.3.1.1. Great Britain: ESN - Pioneering the Use of Resilient Commercial RAN Infrastructure for Emergency Communications
      • 5.3.1.2. Northern Ireland: Planned Transition From TETRA to Broadband
    • 5.3.2. Republic of Ireland: Early Field Trials of Dedicated LTE/5G-Ready Systems for First Responders
    • 5.3.3. France: RRF (Radio Network of the Future) - Transitioning From Tetrapol to Mission-Critical Broadband
    • 5.3.4. Germany: Planned Rollout of the BOS Hybrid Broadband Network
    • 5.3.5. Belgium: Government-Owned Secure MVNO With Priority & National/Cross-Border Roaming
    • 5.3.6. Luxembourg: RRVs (Rapid Response Vehicles) for Security Missions
    • 5.3.7. Netherlands: Proposed Adoption of Hybrid Government-Commercial Network Model
    • 5.3.8. Switzerland: Field Trials for the Nationwide MSK (Secure Mobile Broadband Communications) System
    • 5.3.9. Austria: Possibility to Use Both Dedicated & Commercial RAN Infrastructure Options
    • 5.3.10. Italy: Joint Use of TETRA & LTE Systems for Mission-Critical Communications
    • 5.3.11. Spain: SIRDEE - Establishing European Leadership With Dedicated 450 MHz & 700 MHz Infrastructure
    • 5.3.12. Portugal: Preliminary Trials of 5G for Emergency Services
    • 5.3.13. Sweden: Rakel G2 Secure Broadband System & Teracom AGA Network for Aerial Coverage
    • 5.3.14. Norway: NGN (Next-Generation Nødnett) - Mission-Critical Communications Over Commercial 3GPP Networks
    • 5.3.15. Denmark: Secured Shared 4G/5G Infrastructure for Mission-Critical Broadband Services
    • 5.3.16. Finland: VIRVE 2.0 - MOCN-Based Mission-Critical Broadband Service
    • 5.3.17. Estonia: State-Owned MVNO for Public Safety Broadband
    • 5.3.18. Czech Republic: National Roaming & Priority for Public Safety Traffic Over 700 MHz Spectrum
    • 5.3.19. Poland: Leveraging LTE to Modernize Existing Police Radio Communications Systems
    • 5.3.20. Greece: TETRA-Broadband Integration & LTE-Equipped Portable Emergency Command Systems
    • 5.3.21. Türkiye: Domestically-Produced 4G/5G Base Stations for Public Safety & Emergency Communications
    • 5.3.22. Bulgaria: Hybrid TETRA-LTE Implementation to Meet Mission-Critical Communications Needs
    • 5.3.23. Romania: Possible Deployment of a 700 MHz Public Safety Broadband Network
    • 5.3.24. Hungary: EDR 2.0/3.0 - Hybrid PPDR Broadband Network
    • 5.3.25. Slovenia: Setting 5G PPDR Projects in Motion
    • 5.3.26. Serbia: LTE-Connected Safe City & Surveillance Systems
    • 5.3.27. Russia: Secure 450 MHz LTE Network for Police Forces, Emergency Services & the National Guard
  • 5.4. Middle East & Africa
    • 5.4.1. Saudi Arabia: Unified TETRA-Broadband Network for Mission-Critical Communications
    • 5.4.2. United Arab Emirates: Emirate-Wide Band 28 (700 MHz) Public Safety LTE Networks
    • 5.4.3. Qatar: The Middle East's First Dedicated Public Safety Broadband Network
    • 5.4.4. Oman: Nationwide Band 20 (800 MHz) LTE Network for the ROP (Royal Oman Police)
    • 5.4.5. Kuwait: Ongoing Narrowband to Broadband Transition
    • 5.4.6. Bahrain: Planned 700 MHz PPDR Broadband Rollout
    • 5.4.7. Jordan: Pilot LTE Network for the Jordanian Armed Forces
    • 5.4.8. Iraq: Local LTE-Based Wireless Communications Systems for Security Forces
    • 5.4.9. Egypt: Security-Oriented LTE Networks for Safe City Initiatives
    • 5.4.10. Lebanon: LTE Network for Internal Security Forces
    • 5.4.11. Israel: Mission-Critical LTE/5G-Ready Networks for Military & Public Safety Communications
    • 5.4.12. Tunisia: Dedicated Band 28 (700 MHz) Spectrum for Public Safety Broadband
    • 5.4.13. South Africa: Demand for Access to Sub-1 GHz PPDR Broadband Spectrum
    • 5.4.14. Botswana: Planned Band 87 (410 MHz) Public Safety Broadband Network
    • 5.4.15. Kenya: Custom-Built LTE Network for the Kenyan Police Service
    • 5.4.16. Zambia: 400 MHz Private Broadband System for Safe City Project
    • 5.4.17. Ghana: 1.4 GHz LTE-Based National Security Communications Network
    • 5.4.18. Nigeria: Planned Rollouts of Public Safety LTE Networks for Safe City Initiatives
    • 5.4.19. Angola: TETRA-LTE Integration Through Commercial Mobile Operators
    • 5.4.20. Republic of the Congo: LTE-Equipped ECVs (Emergency Communications Vehicles)
    • 5.4.21. Côte d'Ivoire: Purpose-Built LTE Network for the Ministry of Interior and Security
    • 5.4.22. Cameroon: LTE Connectivity for Video Surveillance & Broadband Applications
    • 5.4.23. Mali: LTE-Based Safe City Network for Police & Security Forces
    • 5.4.24. Senegal: LTE-Enabled Smart City & Video Surveillance System
    • 5.4.25. Madagascar: LTE-Based Secure Communications Network for the Madagascar National Police
    • 5.4.26. Mauritius: Private LTE Network for the MPF (Mauritius Police Force)
  • 5.5. Latin & Central America
    • 5.5.1. Brazil: Regional Band 28 (700 MHz) LTE Networks for Public Security & Military Police Forces
    • 5.5.2. Mexico: Secure MVNO Broadband Services for Public Safety & Defense Authorities
    • 5.5.3. Argentina: Tactical LTE Systems for Incident Response & Major Events
    • 5.5.4. Colombia: LTE Network Field Trials by the National Police of Colombia
    • 5.5.5. Chile: Potential Rollout of a Band 28 (700 MHz) Public Safety LTE Network
    • 5.5.6. Peru: Unified LMR-LTE Implementation for Mission-Critical Voice & Broadband Data Services
    • 5.5.7. Venezuela: LTE-Equipped VEN 911/SIMA Video Surveillance & Emergency Response System
    • 5.5.8. Ecuador: LTE-Based Communications for the ECU-911 Emergency Response Program
    • 5.5.9. Bolivia: Private LTE Networks for the BOL-110 Citizen Security System & Other Safe City Projects
    • 5.5.10. Trinidad & Tobago: Rapidly Deployable 400 MHz LTE System for National Security Applications
    • 5.5.11. Barbados: Band 14 (700 MHz) LTE-Based Connectivity Service Platform

Chapter 6: Public Safety LTE/5G Case Studies

  • 6.1. Nationwide Public Safety LTE/5G Projects
    • 6.1.1. United States' FirstNet (First Responder Network)
      • 6.1.1.1. Operational Model
      • 6.1.1.2. Vendors
      • 6.1.1.3. Deployment Summary
      • 6.1.1.4. Key Applications
      • 6.1.1.5. FirstNet Service Plans & Pricing
      • 6.1.1.6. Integration of Early Builder Band 14 Networks
      • 6.1.1.7. Retrofitted & Purpose-Built FirstNet Cell Sites
      • 6.1.1.8. Rapidly Deployable Cellular Assets for Temporary Coverage & Capacity
      • 6.1.1.9. Certification of Terminal Equipment, Accessories & Applications
      • 6.1.1.10. HPUE Solutions for Coverage Enhancement
      • 6.1.1.11. In-Building FirstNet Connectivity
      • 6.1.1.12. 5G NR Access for First Responders
      • 6.1.1.13. Multiple 3GPP-Complaint MCPTT Service Offerings
      • 6.1.1.14. Interoperability With Legacy LMR Systems
    • 6.1.2. South Korea's Safe-Net (National Disaster Safety Communications Network)
      • 6.1.2.1. Operational Model
      • 6.1.2.2. Vendors
      • 6.1.2.3. Deployment Summary
      • 6.1.2.4. Key Applications
      • 6.1.2.5. Government-Owned RAN & Mobile Core Equipment
      • 6.1.2.6. RAN Sharing With Commercial Mobile Operators
      • 6.1.2.7. Interworking With LTE-Based Railway & Maritime Networks
      • 6.1.2.8. 3GPP Standards-Compliant MCPTT Service
      • 6.1.2.9. Planned Evolution Towards 5G
      • 6.1.2.10. Experimentation With D2D Communications
    • 6.1.3. Royal Thai Police's LTE Network
      • 6.1.3.1. Operational Model
      • 6.1.3.2. Vendors
      • 6.1.3.3. Deployment Summary
      • 6.1.3.4. Key Applications
      • 6.1.3.5. Broadband Access for Other Government & PPDR Users
      • 6.1.3.6. Use of Deployable LTE Assets During the Tham Luang Cave Rescue
    • 6.1.4. Great Britain's ESN (Emergency Services Network)
      • 6.1.4.1. Operational Model
      • 6.1.4.2. Vendors
      • 6.1.4.3. Deployment Summary
      • 6.1.4.4. Key Applications
      • 6.1.4.5. ESN Products
      • 6.1.4.6. EE's LTE Network Expansion & Additional Low-Band Spectrum
      • 6.1.4.7. Government-Funded RAN Assets for Remote Areas
      • 6.1.4.8. London Underground Coverage
      • 6.1.4.9. Overlay A2G (Air-to-Ground) Network
      • 6.1.4.10. In-Building ESN Coverage Enhancement
      • 6.1.4.11. Deployable Assets for Temporary Coverage
      • 6.1.4.12. Direct Mode Solution for ESN Terminals
      • 6.1.4.13. Replacement of the Airwave TETRA Network
    • 6.1.5. France's RRF (Radio Network of the Future)
      • 6.1.5.1. Operational Model
      • 6.1.5.2. Vendors
      • 6.1.5.3. Deployment Summary
        • 6.1.5.3.1. PCSTORM PoC (Proof-of-Concept) Project
        • 6.1.5.3.2. Nationwide Mission-Critical RRF Network
      • 6.1.5.4. Key Applications
      • 6.1.5.5. Interworking With Legacy Networks
      • 6.1.5.6. Expansion of the RRF Network to Overseas Territories
      • 6.1.5.7. RFIs to Address Direct Mode, A2G (Air-to-Ground), LSA (Licensed Shared Access) & Other Issues
    • 6.1.6. Germany's Planned BOS Hybrid Broadband Network
      • 6.1.6.1. Operational Model
      • 6.1.6.2. Vendors
      • 6.1.6.3. Deployment Summary
        • 6.1.6.3.1. Hybrid Broadband Network Trial
        • 6.1.6.3.2. KoPa_45 Project Mission-Critical Broadband Development Environment
        • 6.1.6.3.3. Planned Nationwide Rollout of Broadband Network
      • 6.1.6.4. Key Applications
      • 6.1.6.5. Interoperability With TETRA & Bundeswehr's Cellular Assets
      • 6.1.6.6. Spectrum, Direct Communications & Other Areas of Interest
    • 6.1.7. Belgium's ASTRID BLM (Blue Light Mobile)
      • 6.1.7.1. Operational Model
      • 6.1.7.2. Vendors
      • 6.1.7.3. Deployment Summary
      • 6.1.7.4. Key Applications
      • 6.1.7.5. Priority & Preemption Service Levels
      • 6.1.7.6. VPN Tunneling for Secure Connectivity
      • 6.1.7.7. ASTRID Cloud: Application Hosting & Sharing
      • 6.1.7.8. Future Plans for Service Evolution
      • 6.1.7.9. Possible Rollout of Complementary RAN Infrastructure
    • 6.1.8. Switzerland's MSK (Secure Mobile Broadband Communications) Program
      • 6.1.8.1. Operational Model
      • 6.1.8.2. Vendors
      • 6.1.8.3. Deployment Summary
        • 6.1.8.3.1. Pilot Project & PoC (Proof-of-Concept) Trials
        • 6.1.8.3.2. Planned Nationwide Mission-Critical Broadband Network Rollout
      • 6.1.8.4. Key Applications
      • 6.1.8.5. MSK System Requirements
      • 6.1.8.6. Interconnectivity With POLYCOM & SDVS
    • 6.1.9. Spain's SIRDEE Mission-Critical Broadband Network
      • 6.1.9.1. Operational Model
      • 6.1.9.2. Vendors
      • 6.1.9.3. Deployment Summary
      • 6.1.9.4. Key Applications
      • 6.1.9.5. Specific Requirements for Mission-Critical Broadband Network
      • 6.1.9.6. Preparing for Tetrapol to Broadband Transition
    • 6.1.10. Sweden's Rakel G2 Secure Broadband Communications System
      • 6.1.10.1. Operational Model
      • 6.1.10.2. Vendors
      • 6.1.10.3. Deployment Summary
        • 6.1.10.3.1. Early Pilot Projects for Public Safety Broadband Capabilities
        • 6.1.10.3.2. Stage 1: Initial Procurement of Dedicated Core, RAN Coverage & SIM Cards
        • 6.1.10.3.3. Stage 2: Planned Rollout of State-Owned RAN Infrastructure
      • 6.1.10.4. Key Applications
      • 6.1.10.5. Cross-Border Cooperation
      • 6.1.10.6. Timeline for Rakel to Rakel G2 Migration
    • 6.1.11. Finland's VIRVE 2.0 Mission-Critical Broadband Service
      • 6.1.11.1. Operational Model
      • 6.1.11.2. Vendors
      • 6.1.11.3. Deployment Summary
      • 6.1.11.4. Key Applications
      • 6.1.11.5. Legislative Support for the Rollout of VIRVE 2.0
      • 6.1.11.6. Migration From Existing TETRA Network to VIRVE 2.0
    • 6.1.12. Hungary's EDR 2.0/3.0 PPDR Broadband Network
      • 6.1.12.1. Operational Model
      • 6.1.12.2. Vendors
      • 6.1.12.3. Deployment Summary
        • 6.1.12.3.1. Multi-Site 700 MHz LTE Field Trial
        • 6.1.12.3.2. EDR 2.0 Broadband Data Service
        • 6.1.12.3.3. EDR 3.0 Voice & Data Service
      • 6.1.12.4. Key Applications
      • 6.1.12.5. Cross-Border Cooperation With Neighboring Countries
      • 6.1.12.6. Future Plans for 5G PPDR Use Cases
    • 6.1.13. Slovenia's 5G PPDR Project
      • 6.1.13.1. Operational Model
      • 6.1.13.2. Vendors
      • 6.1.13.3. 5G Pilot Deployment Summary
      • 6.1.13.4. Key Applications
      • 6.1.13.5. Cross-Border Collaboration With Hungary
      • 6.1.13.6. Ongoing Rollout of Hybrid Government-Commercial LTE/5G-Ready Network
    • 6.1.14. Russia's Secure 450 MHz LTE Network
      • 6.1.14.1. Operational Model
      • 6.1.14.2. Vendors
      • 6.1.14.3. Deployment Summary
      • 6.1.14.4. Key Applications
      • 6.1.14.5. Physical & Cybersecurity Measures to Address National Security Concerns
      • 6.1.14.6. Integration With Russia's National Broadband Platform for Socially Critical Infrastructure
    • 6.1.15. Qatar MOI's (Ministry of Interior) LTE Network
      • 6.1.15.1. Operational Model
      • 6.1.15.2. Vendors
      • 6.1.15.3. Deployment Summary
      • 6.1.15.4. Key Applications
      • 6.1.15.5. Integration With the MOI's TETRA Network
      • 6.1.15.6. Technology-Driven Security for the 2022 FIFA World Cup
  • 6.2. Additional Case Studies of Public Safety LTE/5G Network & Service Rollouts
    • 6.2.1. 5G RuralDorset - Coastal Connectivity for First Responders
    • 6.2.2. Abu Dhabi Police
    • 6.2.3. Airbus' MXLINK
    • 6.2.4. ALADIN (Advanced Low-Altitude Data Information System) Project
    • 6.2.5. Bahia State Secretariat of Public Security
    • 6.2.6. Ban Chang Smart City Private 5G Network
    • 6.2.7. BLUnet Schweiz's BLU.swiss
    • 6.2.8. Buenos Aires City Police
    • 6.2.9. California National Guard
    • 6.2.10. City of Sendai
    • 6.2.11. Cochabamba Safe City Project
    • 6.2.12. Dublin Fire Brigade
    • 6.2.13. Ecuador ECU-911
    • 6.2.14. Føroya Tele's (Faroese Telecom) KIMA
    • 6.2.15. Ghana's Integrated National Security Communications Network
    • 6.2.16. Government of Barbados
    • 6.2.17. Guangzhou Hybrid TETRA-5G Network
    • 6.2.18. Halton-Peel Region PSBN (Public Safety Broadband Network)
    • 6.2.19. Hsinchu City Fire Department
    • 6.2.20. Kenyan Police Service
    • 6.2.21. KPN Critical Communications Platform
    • 6.2.22. Lijiang Police
    • 6.2.23. Lishui Municipal Emergency Management
    • 6.2.24. Málaga Local Police
    • 6.2.25. Ministry of Home Affairs and Internal Security (Zambia)
    • 6.2.26. MPF (Mauritius Police Force)
    • 6.2.27. MRC (Mobile Radio Center)
    • 6.2.28. Nanjing Municipal Government
    • 6.2.29. National Police of Colombia
    • 6.2.30. Nedaa
    • 6.2.31. New Zealand Police
    • 6.2.32. Philippine Red Cross
    • 6.2.33. PrioCom
    • 6.2.34. PSCA (Punjab Safe Cities Authority)
    • 6.2.35. RESCAN (Canary Islands Network for Emergency and Security)
    • 6.2.36. RIKS (State Infocommunication Foundation, Estonia)
    • 6.2.37. Rivas Vaciamadrid City Council
    • 6.2.38. ROP (Royal Oman Police)
    • 6.2.39. São Paulo State Military Police
    • 6.2.40. Shanghai Police Department
    • 6.2.41. SPF (Singapore Police Force)
    • 6.2.42. Swisscom Broadcast's Public Safety LTE Platform
    • 6.2.43. Telstra LANES Emergency
    • 6.2.44. Thales' Eiji
    • 6.2.45. TIM's (Telecom Italia Mobile) Public Safety LTE Service
    • 6.2.46. TWFRS (Tyne and Wear Fire and Rescue Service)
    • 6.2.47. UN (United Nations)
    • 6.2.48. Verzion's Frontline Solutions
    • 6.2.49. Vientiane Municipal Government
    • 6.2.50. Wujiang Public Security Bureau

Chapter 7: Public Safety LTE/5G Spectrum Availability, Allocation & Usage

  • 7.1. Frequency Bands for Public Safety LTE & 5G Networks
    • 7.1.1. 200 MHz
      • 7.1.1.1. Japan's 170 - 202.5 MHz Band
      • 7.1.1.2. Other Non-Traditional Frequency Bands
    • 7.1.2. 400 MHz
      • 7.1.2.1. Bands 31, 72 & 73 (450 - 470 MHz)
      • 7.1.2.2. Bands 87 & 88 (410 - 430 MHz)
      • 7.1.2.3. Non-3GPP Bands
    • 7.1.3. 600 MHz
      • 7.1.3.1. 470 - 694 MHz UHF Band
    • 7.1.4. 700 MHz
      • 7.1.4.1. Band 14 (758 - 798 MHz)
      • 7.1.4.2. Band 28 (703 - 803 MHz)
      • 7.1.4.3. Band 68 (698 - 783 MHz)
      • 7.1.4.4. Other 700 MHz Bands
    • 7.1.5. 800 MHz
      • 7.1.5.1. Band 20 (791 - 862 MHz)
      • 7.1.5.2. Band 26 (814 - 894 MHz)
      • 7.1.5.3. Other 800 MHz Bands
    • 7.1.6. 900 MHz
      • 7.1.6.1. Band 8 (880 - 960 MHz)
    • 7.1.7. Mid-Band (1 - 6 GHz) Frequencies
      • 7.1.7.1. 1.4 - 1.9 GHz
      • 7.1.7.2. 2.3 - 2.4 GHz
      • 7.1.7.3. 2.5 - 2.6 GHz
      • 7.1.7.4. 3.3 - 3.8 GHz
      • 7.1.7.5. 3.8 - 4.2 GHz
      • 7.1.7.6. 4.6 - 4.9 GHz
      • 7.1.7.7. 5 - 6 GHz
      • 7.1.7.8. Other Bands
    • 7.1.8. High-Band mmWave (Millimeter Wave) Spectrum
      • 7.1.8.1. 26 GHz
      • 7.1.8.2. 28 GHz
      • 7.1.8.3. 37 GHz
      • 7.1.8.4. 57 - 71 GHz
      • 7.1.8.5. Other Bands
  • 7.2. North America
    • 7.2.1. United States
    • 7.2.2. Canada
  • 7.3. Asia Pacific
    • 7.3.1. Australia
    • 7.3.2. New Zealand
    • 7.3.3. China
    • 7.3.4. Hong Kong
    • 7.3.5. Japan
    • 7.3.6. South Korea
    • 7.3.7. Singapore
    • 7.3.8. Malaysia
    • 7.3.9. Indonesia
    • 7.3.10. Thailand
    • 7.3.11. Myanmar
    • 7.3.12. India
    • 7.3.13. Pakistan
    • 7.3.14. Rest of Asia Pacific
  • 7.4. Europe
    • 7.4.1. United Kingdom
      • 7.4.1.1. Great Britain
      • 7.4.1.2. Northern Ireland
    • 7.4.2. Republic of Ireland
    • 7.4.3. France
    • 7.4.4. Germany
    • 7.4.5. Belgium
    • 7.4.6. Netherlands
    • 7.4.7. Switzerland
    • 7.4.8. Austria
    • 7.4.9. Italy
    • 7.4.10. Spain
    • 7.4.11. Portugal
    • 7.4.12. Sweden
    • 7.4.13. Norway
    • 7.4.14. Denmark
    • 7.4.15. Finland
    • 7.4.16. Estonia
    • 7.4.17. Czech Republic
    • 7.4.18. Poland
    • 7.4.19. Türkiye
    • 7.4.20. Bulgaria
    • 7.4.21. Romania
    • 7.4.22. Hungary
    • 7.4.23. Slovenia
    • 7.4.24. Russia
    • 7.4.25. Rest of Europe
  • 7.5. Middle East & Africa
    • 7.5.1. Saudi Arabia
    • 7.5.2. United Arab Emirates
    • 7.5.3. Qatar
    • 7.5.4. Oman
    • 7.5.5. Bahrain
    • 7.5.6. Jordan
    • 7.5.7. Israel
    • 7.5.8. Tunisia
    • 7.5.9. South Africa
    • 7.5.10. Kenya
    • 7.5.11. Ghana
    • 7.5.12. Rest of the Middle East & Africa
  • 7.6. Latin & Central America
    • 7.6.1. Brazil
    • 7.6.2. Mexico
    • 7.6.3. Argentina
    • 7.6.4. Chile
    • 7.6.5. Bardados
    • 7.6.6. Rest of Latin & Central America

Chapter 8: Standardization, Regulatory & Collaborative Initiatives

  • 8.1. 3GPP (Third Generation Partnership Project)
    • 8.1.1. Release 11: HPUE (Power Class 1) for Band 14
    • 8.1.2. Release 12: Early Mission-Critical Enablers - ProSe & GCSE
    • 8.1.3. Release 13: MCPTT, IOPS & Further Enhancements
    • 8.1.4. Release 14: Support for MCVideo & MCData Services
    • 8.1.5. Release 15: MCX Refinements, 5G eMBB & Additional Operating Bands
    • 8.1.6. Release 16: Further Evolution of MCX, 3GPP-LMR Interworking, Vertical Application Enablers & 5G URLLC
    • 8.1.7. Release 17: MCX Over 5G, 5G MBS, MCIOPS, NTN Connectivity & 5G NR Sidelink Enhancements
    • 8.1.8. Release 18 & Beyond: UE-to-UE Relays, VMRs, High-Density 5G MBS & Support for Less Than 5 MHz of Bandwidth
  • 8.2. APCO (Association of Public-Safety Communications Officials) International
    • 8.2.1. Public Safety LTE/5G Advocacy Efforts
    • 8.2.2. ANS 2.106.1-2019: Standard for PSG (Public Safety Grade) Site Hardening Requirements
  • 8.3. ASTRID
    • 8.3.1. Public Safety LTE/5G-Related Standardization Efforts
  • 8.4. ATIS (Alliance for Telecommunications Industry Solutions)
    • 8.4.1. LMR-3GPP Interworking & Public Safety LTE/5G-Related Standardization Efforts
  • 8.5. Australian Department of Home Affairs
    • 8.5.1. Leading Australia's National PSMB (Public Safety Mobile Broadband) Program
  • 8.6. BDBOS (Federal Agency for Public Safety Digital Radio, Germany)
    • 8.6.1. Public Safety LTE/5G-Related Standardization Efforts
  • 8.7. BMWi (Federal Ministry for Economic Affairs and Energy, Germany)
    • 8.7.1. Standardization Efforts for Critical Communications Over 3GPP Networks
  • 8.8. B-TrunC (Broadband Trunking Communication) Industry Alliance
    • 8.8.1. B-TrunC Standard for LTE-Based Critical Communications
  • 8.9. CATA (Canadian Advanced Technology Alliance)
    • 8.9.1. Public Safety LTE/5G-Related Advocacy Efforts
  • 8.10. CITIG (Canadian Interoperability Technology Interest Group)
    • 8.10.1. Public Safety LTE/5G Advocacy Efforts
  • 8.11. DRDC (Defence Research and Development Canada)
    • 8.11.1. DRDC CSS (DRDC Centre for Security Science)
      • 8.11.1.1. Participation in Canada's National PSBN (Public Safety Broadband Network) Program
      • 8.11.1.2. R&D Efforts in Public Safety & Military LTE/5G Networks
  • 8.12. DSB (Directorate for Civil Protection, Norway)
    • 8.12.1. Public Safety LTE/5G-Related Standardization Efforts
  • 8.13. Erillisverkot (State Security Networks Group, Finland)
    • 8.13.1. Public Safety LTE/5G-Related Standardization Efforts
  • 8.14. ETSI (European Telecommunications Standards Institute)
    • 8.14.1. TCCE (TETRA and Critical Communications Evolution) Technical Committee
      • 8.14.1.1. Standards & Guidelines for Critical Communications Broadband & TETRA-3GPP Interworking
    • 8.14.2. CTI (Center for Testing and Interoperability)
      • 8.14.2.1. MCX (Mission-Critical PTT, Video & Data) Plugtests
    • 8.14.3. Other Technical Committees & Critical Communications LTE/5G-Related Standards
  • 8.15. FirstNet (First Responder Network) Authority
    • 8.15.1. Overseeing the Buildout, Operation & Evolution of the FirstNet Public Safety Broadband Network
    • 8.15.2. Standardization of Mission-Critical Features for 3GPP Technologies
    • 8.15.3. Innovation & Test Lab
    • 8.15.4. PSAC (Public Safety Advisory Committee)
  • 8.16. French Ministry of Interior
    • 8.16.1. Public Safety LTE/5G-Related Standardization Efforts
  • 8.17. GCF (Global Certification Forum)
    • 8.17.1. Certification of LTE/5G Devices for Public Safety & Critical Communications Networks
  • 8.18. United Kingdom Home Office
    • 8.18.1. Public Safety LTE/5G-Related Standardization Efforts
  • 8.19. ICCRA (International Critical Control Rooms Alliance)
    • 8.19.1. LTE/5G Support in Critical Control Room Interface Standards
  • 8.20. IETF (Internet Engineering Task Force)
    • 8.20.1. Standards & Protocols for Mission-Critical Services Over LTE & 5G Networks
  • 8.21. IGOF (International Governmental Operators' Forum)
    • 8.21.1. Addressing Broadband-Related Issues in Critical Communications
  • 8.22. ISED (Innovation, Science and Economic Development Canada)
    • 8.22.1. Participation in Canada's National PSBN (Public Safety Broadband Network) Program
    • 8.22.2. Regulation of Public Safety Broadband Spectrum
    • 8.22.3. CRC (Communications Research Centre Canada)
      • 8.22.3.1. Interoperability Research and Evaluation of Public Safety LTE/5G Networks
  • 8.23. ITU (International Telecommunication Union)
    • 8.23.1. Spectrum Harmonization for PPDR (Public Protection & Disaster Relief) Broadband Systems
    • 8.23.2. Defining the Role of IMT-2020 to Support PPDR Applications
  • 8.24. MCOP (Mission-Critical Open Platform)
    • 8.24.1. Open Platform for the Development of Standards-Compliant MCPTT Applications
  • 8.25. MCS-TaaSting (Mission-Critical Services - Testing-as-a-Service)
    • 8.25.1. Flexible Testing Tools & Certification Procedures for 3GPP's MCX Standards
  • 8.26. MOIS (Ministry of the Interior and Safety, South Korea)
    • 8.26.1. Public Safety LTE/5G-Related Standardization Efforts
  • 8.27. National Police of the Netherlands
    • 8.27.1. Public Safety LTE/5G-Related Standardization Efforts
  • 8.28. Nkom (Norwegian Communications Authority)
    • 8.28.1. Standardization Efforts for Critical Communications Over 3GPP Networks
  • 8.29. NSW (New South Wales) Telco Authority
    • 8.29.1. Role in Australia's National PSMB (Public Safety Mobile Broadband) Program
  • 8.30. OMA SpecWorks (Open Mobile Alliance)
    • 8.30.1. PoC (PTT-over-Cellular): V1.04, V2.0 & V2.1
    • 8.30.2. PCPS (Push-to-Communicate for Public Safety)
  • 8.31. PIA (PSBN Innovation Alliance)
    • 8.31.1. PSBN Governance in Canada's Ontario Province
  • 8.32. PSBTA (Public Safety Broadband Technology Association)
    • 8.32.1. Public Safety LTE/5G-Related Activities
  • 8.33. PSCE (Public Safety Communication Europe)
    • 8.33.1. Public Safety LTE/5G Standardization
    • 8.33.2. BroadX Projects: Pan-European Interoperable Mobile Broadband for Public Safety
      • 8.33.2.1. BroadMap (2016 - 2017): Specifications & Roadmap for Procurement
      • 8.33.2.2. BroadWay (2018 - 2022): R&D/PCP (Pre-Commercial Procurement)
      • 8.33.2.3. BroadNet (2023 & Beyond): Live Procurement and Sustainable Governance
    • 8.33.3. Other Public Safety LTE/5G-Related Work
  • 8.34. Public Safety Canada
    • 8.34.1. Federal PSBN (Public Safety Broadband Network) Task Team
    • 8.34.2. TNCO (Temporary National Coordination Office) for Canada's National PSBN
  • 8.35. Safe-Net Forum
    • 8.35.1. Technical/Policy Guidance & Ecosystem Development for Critical Communications LTE/5G Networks
  • 8.36. TCCA (The Critical Communications Association)
    • 8.36.1. CCBG (Critical Communications Broadband Group)
    • 8.36.2. BIG (Broadband Industry Group)
    • 8.36.3. Future Technologies Group
  • 8.37. TIA (Telecommunications Industry Association)
    • 8.37.1. TR-8.8: Subcommittee on Broadband Data Systems
      • 8.37.1.1. Defining Requirements for LMR-3GPP Interworking & Critical Broadband Capabilities
  • 8.38. TTA (Telecommunications Technology Association, South Korea)
    • 8.38.1. Functional Requirements, Testing & Certification for Public Safety LTE/5G Technologies
  • 8.39. U.S. DHS (Department of Homeland Security)
    • 8.39.1. S&T (Science and Technology) Directorate
      • 8.39.1.1. Public Safety LTE/5G-Related Projects
    • 8.39.2. CISA (Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency)
      • 8.39.2.1. SAFECOM: Best Practices for LMR-3GPP Integration
  • 8.40. U.S. FCC (Federal Communications Commission)
    • 8.40.1. PSHSB (Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau)
    • 8.40.2. Endorsement of LTE as the Platform for 700 MHz Public Safety LTE Networks
    • 8.40.3. Regulation of Public Safety Broadband Spectrum
    • 8.40.4. Other Engagements Relevant to Public Safety LTE/5G
  • 8.41. U.S. NIST (National Institute of Standards and Technology)
    • 8.41.1. CTL (Communications Technology Laboratory)
    • 8.41.2. PSCR (Public Safety Communications Research): R&D Leadership for FirstNet
      • 8.41.2.1. R&D, Testing & Evaluation of Technologies for Public Safety LTE/5G
  • 8.42. U.S. NPSTC (National Public Safety Telecommunications Council)
    • 8.42.1. Early Leadership in Public Safety LTE
    • 8.42.2. Spectrum Management, LMR-3GPP Integration, Public Safety-Grade Systems & Other Work
  • 8.43. U.S. NTIA (National Telecommunications and Information Administration)
    • 8.43.1. FirstNet Governance & Funding
    • 8.43.2. Other Work Related to Public Safety LTE/5G Networks
  • 8.44. Vendor-Led Alliances
    • 8.44.1. Huawei's eLTE Industry Alliance
    • 8.44.2. Nokia's Mission-Critical Communications Alliance
    • 8.44.3. L3Harris' Mission Critical Alliance
  • 8.45. Others
    • 8.45.1. Government Agencies & National Regulators
    • 8.45.2. Spectrum & Technology Innovation Industry Alliances
    • 8.45.3. Regional & Country-Specific Associations
    • 8.45.4. Academic Institutes, Research Centers & Labs

Chapter 9: Key Ecosystem Players

  • 9.1. 10T Tech
  • 9.2. 1NCE
  • 9.3. 1oT
  • 9.4. 4K Solutions
  • 9.5. 4RF
  • 9.6. 6Harmonics/6WiLInk
  • 9.7. 6WIND
  • 9.8. 7P (Seven Principles)
  • 9.9. A Beep/Diga-Talk+
  • 9.10. A1 Telekom Austria Group
  • 9.11. A10 Networks
  • 9.12. A5G Networks
  • 9.13. AAEON Technology (ASUS - ASUSTeK Computer)
  • 9.14. Aarna Networks
  • 9.15. ABEL Mobilfunk
  • 9.16. ABiT Corporation
  • 9.17. ABS
  • 9.18. Abside Networks
  • 9.19. Accedian
  • 9.20. AccelerComm
  • 9.21. Accelink Technologies
  • 9.22. Accelleran
  • 9.23. Accenture
  • 9.24. Accton Technology Corporation
  • 9.25. Accuver (InnoWireless)
  • 9.26. ACE Technologies
  • 9.27. AceAxis
  • 9.28. AceTel (Ace Solutions)
  • 9.29. Achronix Semiconductor Corporation
  • 9.30. ACOME
  • 9.31. Actelis Networks
  • 9.32. Action Technologies (Shenzhen Action Technologies)
  • 9.33. Actiontec Electronics
  • 9.34. Active911
  • 9.35. Actus Networks
  • 9.36. Adax
  • 9.37. Adcor Magnet Systems
  • 9.38. ADI (Analog Devices, Inc.)
  • 9.39. ADLINK Technology
  • 9.40. ADRF (Advanced RF Technologies)
  • 9.41. ADT
  • 9.42. ADTRAN
  • 9.43. ADVA
  • 9.44. Advanced Energy Industries
  • 9.45. AdvanceTec Industries
  • 9.46. Advantech
  • 9.47. Advantech Wireless Technologies (Baylin Technologies)
  • 9.48. Aegex Technologies
  • 9.49. Aerial Applications
  • 9.50. Aeris
  • 9.51. Aerostar International
  • 9.52. Aethertek
  • 9.53. Affarii Technologies
  • 9.54. Affirmed Networks (Microsoft Corporation)
  • 9.55. AFL Global
  • 9.56. AFRY
  • 9.57. Agile (Agile Interoperable Solutions)
  • 9.58. AGIS (Advanced Ground Information Systems)
  • 9.59. AGM Mobile
  • 9.60. AH NET (MVM NET)
  • 9.61. AI-LINK
  • 9.62. AINA Wireless
  • 9.63. Airbus/SLC (Secure Land Communications)
  • 9.64. Airfide Networks
  • 9.65. Airgain
  • 9.66. AirHop Communications
  • 9.67. Airlinq
  • 9.68. Airspan Networks
  • 9.69. Airtower Networks
  • 9.70. Airwavz Solutions
  • 9.71. AIS (Advanced Info Service)
  • 9.72. AiVader
  • 9.73. Akamai Technologies
  • 9.74. Akoustis Technologies
  • 9.75. Alaxala Networks Corporation (Fortinet)
  • 9.76. ALBEDO Telecom
  • 9.77. albis-elcon (UET - United Electronic Technology)
  • 9.78. Alcadis
  • 9.79. Alea (Leonardo)
  • 9.80. Alef (Alef Edge)
  • 9.81. Alepo
  • 9.82. Alibaba Group
  • 9.83. Aliniant
  • 9.84. Allbesmart
  • 9.85. Allen Vanguard Wireless
  • 9.86. Allerio
  • 9.87. Allied Telesis
  • 9.88. Allot
  • 9.89. Alpha Networks
  • 9.90. Alpha Wireless
  • 9.91. Alsatis Réseaux
  • 9.92. Altaeros
  • 9.93. Altair Semiconductor (Sony Semiconductor Israel)
  • 9.94. ALTÁN Redes
  • 9.95. Altice Group
  • 9.96. Altiostar (Rakuten Symphony)
  • 9.97. ALVIS (Argentina)
  • 9.98. AM Telecom
  • 9.99. Amantya Technologies
  • 9.100. Amarisoft
  • 9.101. Amazon/AWS (Amazon Web Services)
  • 9.102. Ambra Solutions-ECOTEL
  • 9.103. AMD (Advanced Micro Devices)
  • 9.104. Amdocs
  • 9.105. América Móvil
  • 9.106. American Tower Corporation
  • 9.107. AMI (American Megatrends International)
  • 9.108. AMIT Wireless
  • 9.109. Ampere Computing
  • 9.110. Amphenol Corporation
  • 9.111. Ampleon
  • 9.112. Amtele Communication
  • 9.113. Ananki (Intel Corporation)
  • 9.114. Andesat
  • 9.115. ANDRO Computational Solutions
  • 9.116. Anktion (Fujian) Technology
  • 9.117. Anokiwave
  • 9.118. Anritsu
  • 9.119. ANS - Advanced Network Services (Charge Enterprises)
  • 9.120. Antenna Company
  • 9.121. Antna Antenna Technology
  • 9.122. Aorotech
  • 9.123. Apple
  • 9.124. APRESIA Systems
  • 9.125. APSTAR (APT Satellite Company)
  • 9.126. APT (Asia Pacific Telecom)
  • 9.127. aql
  • 9.128. Aquila (Suzhou Aquila Solutions)
  • 9.129. Aqura Technologies (Telstra Purple)
  • 9.130. Arabsat
  • 9.131. Arcadyan Technology Corporation (Compal Electronics)
  • 9.132. Archos
  • 9.133. Arete M
  • 9.134. Argela
  • 9.135. ArgoNET
  • 9.136. Aria Networks
  • 9.137. Arista Networks
  • 9.138. Arkessa (Wireless Logic Group)
  • 9.139. Arm
  • 9.140. Armour Communications
  • 9.141. Arqit Quantum
  • 9.142. ArrayComm (Chengdu ArrayComm Wireless Technologies)
  • 9.143. Arrcus
  • 9.144. Artemis Networks
  • 9.145. Artiza Networks
  • 9.146. Aruba (HPE - Hewlett Packard Enterprise)
  • 9.147. Arukona
  • 9.148. Asavie
  • 9.149. ASELSAN
  • 9.150. AsiaInfo Technologies
  • 9.151. AsiaSat (Asia Satellite Telecommunications Company)
  • 9.152. Askey Computer Corporation (ASUS - ASUSTeK Computer)
  • 9.153. ASOCS
  • 9.154. Aspire Technology (NEC Corporation)
  • 9.155. ASR Microelectronics
  • 9.156. Assured Wireless Corporation
  • 9.157. ASTELLA (Astella Technologies)
  • 9.158. ASTRI (Hong Kong Applied Science and Technology Research Institute)
  • 9.159. ASUS (ASUSTeK Computer)
  • 9.160. Asylon
  • 9.161. AT&T
  • 9.162. ATDI
  • 9.163. ATEL (Asiatelco Technologies)
  • 9.164. Atel Antennas
  • 9.165. Atesio
  • 9.166. Athonet
  • 9.167. ATL - A Test Lab (Eurofins E&E - Electrical and Electronics)
  • 9.168. Atlas Telecom
  • 9.169. ATN International
  • 9.170. Atos
  • 9.171. Atrinet
  • 9.172. AttoCore
  • 9.173. Auden Techno
  • 9.174. Auray Technology (Auden Techno)
  • 9.175. Aurora Insight
  • 9.176. Avanti Communications
  • 9.177. Avari Wireless
  • 9.178. AVI
  • 9.179. Aviat Networks
  • 9.180. AVIWEST (Haivision)
  • 9.181. AVM
  • 9.182. AW2S - Advanced Wireless Solutions and Services (SERMA Group)
  • 9.183. AWTG
  • 9.184. Axell Wireless
  • 9.185. AXESS Networks (HISPASAT)
  • 9.186. Axians (VINCI Energies)
  • 9.187. Axiata Group
  • 9.188. Axione
  • 9.189. Axis Communications
  • 9.190. Axon
  • 9.191. Axtel
  • 9.192. Axxcelera Broadband Wireless (Axxcss Wireless Solutions)
  • 9.193. Axxcss Wireless Solutions
  • 9.194. Azcom Technology
  • 9.195. Azetti Networks
  • 9.196. B+B SmartWorx (Advantech)
  • 9.197. BAE Systems
  • 9.198. BAI Communications
  • 9.199. Baicells
  • 9.200. Ball Aerospace
  • 9.201. Ballast Networks
  • 9.202. BandRich
  • 9.203. BandwidthX
  • 9.204. Barrett Communications (Motorola Solutions)
  • 9.205. BATS Wireless (Broadband Antenna Tracking Systems)
  • 9.206. BAYFU (Bayerische Funknetz)
  • 9.207. Baylin Technologies
  • 9.208. BBB (BB Backbone Corporation)
  • 9.209. BBK Electronics
  • 9.210. BCDVideo
  • 9.211. Beam Semiconductor
  • 9.212. Beamlink
  • 9.213. BearCom
  • 9.214. BEC Technologies
  • 9.215. becon
  • 9.216. Beeper Communications
  • 9.217. Beijer Electronics Group
  • 9.218. Belden
  • 9.219. BelFone
  • 9.220. Bell Canada
  • 9.221. Bellantenna
  • 9.222. Benetel
  • 9.223. BesoVideo
  • 9.224. Betacom
  • 9.225. Bharti Airtel
  • 9.226. BHE (Bonn Hungary Electronics)
  • 9.227. BICS (Proximus)
  • 9.228. Billion Electric
  • 9.229. BinnenBereik (NOVEC)
  • 9.230. Bird Technologies
  • 9.231. BISDN (Berlin Institute for Software Defined Networks)
  • 9.232. Bittium
  • 9.233. BK Technologies
  • 9.234. Black & Veatch
  • 9.235. Black Box
  • 9.236. BlackBerry
  • 9.237. Blackned
  • 9.238. BLiNQ Networks (CCI - Communication Components Inc.)
  • 9.239. Blu Wireless
  • 9.240. Blue Arcus Technologies
  • 9.241. Blue Danube Systems (NEC Corporation)
  • 9.242. Blue Wireless
  • 9.243. Bluebird
  • 9.244. Blueforce Development Corporation
  • 9.245. BLUnet Schweiz (Axpo WZ-Systems)
  • 9.246. Boeing/Aurora Flight Sciences
  • 9.247. Boelink (Shanghai Boelink Communication Technology)
  • 9.248. Boingo Wireless (DigitalBridge Group)
  • 9.249. Booz Allen Hamilton
  • 9.250. Boston Dynamics
  • 9.251. Bouygues Telecom
  • 9.252. Boxchip
  • 9.253. Branch Communications
  • 9.254. BravoCom
  • 9.255. Bredengen
  • 9.256. Broadcom
  • 9.257. BroadForward
  • 9.258. Broadmobi - Shanghai Broadmobi Communication Technology (Wutong Group)
  • 9.259. Broadpeak
  • 9.260. BSNL (Bharat Sanchar Nigam Limited)
  • 9.261. BT Group
  • 9.262. BTI Wireless
  • 9.263. Bullitt Mobile
  • 9.264. Bumicom Telecommunicatie
  • 9.265. Bureau Veritas/7Layers
  • 9.266. BVSystems (Berkeley Varitronics Systems)
  • 9.267. BWT (BlueWaveTel)
  • 9.268. B-Yond
  • 9.269. C Spire
  • 9.270. C Squared Systems
  • 9.271. CableFree (Wireless Excellence)
  • 9.272. CableLabs
  • 9.273. CACI International/LGS Innovations
  • 9.274. Cadence Design Systems
  • 9.275. CalAmp
  • 9.276. CalChip Connect
  • 9.277. Caliber Public Safety
  • 9.278. Calix
  • 9.279. Calnex Solutions
  • 9.280. Caltta Technologies
  • 9.281. Cambium Networks
  • 9.282. Cambridge Consultants (Capgemini Invent)
  • 9.283. CampusGenius
  • 9.284. Canoga Perkins
  • 9.285. Canonical
  • 9.286. Capgemini Engineering
  • 9.287. Capita
  • 9.288. CapX Nederland
  • 9.289. Carbyne
  • 9.290. Carlson Wireless Technologies
  • 9.291. Casa Systems
  • 9.292. CASIC (China Aerospace Science and Industry Corporation)
  • 9.293. Casio Computer Company
  • 9.294. Catalyst Communications Technologies
  • 9.295. Cavli Wireless
  • 9.296. CBNG (Cambridge Broadband Networks Group)
  • 9.297. CCI (Communication Components Inc.)
  • 9.298. CCN (Cirrus Core Networks)
  • 9.299. CCS (Cambridge Communication Systems)
  • 9.300. CCww (Communications Consultants Worldwide)
  • 9.301. Cegeka
  • 9.302. CeLa Link Corporation
  • 9.303. Celfinet
  • 9.304. CellAntenna Corporation
  • 9.305. Cellcomm Solutions
  • 9.306. Cellient
  • 9.307. Celling 5G
  • 9.308. CellMax Technologies (Rosenberger)
  • 9.309. Cellnex Telecom
  • 9.310. CellOnyx
  • 9.311. Cellwize (Qualcomm)
  • 9.312. cellXica
  • 9.313. cellXion
  • 9.314. Celona
  • 9.315. CelPlan Technologies
  • 9.316. Centerline Communications
  • 9.317. CENTRA Technology
  • 9.318. CentralSquare Technologies
  • 9.319. Ceragon Networks
  • 9.320. CertusNet
  • 9.321. CETC (China Electronics Technology Group Corporation)
  • 9.322. CEVA
  • 9.323. CGI
  • 9.324. Challenge Networks
  • 9.325. Charter Communications
  • 9.326. Cheerzing (Xiamen Cheerzing IoT Technology)
  • 9.327. Chelton
  • 9.328. Chemring Technology Solutions
  • 9.329. Chengdu NTS
  • 9.330. China All Access
  • 9.331. China Mobile
  • 9.332. China Satcom (China Satellite Communications)
  • 9.333. China Telecom
  • 9.334. China Unicom
  • 9.335. Chunghwa Telecom
  • 9.336. Cibicom
  • 9.337. CICT - China Information and Communication Technology Group (China Xinke Group)
  • 9.338. Ciena Corporation
  • 9.339. CIG (Cambridge Industries Group)
  • 9.340. CIO (Connected IO)
  • 9.341. Cirpack
  • 9.342. Cisco Systems
  • 9.343. Citymesh (Cegeka/DIGI Communications)
  • 9.344. CitySwitch
  • 9.345. CKH IOD (CK Hutchison)
  • 9.346. Clavister
  • 9.347. Clever Logic
  • 9.348. CloudMinds
  • 9.349. CMIoT (China Mobile IoT)
  • 9.350. Cobham
  • 9.351. COCUS
  • 9.352. Codan Communications
  • 9.353. Codium Networks
  • 9.354. Cogisys
  • 9.355. Cognizant
  • 9.356. Cohere Technologies
  • 9.357. Coherent Logix
  • 9.358. Coiler Corporation
  • 9.359. Collinear Networks (EOS - Electro Optic Systems)
  • 9.360. Colt Technology Services
  • 9.361. Com4 (Wireless Logic Group)
  • 9.362. Comarch
  • 9.363. Comba Telecom
  • 9.364. Comcast Corporation
  • 9.365. Comcores
  • 9.366. Comfone
  • 9.367. COMLAB
  • 9.368. CommAgility (Wireless Telecom Group)
  • 9.369. CommandWear Systems
  • 9.370. Comms365
  • 9.371. CommScope
  • 9.372. Compal Electronics
  • 9.373. Comprod
  • 9.374. Comptek Technologies (Aero Wireless Group)
  • 9.375. Comrod Communication Group
  • 9.376. COMSovereign
  • 9.377. Comtech Telecommunications Corporation
  • 9.378. Comtrend Corporation
  • 9.379. Comviva (Tech Mahindra)
  • 9.380. CONET Technologies
  • 9.381. CONEXIO Corporation
  • 9.382. CONGIV (ROBUR Industry Service Group)
  • 9.383. Connect Tech
  • 9.384. Connect44 Group
  • 9.385. Connectivity Wireless Solutions (M/C Partners)
  • 9.386. Contela
  • 9.387. Continual
  • 9.388. Coolpad
  • 9.389. CopaSAT
  • 9.390. coreNOC
  • 9.391. Cornerstone (CTIL)
  • 9.392. Cornet Technology
  • 9.393. Corning
  • 9.394. Cortina Access
  • 9.395. Cosemi Technologies
  • 9.396. COSMOTE (OTE Group)
  • 9.397. Council Rock
  • 9.398. Coweaver
  • 9.399. Cox Communications
  • 9.400. Cradlepoint (Ericsson)
  • 9.401. Creanord
  • 9.402. CrisisGo
  • 9.403. CROSSCALL
  • 9.404. Crown Castle International Corporation
  • 9.405. CS Corporation
  • 9.406. CSG Systems International
  • 9.407. CTG (Celestia Technologies Group)
  • 9.408. CTS (Communication Technology Services)
  • 9.409. CTS Corporation
  • 9.410. Cubic Corporation
  • 9.411. Cubic Telecom
  • 9.412. Cumucore
  • 9.413. Custom MMIC
  • 9.414. CybertelBridge
  • 9.415. Cyient
  • 9.416. Cyrus Technology
  • 9.417. D2 Technologies
  • 9.418. DAEL Group
  • 9.419. Dahua Technology
  • 9.420. Dali Wireless
  • 9.421. DAMM Cellular Systems
  • 9.422. DATACOM
  • 9.423. DataSoft
  • 9.424. DBcom
  • 9.425. DeepSig
  • 9.426. Dejero Labs
  • 9.427. DEKRA
  • 9.428. Dell Technologies
  • 9.429. Delta Electronics
  • 9.430. DENGYO (Nihon Dengyo Kosaku)
  • 9.431. Dense Air (SIP - Sidewalk Infrastructure Partners)
  • 9.432. DGS (Digital Global Systems)
  • 9.433. Dialogic
  • 9.434. Diamond Communications
  • 9.435. Digi International
  • 9.436. Digicert
  • 9.437. Digita (DigitalBridge Group)
  • 9.438. Digital Ally
  • 9.439. Digital Enhancement
  • 9.440. DigitalBridge Group
  • 9.441. DigitalRoute
  • 9.442. Digitata
  • 9.443. DigitGate (Nanjing DigitGate Communication Technology)
  • 9.444. Dimetor
  • 9.445. DISH Network Corporation
  • 9.446. DKK (Denki Kogyo)
  • 9.447. D-Link Corporation
  • 9.448. Doogee
  • 9.449. Doosan Corporation
  • 9.450. DragonWave-X (COMSovereign)
  • 9.451. Drakontas
  • 9.452. DriveNets
  • 9.453. Drone Aviation (COMSovereign)
  • 9.454. DroneSense
  • 9.455. Druid Software
  • 9.456. DSBJ (Suzhou Dongshan Precision Manufacturing)
  • 9.457. DT (Deutsche Telekom)
  • 9.458. DTAC (Total Access Communication)
  • 9.459. du (EITC - Emirates Integrated Telecommunications Company)
  • 9.460. Duons
  • 9.461. Durabook (Twinhead International Corporation)
  • 9.462. Duubee
  • 9.463. DZS
  • 9.464. Eahison Communication
  • 9.465. EANTC
  • 9.466. Eastcom (Eastern Communications)
  • 9.467. Easycom (Shenzhen Easycom Electronics)
  • 9.468. E-Band Communications (Axxcss Wireless Solutions)
  • 9.469. e-BO Enterprises
  • 9.470. ECE (European Communications Engineering)
  • 9.471. EchoStar Corporation
  • 9.472. Ecom Instruments (Pepperl+Fuchs)
  • 9.473. Ecrio
  • 9.474. Edgecore Networks (Accton Technology Corporation)
  • 9.475. EdgeQ
  • 9.476. Edgybees
  • 9.477. edotco Group (Axiata Group)
  • 9.478. EDX Wireless
  • 9.479. Edzcom (Cellnex Telecom)
  • 9.480. Effnet
  • 9.481. Eigencomm
  • 9.482. eino
  • 9.483. EION Wireless
  • 9.484. Eir (Eircom)
  • 9.485. Ekinops
  • 9.486. Elbit Systems
  • 9.487. Elefante Group
  • 9.488. E-Lins Technology
  • 9.489. Elisa
  • 9.490. Elisa Polystar
  • 9.491. Elistair
  • 9.492. Elsight
  • 9.493. Elta Systems (IAI - Israel Aerospace Industries)
  • 9.494. Eltex
  • 9.495. ELUON Corporation
  • 9.496. ELVA-1
  • 9.497. Embraer
  • 9.498. Embratel
  • 9.499. EMnify
  • 9.500. EMS (Electronic Media Services)
  • 9.501. Encore Networks
  • 9.502. Enea
  • 9.503. ENENSYS Technologies
  • 9.504. Energizer Mobile (Avenir Telecom)
  • 9.505. EnerSys
  • 9.506. Entropia
  • 9.507. Entropy Solution
  • 9.508. Eoptolink Technology
  • 9.509. Equiendo
  • 9.510. Eravant (SAGE Millimeter)
  • 9.511. Ericsson
  • 9.512. Errigal
  • 9.513. Eseye
  • 9.514. Esharah Etisalat Security Solutions
  • 9.515. Estalky (K-Mobile Technology)
  • 9.516. ETELM
  • 9.517. eTera (Sinotech R&D Group)
  • 9.518. Ethernity Networks
  • 9.519. Etherstack
  • 9.520. Etisalat Group (e&)
  • 9.521. ETRI (Electronics & Telecommunications Research Institute, South Korea)
  • 9.522. EUCAST
  • 9.523. Eurofins E&E (Electrical and Electronics)
  • 9.524. Eurotech
  • 9.525. Eutelsat Communications
  • 9.526. Eventide Communications
  • 9.527. Exacom
  • 9.528. Exaware
  • 9.529. Excelerate Technology
  • 9.530. EXFO
  • 9.531. Exium
  • 9.532. Expeto
  • 9.533. ExteNet Systems (DigitalBridge Group)
  • 9.534. Extreme Networks
  • 9.535. EY (Ernst & Young)
  • 9.536. Eyecom Telecommunications Group
  • 9.537. EZcon Network
  • 9.538. F2G (Far-Together) Solutions
  • 9.539. F5
  • 9.540. Fairspectrum
  • 9.541. Fairwaves
  • 9.542. Faraday Technology Corporation
  • 9.543. Fastback Networks (COMSovereign)
  • 9.544. FCNT (Fujitsu Connected Technologies)-JEMS (Japan EM Solutions)
  • 9.545. Federal Engineering
  • 9.546. Federated Wireless
  • 9.547. Fenix Group
  • 9.548. FET (Far EasTone Telecommunications)
  • 9.549. FIBERSTAMP
  • 9.550. Fibocom
  • 9.551. Fibrolan
  • 9.552. Filtronic
  • 9.553. Fingu (Wuhan Fingu Electronic Technology)
  • 9.554. Fiplex Communications (Honeywell International)
  • 9.555. Firecell
  • 9.556. Haystax Technology (Fishtech Group/Cyderes)
  • 9.557. Fivecomm
  • 9.558. Flash Networks
  • 9.559. Flash Private Mobile Networks
  • 9.560. Fleet Complete
  • 9.561. Flex
  • 9.562. Flex Logix Technologies
  • 9.563. Flightcell International
  • 9.564. FLIR Systems
  • 9.565. floLIVE
  • 9.566. Flymotion
  • 9.567. FMBE (FMB Engineering)
  • 9.568. Forsk
  • 9.569. Fortinet
  • 9.570. Fortress Solutions
  • 9.571. Four-Faith Communication Technology
  • 9.572. Foxconn (Hon Hai Technology Group)
  • 9.573. Franklin Wireless
  • 9.574. Fraunhofer FOKUS (Institute for Open Communication Systems)
  • 9.575. Fraunhofer HHI (Heinrich Hertz Institute)
  • 9.576. Fraunhofer IIS (Institute for Integrated Circuits)
  • 9.577. Fraunhofer IPT (Institute for Production Technology)
  • 9.578. FreedomFi
  • 9.579. Freeeway
  • 9.580. Frequentis
  • 9.581. Freshwave Group (DigitalBridge Group)
  • 9.582. Frog Cellsat
  • 9.583. FRTek
  • 9.584. FSG (Field Solutions Group)
  • 9.585. FTS - Formula Telecom Solutions (Magic Software Group)
  • 9.586. Fujikura
  • 9.587. Fujitsu
  • 9.588. Funk-Electronic Piciorgros
  • 9.589. Furukawa Electric
  • 9.590. Furuno Electric
  • 9.591. Future Technologies Venture
  • 9.592. G REIGNS (HTC Corporation)
  • 9.593. G+D (Giesecke+Devrient)
  • 9.594. G3 Global
  • 9.595. Galtronics (Baylin Technologies)
  • 9.596. Gamma Nu
  • 9.597. Gapwaves
  • 9.598. Garderos
  • 9.599. Gazprom Space Systems
  • 9.600. GCT Semiconductor
  • 9.601. GD (General Devices)
  • 9.602. GE (General Electric)
  • 9.603. Gemtek Technology
  • 9.604. General Dynamics
  • 9.605. Genesis Group
  • 9.606. GENEViSiO (QNAP Systems)
  • 9.607. Genew Technologies
  • 9.608. Genmix Technology
  • 9.609. GenXComm
  • 9.610. Geotab
  • 9.611. GeoTraq
  • 9.612. Commnet Wireless (ATN International)
  • 9.613. Getac Technology Corporation
  • 9.614. Gewei (Wuhan Gewei Electronic Technology)
  • 9.615. GF (GlobalFoundries)
  • 9.616. GIGABYTE Technology
  • 9.617. Gigalane
  • 9.618. GIGALIGHT
  • 9.619. Gigamon
  • 9.620. GigaTera Communications (KMW)
  • 9.621. GigSky
  • 9.622. Gilat Satellite Networks
  • 9.623. GL Communications
  • 9.624. Global Telecom
  • 9.625. Globalgig
  • 9.626. Globalstar
  • 9.627. Globe Telecom
  • 9.628. GNConnect (Greenet)
  • 9.629. Goodman Telecom Services
  • 9.630. Goodmill Systems
  • 9.631. Google (Alphabet)
  • 9.632. Goosetown Communications
  • 9.633. Gore (W. L. Gore & Associates)
  • 9.634. GosuncnWelink Technology (Gosuncn Group)
  • 9.635. Granite Telecommunications
  • 9.636. Grape One (Sumitomo Corporation)
  • 9.637. Green Communications
  • 9.638. Green Packet
  • 9.639. GreenPalm (Hangzhou GreenPalm Technology)
  • 9.640. GrenTech
  • 9.641. GridGears
  • 9.642. Groundhog Technologies
  • 9.643. GroupTalk
  • 9.644. GS Lab (Great Software Laboratory)
  • 9.645. GSI (GS Instech)/GST (GS Teletech)
  • 9.646. Guavus (Thales)
  • 9.647. Guerrilla RF
  • 9.648. HAAS Alert
  • 9.649. Haier
  • 9.650. Haivision
  • 9.651. Halys
  • 9.652. Hancom MDS
  • 9.653. Handheld Group
  • 9.654. Handsfree Group
  • 9.655. Hansen Technologies
  • 9.656. Hanswell
  • 9.657. Hanwha Techwin
  • 9.658. HAPSMobile
  • 9.659. HARMAN DTS (Digital Transformation Solutions)
  • 9.660. Harvilon (Shenzhen Harvilon Technology)
  • 9.661. Hawk Networks (Althea)
  • 9.662. HBFEC (Hebei Far East Communication System Engineering)
  • 9.663. HCL Technologies
  • 9.664. Helios (Fujian Helios Technologies)
  • 9.665. Hengxin (Jiangsu Hengxin Technology)
  • 9.666. Henkel
  • 9.667. Herystorm (Guangzhou Herystorm Technology)
  • 9.668. Hexagon
  • 9.669. Hexagon Communication (Suzhou Hexagon Communication Technologies)
  • 9.670. HFCL
  • 9.671. HFR Networks
  • 9.672. HG Genuine (HGTECH - Huagong Technology)
  • 9.673. Highstreet Technologies
  • 9.674. Hikvision (Hangzhou Hikvision Digital Technology)
  • 9.675. Hilinks Technology
  • 9.676. HipLink Software
  • 9.677. Hisense
  • 9.678. HiSilicon Technologies (Huawei)
  • 9.679. HISPASAT
  • 9.680. Hitachi
  • 9.681. HKT (PCCW)
  • 9.682. HKTech (Howking Tech)
  • 9.683. HMD Global
  • 9.684. HMF (Hytera Mobilfunk)
  • 9.685. HMS Networks
  • 9.686. Hologram
  • 9.687. Honeywell International
  • 9.688. Hongdian Corporation
  • 9.689. HONOR
  • 9.690. Hoverfly Technologies
  • 9.691. HP
  • 9.692. HPE (Hewlett Packard Enterprise)
  • 9.693. HQT (Shenzhen HQT Science and Technology)
  • 9.694. HSC (Hughes Systique Corporation)
  • 9.695. HTC Corporation
  • 9.696. Huahuan (Beijing Huahuan Electronics)
  • 9.697. Huaptec
  • 9.698. Huawei
  • 9.699. HUBER+SUHNER
  • 9.700. HUCOM Wireless
  • 9.701. Hughes Network Systems (EchoStar Corporation)
  • 9.702. HXI (Renaissance Electronics & Communications)
  • 9.703. Hypha (Wireless Innovation)
  • 9.704. Hytec Inter
  • 9.705. Hytera Communications
  • 9.706. i.safe MOBILE
  • 9.707. i2i Systems
  • 9.708. iBASIS (Tofane Global)
  • 9.709. IBM
  • 9.710. IBO Technology Company
  • 9.711. iBwave Solutions
  • 9.712. iCana (Foxconn - Hon Hai Technology Group)
  • 9.713. Ice Norway (Lyse)
  • 9.714. Icom
  • 9.715. Iconec
  • 9.716. iConNext
  • 9.717. iDAQS
  • 9.718. IDEMIA
  • 9.719. IDY Corporation
  • 9.720. IFLY Electronics
  • 9.721. IIJ (Internet Initiative Japan)
  • 9.722. II-VI
  • 9.723. IM Technology
  • 9.724. Imec
  • 9.725. IMPTT
  • 9.726. InCoax Networks
  • 9.727. Indra
  • 9.728. INEX Microtechnology
  • 9.729. Infineon Technologies
  • 9.730. Infinera
  • 9.731. InfiNet Wireless
  • 9.732. Infinite Electronics
  • 9.733. Infomark Corporation
  • 9.734. Infosys
  • 9.735. Infovista
  • 9.736. InHand Networks
  • 9.737. Inmanta
  • 9.738. Inmarsat
  • 9.739. Innertron
  • 9.740. InnoGence Technology (TROY Information)
  • 9.741. InnoLight Technology
  • 9.742. Innonet
  • 9.743. Innovile
  • 9.744. InnoWireless
  • 9.745. Inrico Technologies
  • 9.746. Inseego Corporation
  • 9.747. Inspur
  • 9.748. Insta Group
  • 9.749. Instant Connect
  • 9.750. INSYS icom (INSYS Microelectronics)
  • 9.751. Intec E&C
  • 9.752. Intel Corporation
  • 9.753. Intelliport Solutions
  • 9.754. Intelsat
  • 9.755. Intenna Systems
  • 9.756. InterDigital
  • 9.757. INTERLEV
  • 9.758. Interop Technologies
  • 9.759. InterTalk Critical Information Systems
  • 9.760. Intracom Telecom
  • 9.761. Intrado Corporation
  • 9.762. Intrepid Networks
  • 9.763. Inventec Corporation
  • 9.764. INWIT (Infrastrutture Wireless Italiane)
  • 9.765. IoT4Net
  • 9.766. IoTAS (IoT & Approval Solutions)
  • 9.767. IP Infusion (ACCESS CO.)
  • 9.768. IPAGEON
  • 9.769. IPITEK (Integrated Photonics Technology)
  • 9.770. IPLOOK Technologies
  • 9.771. iPosi
  • 9.772. Iradio Electronics
  • 9.773. Iridium Communications
  • 9.774. ISCO International
  • 9.775. Iskratel (S&T Group)
  • 9.776. IS-Wireless
  • 9.777. Italtel
  • 9.778. ITCEN
  • 9.779. ITRI (Industrial Technology Research Institute, Taiwan)
  • 9.780. Jabil
  • 9.781. JACS Solutions
  • 9.782. JATONTEC (Jaton Technology)
  • 9.783. JCI (Japan Communications Inc.)
  • 9.784. Jezetek (Sichuan Jiuzhou Electric Group)
  • 9.785. Jiaxun Feihong (Beijing Jiaxun Feihong Electrical)
  • 9.786. Jinan USR IoT Technology (Mokuai/Wenheng)
  • 9.787. JIT (JI Technology)
  • 9.788. JMA Wireless
  • 9.789. JOUAV
  • 9.790. JPC Connectivity
  • 9.791. JPS Interoperability Solutions
  • 9.792. JQL Technologies
  • 9.793. JRC (Japan Radio Company)
  • 9.794. JSC Ingenium
  • 9.795. JT IoT
  • 9.796. Juniper Networks
  • 9.797. Junkosha
  • 9.798. Juvare
  • 9.799. JVCKENWOOD Corporation
  • 9.800. Kacific Broadband Satellites
  • 9.801. Kaelus
  • 9.802. Kajeet
  • 9.803. Kaloom
  • 9.804. Kalray
  • 9.805. Katela Networks
  • 9.806. Kathrein Mobile Communication (Ericsson)
  • 9.807. KBR
  • 9.808. KBT (Kenbotong Technology)
  • 9.809. KDDI Corporation
  • 9.810. Key Bridge Wireless
  • 9.811. Keysight Technologies
  • 9.812. Kiana Analytics
  • 9.813. Kigen
  • 9.814. Kindroid - Shanghai Jinzhuo Technology (Kyland Technology)
  • 9.815. Kirisun Communications
  • 9.816. Kisan Telecom
  • 9.817. KLA Laboratories
  • 9.818. Klas Telecom
  • 9.819. Klein Electronics
  • 9.820. Kleos
  • 9.821. KMW
  • 9.822. Knightscope
  • 9.823. Kontron Transportation (S&T Group)
  • 9.824. KORE Wireless
  • 9.825. KPN
  • 9.826. KT Corporation
  • 9.827. Kudelski Group
  • 9.828. Kumu Networks
  • 9.829. Kyland Technology
  • 9.830. Kymeta Corporation
  • 9.831. Kyndryl
  • 9.832. Kyocera Corporation
  • 9.833. Kyrio (CableLabs)
  • 9.834. KZ TECH (KZ Broadband Technologies)
  • 9.835. L3Harris Technologies
  • 9.836. Laird Connectivity
  • 9.837. Landmark Dividend (DigitalBridge Group)
  • 9.838. Lanner Electronics
  • 9.839. Lantronix
  • 9.840. Lattice Semiconductor
  • 9.841. LCR Embedded Systems
  • 9.842. Leenos Corporation
  • 9.843. Leidos
  • 9.844. Lekha Wireless Solutions
  • 9.845. Lemko Corporation
  • 9.846. Lenovo
  • 9.847. Leonardo
  • 9.848. Lextrum (COMSovereign)
  • 9.849. LG Corporation
  • 9.850. LG Uplus
  • 9.851. Lierda Science & Technology Group
  • 9.852. Lifecycle Software
  • 9.853. Ligado Networks
  • 9.854. Lightron
  • 9.855. Lime Microsystems
  • 9.856. Lindsay Broadband
  • 9.857. Linkem
  • 9.858. Linksys
  • 9.859. Linx Technologies
  • 9.860. LIONS Technology
  • 9.861. Lisheng Fujian Communications
  • 9.862. LITE-ON Technology Corporation
  • 9.863. LitePoint (Teradyne)
  • 9.864. LiveU
  • 9.865. Lociva
  • 9.866. Lockheed Martin Corporation
  • 9.867. Logicalis (Datatec)
  • 9.868. LogicTree IT Solutions
  • 9.869. Longsung Technology (Sunsea AIoT Technology)
  • 9.870. Lookout
  • 9.871. LS Mtron
  • 9.872. LS telcom
  • 9.873. LTTS (L&T Technology Services)
  • 9.874. Luceor
  • 9.875. Lumen Technologies
  • 9.876. Lumentum
  • 9.877. Lumineye
  • 9.878. LuxCarta
  • 9.879. Luxoft (DXC Technology)
  • 9.880. Lyfo
  • 9.881. Lynk Global (Ubiquitilink)
  • 9.882. M1
  • 9.883. m3connect
  • 9.884. M4PS (Mobility 4 Public Safety)
  • 9.885. M87 (XCOM Labs)
  • 9.886. MACOM
  • 9.887. Magnaquest Technologies
  • 9.888. Maipu Communication Technology
  • 9.889. Maja Systems
  • 9.890. MantisNet
  • 9.891. MarchNet
  • 9.892. Marlink
  • 9.893. Marquistech
  • 9.894. Martin UAV
  • 9.895. Marubeni Corporation
  • 9.896. Marubun Corporation
  • 9.897. Marvell Technology
  • 9.898. MÁSMÓVIL
  • 9.899. Mathworks
  • 9.900. Matrix Electrónica/Webdyn (Flexitron Group)
  • 9.901. MATRIXX Software
  • 9.902. MatSing
  • 9.903. Maven Wireless
  • 9.904. Mavenir
  • 9.905. MaxComm
  • 9.906. Maxim Integrated (ADI - Analog Devices, Inc.)
  • 9.907. Maxis
  • 9.908. MaxLinear
  • 9.909. MC Technologies
  • 9.910. MCP (Mission Critical Partners)
  • 9.911. MCS Benelux
  • 9.912. MD (MICRODRIVE)
  • 9.913. Mdex (Wireless Logic Group)
  • 9.914. MEASAT Satellite Systems
  • 9.915. MECSware
  • 9.916. Media Broadcast (freenet Group)
  • 9.917. MediaTek
  • 9.918. Meeami Technologies
  • 9.919. MegaChips Corporation
  • 9.920. MegaFon
  • 9.921. MeiG Smart Technology
  • 9.922. Meizu
  • 9.923. Mentura Group
  • 9.924. MER Group
  • 9.925. Meta Connectivity
  • 9.926. Metanoia Communications
  • 9.927. Metaswitch Networks (Microsoft Corporation)
  • 9.928. Metawave Corporation
  • 9.929. Metismake
  • 9.930. MetTel
  • 9.931. MHD (Muhan Digital)
  • 9.932. MIC Nordic
  • 9.933. MICAS-RF (MICAS Shenzhen Telecommunication)
  • 9.934. MiCOM Labs
  • 9.935. Micran
  • 9.936. Microamp Solutions
  • 9.937. Microchip Technology
  • 9.938. Microlab (RF Industries)
  • 9.939. MicroNova
  • 9.940. Microsoft Corporation
  • 9.941. Microwave Networks
  • 9.942. MikroTik
  • 9.943. Mikwave (Guangdong Mikwave Communication Tech)
  • 9.944. Milesight
  • 9.945. Milestone Systems
  • 9.946. Miliwave
  • 9.947. MiMOMax
  • 9.948. MIPS
  • 9.949. MiTAC Computing Technology Corporation
  • 9.950. MitraStar Technology (Unizyx Holding Corporation)
  • 9.951. MITRE Corporation
  • 9.952. Mitsubishi Electric Corporation
  • 9.953. MixComm (Sivers Semiconductors)
  • 9.954. MKI (Mitsui Knowledge Industry)
  • 9.955. MOBI (Mobi Antenna Technologies)
  • 9.956. Mobile Mark
  • 9.957. Mobile Tornado
  • 9.958. Mobile Viewpoint
  • 9.959. MobileDemand
  • 9.960. MobiledgeX (Google)
  • 9.961. MobileIron
  • 9.962. MobileTek (Shanghai Mobiletek Communication)
  • 9.963. Mobileum
  • 9.964. Mobilicom
  • 9.965. Mobilitie (BAI Communications)
  • 9.966. Mobilogix (Telit)
  • 9.967. Mobiveil
  • 9.968. Molex
  • 9.969. Monogoto
  • 9.970. Morningcore Technology (CICT - China Information and Communication Technology Group)
  • 9.971. Morningstar Corporation
  • 9.972. Moseley Associates (Axxcss Wireless Solutions)
  • 9.973. MosoLabs (Sercomm Corporation)
  • 9.974. Motive Infrastructure Solutions
  • 9.975. Motorola Mobility (Lenovo)
  • 9.976. Motorola Solutions
  • 9.977. Mott MacDonald
  • 9.978. Movandi
  • 9.979. Moxa
  • 9.980. MP Antenna
  • 9.981. MRK Media
  • 9.982. MRT Technology (Suzhou)
  • 9.983. MSB (M S Benbow & Associates)
  • 9.984. MTI (Microelectronics Technology Inc.)
  • 9.985. MTI Wireless Edge
  • 9.986. MTN Group
  • 9.987. MTS (Mobile TeleSystems)
  • 9.988. MUGLER
  • 9.989. MultiTech (Multi-Tech Systems)
  • 9.990. Murata Manufacturing
  • 9.991. Mushroom Networks
  • 9.992. Mutualink
  • 9.993. MVI Group
  • 9.994. MYCOM OSI (Amdocs)
  • 9.995. Mynaric
  • 9.996. MYT Electronics
  • 9.997. N.A.T.
  • 9.998. Nable Communications
  • 9.999. NanoSemi (MaxLinear)
  • 9.1000. Napatech
  • 9.1001. Nash Technologies
  • 9.1002. Nearby Computing
  • 9.1003. NEC Corporation
  • 9.1004. Nemergent Solutions
  • 9.1005. Nemko
  • 9.1006. Neolink Communications Technology
  • 9.1007. Neoway Technology
  • 9.1008. Neptune Communications
  • 9.1009. Neragon Networks
  • 9.1010. Net AI
  • 9.1011. Netaş
  • 9.1012. NETBEE (NET-Automation)
  • 9.1013. Netcracker Technology (NEC Corporation)
  • 9.1014. NetFoundry
  • 9.1015. Netgear
  • 9.1016. NetModule (Belden)
  • 9.1017. Netmore Group
  • 9.1018. NETSCOUT Systems
  • 9.1019. Netsia (Argela)
  • 9.1020. Netvision Telecom
  • 9.1021. Neutral Wireless
  • 9.1022. Neutroon Technologies
  • 9.1023. New H3C Technologies (Tsinghua Unigroup)
  • 9.1024. New Postcom Equipment
  • 9.1025. NewEdge Signal Solutions
  • 9.1026. NEXCOM International
  • 9.1027. Nexign
  • 9.1028. Nexpring
  • 9.1029. Nextivity
  • 9.1030. NextNav
  • 9.1031. Nextworks
  • 9.1032. ng4T
  • 9.1033. NGK Group (NGK Insulators)
  • 9.1034. ng-voice
  • 9.1035. NI (National Instruments)
  • 9.1036. NICE
  • 9.1037. NimbeLink
  • 9.1038. Niral Networks
  • 9.1039. Nitto Denko Corporation
  • 9.1040. NKG (New Kinpo Group)
  • 9.1041. Node-H
  • 9.1042. Nokia
  • 9.1043. Nordic Semiconductor
  • 9.1044. Northrop Grumman Corporation
  • 9.1045. NOTION Information Technology
  • 9.1046. Nova Labs (Helium)
  • 9.1047. NOVEC
  • 9.1048. NOVELSAT
  • 9.1049. NRB (Network Research Belgium)
  • 9.1050. NS Solutions Corporation
  • 9.1051. Nsight
  • 9.1052. NT (National Telecom)
  • 9.1053. NTMore (Network Technology More)
  • 9.1054. NTT DoCoMo
  • 9.1055. NTT Group
  • 9.1056. Nubia Technology (ZTE)
  • 9.1057. NuRAN Wireless
  • 9.1058. Nurlink Technology
  • 9.1059. NVIDIA Corporation
  • 9.1060. NXP Semiconductors
  • 9.1061. Oasis Smart SIM
  • 9.1062. Oceus Networks
  • 9.1063. Octasic
  • 9.1064. O-Cubes
  • 9.1065. ODN (Orbital Data Network)
  • 9.1066. OE Solutions
  • 9.1067. OFS Fitel (Furukawa Electric)
  • 9.1068. OKI Electric Industry
  • 9.1069. Omnitele
  • 9.1070. Omnitron Systems
  • 9.1071. Omnitronics
  • 9.1072. One2many (Everbridge)
  • 9.1073. OneLayer
  • 9.1074. OnePlus (BBK Electronics)
  • 9.1075. OneSimCard
  • 9.1076. OneWeb
  • 9.1077. Onomondo
  • 9.1078. Ontix
  • 9.1079. Onwave
  • 9.1080. Ooredoo
  • 9.1081. Opanga Networks
  • 9.1082. Open Valley
  • 9.1083. Opencode Systems
  • 9.1084. Openet (Amdocs)
  • 9.1085. OPPO (BBK Electronics)
  • 9.1086. O'Prueba Technology
  • 9.1087. OPTAGE
  • 9.1088. OptConnect
  • 9.1089. Optical Zonu Corporation
  • 9.1090. Opticoms
  • 9.1091. Option (Crescent)
  • 9.1092. Optiva
  • 9.1093. Oracle Communications
  • 9.1094. Orange
  • 9.1095. ORBCOMM
  • 9.1096. Ori Industries
  • 9.1097. Orion Labs
  • 9.1098. Oscilloquartz (ADVA)
  • 9.1099. OV (Manx Telecom)
  • 9.1100. OVHcloud
  • 9.1101. P.I. Works
  • 9.1102. PacStar (Pacific Star Communications)
  • 9.1103. Padtec
  • 9.1104. Palo Alto Networks
  • 9.1105. Panasonic Corporation
  • 9.1106. Panda Electronics
  • 9.1107. PanOptis
  • 9.1108. Panorama Antennas
  • 9.1109. Parallel Wireless
  • 9.1110. Parsec Technologies
  • 9.1111. Particle
  • 9.1112. PAStech
  • 9.1113. Patrocinium Systems
  • 9.1114. Patton
  • 9.1115. Pavlov Media
  • 9.1116. PCS Technologies
  • 9.1117. PCTEL
  • 9.1118. PCTEST Lab (PCTEST Engineering Laboratory)
  • 9.1119. Peatalk Corporation
  • 9.1120. Pegatron Corporation
  • 9.1121. Pei Tel Communications
  • 9.1122. Pelion
  • 9.1123. Penguin Solutions (SGH - SMART Global Holdings)
  • 9.1124. Pente Networks
  • 9.1125. Peplink (Plover Bay Technologies)
  • 9.1126. Pepro
  • 9.1127. Peraso
  • 9.1128. Peraton Labs (Perspecta Labs)
  • 9.1129. Percepto
  • 9.1130. Perle Systems
  • 9.1131. Pharrowtech
  • 9.1132. Phirst Technologies/xCraft Enterprises
  • 9.1133. Phluido
  • 9.1134. Phytium Technology (Tianjin Phytium Information Technology)
  • 9.1135. PHYTunes
  • 9.1136. Picocom
  • 9.1137. Pierson Wireless
  • 9.1138. Pivot Technology Services
  • 9.1139. Pivotal Commware
  • 9.1140. Pivotel Group
  • 9.1141. Pivotone
  • 9.1142. Pixavi (BARTEC)
  • 9.1143. Platform9
  • 9.1144. Pletronics
  • 9.1145. Plextek
  • 9.1146. Plintron
  • 9.1147. Plus (Polkomtel)
  • 9.1148. POCSTARS
  • 9.1149. Pod Group (G+D - Giesecke+Devrient)
  • 9.1150. Polaris Networks (Motorola Solutions)
  • 9.1151. Polaris Wireless
  • 9.1152. Pollen Mobile
  • 9.1153. Polte
  • 9.1154. Positron Access Solutions
  • 9.1155. Potevio (CETC - China Electronics Technology Group Corporation)
  • 9.1156. PPC Broadband (Belden)
  • 9.1157. Precision OT (Optical Transceivers)
  • 9.1158. PRESCOM
  • 9.1159. PrioCom
  • 9.1160. Proef
  • 9.1161. Proptivity
  • 9.1162. Proscend Communications
  • 9.1163. PROSE Technologies (Rosenberger)
  • 9.1164. PROTEI
  • 9.1165. Proxim Wireless Corporation (SRA Holdings)
  • 9.1166. Proximus
  • 9.1167. Pryme Radio Products
  • 9.1168. pSemi Corporation (Murata Manufacturing)
  • 9.1169. PT INTI (PT Industri Telekomunikasi Indonesia)
  • 9.1170. PT LEN Industri
  • 9.1171. PTI (Persistent Telecom Inc.)
  • 9.1172. Publicis Sapient
  • 9.1173. Pulsara
  • 9.1174. Pulse Electronics (YAGEO Corporation)
  • 9.1175. Pycom
  • 9.1176. QCT (Quanta Cloud Technology)
  • 9.1177. Qinetiq
  • 9.1178. Qorvo
  • 9.1179. QuadGen Wireless Solutions
  • 9.1180. Qualcomm
  • 9.1181. Quanta Computer
  • 9.1182. Quantum Wireless
  • 9.1183. Qucell Networks (InnoWireless)
  • 9.1184. Quectel Wireless Solutions
  • 9.1185. Quintel (Cirtek Holdings Philippines Corporation)
  • 9.1186. Qulsar
  • 9.1187. Quortus (CradlePoint)
  • 9.1188. Qwake Technologies
  • 9.1189. Qwilt
  • 9.1190. R Systems (Computaris International)
  • 9.1191. RACOM (Czech Republic)
  • 9.1192. RACOM Corporation
  • 9.1193. RAD
  • 9.1194. RADCOM
  • 9.1195. Radiall
  • 9.1196. Radio Gigabit
  • 9.1197. Radio IP Software
  • 9.1198. RadioMobile
  • 9.1199. Radisys (Reliance Industries)
  • 9.1200. RADTONICS
  • 9.1201. Radware
  • 9.1202. RADWIN
  • 9.1203. Rafael Advanced Defense Systems
  • 9.1204. Raisecom
  • 9.1205. Rajant Corporation
  • 9.1206. Rakon
  • 9.1207. Rakuten Symphony
  • 9.1208. Range Networks (AMN - Africa Mobile Networks)
  • 9.1209. Ranger Systems
  • 9.1210. Ranplan Wireless
  • 9.1211. Rapid.Space (Nexedi)
  • 9.1212. RapidDeploy
  • 9.1213. RapidSOS
  • 9.1214. Rapidtek Technologies
  • 9.1215. Rave Mobile Safety
  • 9.1216. Raycap
  • 9.1217. Raytheon Technologies Corporation
  • 9.1218. RCS Telecommunications
  • 9.1219. Ready Wireless
  • 9.1220. Realme (BBK Electronics)
  • 9.1221. Red Hat (IBM)
  • 9.1222. Red Lion Controls (Spectris)
  • 9.1223. RED Technologies
  • 9.1224. REDCOM Laboratories
  • 9.1225. Redline Communications (Aviat Networks)
  • 9.1226. RedZinc
  • 9.1227. Reliance Jio Infocomm (Jio Platforms)
  • 9.1228. REMEC Broadband Wireless Networks (Bridgewave Communications/SAGE SatCom)
  • 9.1229. Renesas Electronics Corporation
  • 9.1230. REPLY
  • 9.1231. Rescue 42
  • 9.1232. Responder Corp
  • 9.1233. RF Connect
  • 9.1234. RF DSP
  • 9.1235. RF Industries
  • 9.1236. RF MORECOM
  • 9.1237. RF Window
  • 9.1238. RFHIC Corporation
  • 9.1239. RFI Technology Solutions
  • 9.1240. RFS (Radio Frequency Systems)
  • 9.1241. RFTech
  • 9.1242. Ribbon Communications
  • 9.1243. Ricon Mobile
  • 9.1244. Rivada Networks
  • 9.1245. Rivada Space Networks
  • 9.1246. RKTPL (RK Telesystem Private Limited)
  • 9.1247. Robert Bosch
  • 9.1248. Robin.io (Rakuten Symphony)
  • 9.1249. Robustel
  • 9.1250. Rogers Communications
  • 9.1251. Rogers Corporation
  • 9.1252. Rohde & Schwarz
  • 9.1253. Rohill
  • 9.1254. Rolling Wireless (Fibocom)
  • 9.1255. Rosenberger
  • 9.1256. Royole Corporation
  • 9.1257. RSCC (Russian Satellite Communications Company)
  • 9.1258. RSConnect
  • 9.1259. RTX A/S
  • 9.1260. RTx Technology
  • 9.1261. RugGear
  • 9.1262. RuggON Corporation
  • 9.1263. Ruijie Networks
  • 9.1264. RunEL
  • 9.1265. Rushmere Technology
  • 9.1266. Saab
  • 9.1267. Saankhya Labs (Tejas Networks)
  • 9.1268. SABIC
  • 9.1269. SAC Wireless (Nokia)
  • 9.1270. SAF Tehnika
  • 9.1271. Safe-Com Wireless
  • 9.1272. SafeMobile
  • 9.1273. Sagemcom
  • 9.1274. SageRAN (Guangzhou SageRAN Technology)
  • 9.1275. Saguna Networks (COMSovereign)
  • 9.1276. SAI Technology
  • 9.1277. SAIC (Science Applications International Corporation)
  • 9.1278. Samji Electronics
  • 9.1279. Samsung
  • 9.1280. SAMWON FA
  • 9.1281. Samyoung Celetra
  • 9.1282. Sandvine
  • 9.1283. Sanechips Technology (ZTE)
  • 9.1284. Sanjole
  • 9.1285. San-tron
  • 9.1286. Sasken Technologies
  • 9.1287. SaskTel
  • 9.1288. SatixFy
  • 9.1289. Savox Communications
  • 9.1290. SBA Communications
  • 9.1291. Sceye
  • 9.1292. Seamless Waves
  • 9.1293. Sectra Communications
  • 9.1294. Secured Communications
  • 9.1295. SecureG
  • 9.1296. Select Spectrum
  • 9.1297. SEMPRE
  • 9.1298. Semtech Corporation
  • 9.1299. Senko Advanced Components
  • 9.1300. Sensorview
  • 9.1301. Senstar Corporation
  • 9.1302. Sentinel Camera Systems
  • 9.1303. Seong Ji Industrial
  • 9.1304. SEONTECH
  • 9.1305. Seowon Intech
  • 9.1306. Sepura
  • 9.1307. Sequans Communications
  • 9.1308. Sercomm Corporation
  • 9.1309. SES
  • 9.1310. SETUP Protokolltester
  • 9.1311. SGS
  • 9.1312. Shannon Wireless (Zhejiang Shannon Communication Technology)
  • 9.1313. Shared Access
  • 9.1314. Sharp Corporation (Foxconn - Hon Hai Technology Group)
  • 9.1315. Shenglu (Guangdong Shenglu Telecommunication)
  • 9.1316. Shenzhen CXD Science & Technology
  • 9.1317. Shenzhen Recoda Technologies
  • 9.1318. SIAE Microelettronica
  • 9.1319. Siemens
  • 9.1320. Sierra Wireless (Semtech Corporation)
  • 9.1321. Sigma Wireless
  • 9.1322. Signalchip
  • 9.1323. Signalwing
  • 9.1324. Siklu
  • 9.1325. Silicom Connectivity Solutions
  • 9.1326. Silicom SAS (France)
  • 9.1327. SIMCom Wireless Solutions (Sunsea AIoT Technology)
  • 9.1328. Simnovus
  • 9.1329. Simoco Wireless Solutions
  • 9.1330. Sinclair Technologies (Norsat International/Hytera Communications)
  • 9.1331. Singtel
  • 9.1332. Sinnwell (audius)
  • 9.1333. SIRADEL
  • 9.1334. siticom (Logicalis)
  • 9.1335. SiTime Corporation
  • 9.1336. SITRONICS (Sistema)
  • 9.1337. SiTune Corporation
  • 9.1338. Sivers Semiconductors
  • 9.1339. Siyata Mobile
  • 9.1340. SK Telecom
  • 9.1341. SK Telesys
  • 9.1342. Skoltech (Skolkovo Institute of Science and Technology)
  • 9.1343. SKY Perfect JSAT
  • 9.1344. Skylark Wireless
  • 9.1345. Tele2 Russia (Rostelecom)
  • 9.1346. Skylo Technologies
  • 9.1347. Skyvera (TelcoDR)
  • 9.1348. Skyworks Solutions
  • 9.1349. SLA Corporation
  • 9.1350. SM Optics (SIAE Microelettronica)
  • 9.1351. Smart Communications (PLDT)
  • 9.1352. Smart Mobile Labs
  • 9.1353. Smartfren
  • 9.1354. SmarTone
  • 9.1355. SMAWave (Shanghai SMAWave Technology)
  • 9.1356. Socionext
  • 9.1357. SoftBank Group
  • 9.1358. Softil
  • 9.1359. Soitec
  • 9.1360. Solectek Corporation/Cielo Networks
  • 9.1361. SOLiD
  • 9.1362. Solidtronic
  • 9.1363. Soliton Systems
  • 9.1364. Sonim Technologies
  • 9.1365. Sony Group Corporation
  • 9.1366. Sooktha
  • 9.1367. Soracom
  • 9.1368. Source Photonics
  • 9.1369. Southern Linc
  • 9.1370. Space Data Corporation
  • 9.1371. SpaceBridge
  • 9.1372. Spacecom
  • 9.1373. SpaceX
  • 9.1374. Spark New Zealand
  • 9.1375. Spectra Group
  • 9.1376. SpectraRep
  • 9.1377. Spectre (Rostec)
  • 9.1378. Spectronite
  • 9.1379. Spectronn
  • 9.1380. Spectrum Effect
  • 9.1381. Speedcast
  • 9.1382. Spideradio (Suzhou Spideradio Telecommunication Technology)
  • 9.1383. SPIE Group
  • 9.1384. Spirent Communications
  • 9.1385. SPIRIT DSP
  • 9.1386. SPL (Stratospheric Platforms Limited)
  • 9.1387. Sporton International
  • 9.1388. SQUAN
  • 9.1389. SRS (Software Radio Systems)
  • 9.1390. SRTechnology
  • 9.1391. SSC (Shared Spectrum Company)
  • 9.1392. ST (STMicroelectronics)
  • 9.1393. ST Engineering iDirect
  • 9.1394. Star Microwave
  • 9.1395. Star Solutions
  • 9.1396. StarHub
  • 9.1397. StarPoint (Beijing StarPoint Technology)
  • 9.1398. STC (Saudi Telecom Company)
  • 9.1399. Steep
  • 9.1400. STEP CG
  • 9.1401. STL (Sterlite Technologies Ltd.)
  • 9.1402. Stop Noise
  • 9.1403. Streambox
  • 9.1404. Streamwide
  • 9.1405. Subex
  • 9.1406. Sumitomo Electric Industries
  • 9.1407. Summa Networks
  • 9.1408. Summit Tech
  • 9.1409. Sunrise UPC (Liberty Global)
  • 9.1410. Sunsea AIoT Technology
  • 9.1411. Sunwave Communications
  • 9.1412. Supermicro (Super Micro Computer)
  • 9.1413. SureSite Consulting Group
  • 9.1414. SUSE
  • 9.1415. Swisscom
  • 9.1416. Swissphone
  • 9.1417. Sylincom (Beijing Sylincom Technology)
  • 9.1418. Synctechno
  • 9.1419. Syniverse
  • 9.1420. SYRTEM
  • 9.1421. Systech Corporation
  • 9.1422. System Innovation Group
  • 9.1423. Systemics-PAB
  • 9.1424. T&W (Shenzhen Gongjin Electronics)
  • 9.1425. T2M
  • 9.1426. TacSat Networks
  • 9.1427. Tait Communications
  • 9.1428. Taiwan Mobile
  • 9.1429. TAIYO YUDEN
  • 9.1430. Talia Communications (Commercis)
  • 9.1431. Talk-IP International
  • 9.1432. Talkpod Technology
  • 9.1433. Tambora Systems
  • 9.1434. Tampa Microwave (Thales)
  • 9.1435. Tango Networks
  • 9.1436. Tango Tango
  • 9.1437. Taoglas
  • 9.1438. Tarana Wireless
  • 9.1439. TASSTA
  • 9.1440. Tata Elxsi
  • 9.1441. Tatfook (Shenzhen Tatfook Technology)
  • 9.1442. TCL Communication
  • 9.1443. TCOM
  • 9.1444. TCS (Tata Consultancy Services)
  • 9.1445. TD Tech
  • 9.1446. TDC NET
  • 9.1447. TE Connectivity
  • 9.1448. Teal Communications
  • 9.1449. Tech Mahindra
  • 9.1450. Techbros
  • 9.1451. Technicolor
  • 9.1452. Tecom
  • 9.1453. Tecore Networks
  • 9.1454. Tejas Networks
  • 9.1455. TEKTELIC Communications
  • 9.1456. Telco Systems (BATM Advanced Communications)
  • 9.1457. Telcoware
  • 9.1458. Teldat
  • 9.1459. Tele2
  • 9.1460. Teleena (Tata Communications MOVE)
  • 9.1461. Telefield
  • 9.1462. Telefónica Group
  • 9.1463. Telekom Slovenije
  • 9.1464. Telenet
  • 9.1465. Telenor Group
  • 9.1466. Telent
  • 9.1467. Telesat
  • 9.1468. Telespazio (Leonardo/Thales)
  • 9.1469. Teleste
  • 9.1470. Telet Research
  • 9.1471. Televate
  • 9.1472. Telewave
  • 9.1473. Teleworld Solutions (Samsung)
  • 9.1474. Telia Company
  • 9.1475. Telit
  • 9.1476. Telkomsel
  • 9.1477. Tellabs
  • 9.1478. Tellion
  • 9.1479. Telna
  • 9.1480. TELNET Redes Inteligentes
  • 9.1481. TELOX (Telo Systems)
  • 9.1482. Telrad Networks
  • 9.1483. Telsasoft
  • 9.1484. Telstra
  • 9.1485. Teltonika
  • 9.1486. Teltronic (Hytera Communications)
  • 9.1487. Telus
  • 9.1488. TEOCO
  • 9.1489. Teracom
  • 9.1490. Teradek
  • 9.1491. TeraGo
  • 9.1492. Tera-Pass
  • 9.1493. Tessares
  • 9.1494. TESSCO Technologies/Ventev
  • 9.1495. Thaicom
  • 9.1496. Thales
  • 9.1497. ThinkRF
  • 9.1498. Three Private Networks (Three UK/CK Hutchison)
  • 9.1499. Thundercomm
  • 9.1500. TI (Texas Instruments)
  • 9.1501. Tianyi (Sichuan Tianyi Comheart Telecom)
  • 9.1502. Tibco Telecoms
  • 9.1503. TietoEVRY
  • 9.1504. Tillman Global Holdings
  • 9.1505. Tilson
  • 9.1506. TIM (Telecom Italia Mobile)
  • 9.1507. Titan ICT
  • 9.1508. Titan.ium Platform (Formerly NetNumber)
  • 9.1509. TJ Innovation
  • 9.1510. TLC Solutions
  • 9.1511. TM (Telekom Malaysia)
  • 9.1512. T-Mobile US
  • 9.1513. TMYTEK (TMY Technology)
  • 9.1514. TNS (Transaction Network Services)
  • 9.1515. TO21COMMS
  • 9.1516. Tofane Global
  • 9.1517. TOKIE (Irvees Technology)
  • 9.1518. TOMIA
  • 9.1519. Tongyu Communication
  • 9.1520. Toshiba Corporation
  • 9.1521. Totogi
  • 9.1522. TowerJazz
  • 9.1523. TPG Telecom
  • 9.1524. TPL Systèmes
  • 9.1525. TP-Link Technologies
  • 9.1526. Transatel (NTT Group)
  • 9.1527. Transit Wireless (BAI Communications)
  • 9.1528. TransPacket
  • 9.1529. TriaSys Technologies Corporation
  • 9.1530. TRIOPT
  • 9.1531. Trópico (CPQD - Center for Research and Development in Telecommunications, Brazil)
  • 9.1532. TrueMove H (True Corporation)
  • 9.1533. Truphone
  • 9.1534. TRX Systems
  • 9.1535. TSMC (Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Company)
  • 9.1536. Tsofun
  • 9.1537. TST Systems (Thorcom Systems/Sonic Communications/Tioga Electronic Assembly)
  • 9.1538. T-Systems International
  • 9.1539. TTG International
  • 9.1540. TTM Technologies
  • 9.1541. Tupl
  • 9.1542. Türk Telekom
  • 9.1543. Turkcell
  • 9.1544. TUSUR (Tomsk State University of Control Systems and Radioelectronics)
  • 9.1545. TÜV SÜD
  • 9.1546. Twilio
  • 9.1547. Two Six Labs
  • 9.1548. Tyler Technologies
  • 9.1549. U.S. Cellular
  • 9.1550. UANGEL
  • 9.1551. UBCS
  • 9.1552. Ubicquia
  • 9.1553. Ubiik
  • 9.1554. UBiqube
  • 9.1555. Ubiquoss
  • 9.1556. Ubiwhere
  • 9.1557. U-Blox
  • 9.1558. Ucloudy (Shanghai Ucloudy Information Technology)
  • 9.1559. UCtel
  • 9.1560. UfiSpace
  • 9.1561. UL
  • 9.1562. ULAK Communication
  • 9.1563. Ultraband Technologies
  • 9.1564. UMC (United Microelectronics Corporation)
  • 9.1565. Umlaut (Accenture)
  • 9.1566. UMS (United Monolithic Semiconductors)
  • 9.1567. UNIMO Technology
  • 9.1568. UNISOC (Tsinghua Unigroup)
  • 9.1569. UniStrong
  • 9.1570. UNITAC Technology
  • 9.1571. UROS
  • 9.1572. URSYS
  • 9.1573. US Digital Designs
  • 9.1574. USI (Universal Scientific Industrial)
  • 9.1575. Utility (Utility Associates)
  • 9.1576. UTStarcom
  • 9.1577. V&M (Venus & Mercury) Telecom
  • 9.1578. V5 Systems
  • 9.1579. Valid (Brazil)
  • 9.1580. Valid8
  • 9.1581. Vantage Towers
  • 9.1582. Vanu
  • 9.1583. Vapor IO
  • 9.1584. Vavitel (Shenzhen Vavitel Technology)
  • 9.1585. VDI (Virginia Diodes, Inc.)
  • 9.1586. Vector Data
  • 9.1587. Veea
  • 9.1588. VEON
  • 9.1589. Verana Networks
  • 9.1590. Verizon Communications
  • 9.1591. Verkotan
  • 9.1592. Versa Networks
  • 9.1593. Vertel
  • 9.1594. Vertical Bridge (DigitalBridge Group)
  • 9.1595. Vertiv
  • 9.1596. Verveba Telecom
  • 9.1597. VHT (Viettel High Tech)
  • 9.1598. Viasat
  • 9.1599. VIAVI Solutions
  • 9.1600. VIDA Technologies
  • 9.1601. Vigilate
  • 9.1602. Vilicom (BAI Communications)
  • 9.1603. VinSmart (Vingroup)
  • 9.1604. Viper RF
  • 9.1605. Viprinet
  • 9.1606. ViPRO Corporation
  • 9.1607. Virtual Access (Westermo Network Technologies)
  • 9.1608. Virtusa Corporation
  • 9.1609. Vislink Technologies
  • 9.1610. Visual Labs
  • 9.1611. Vital (New Zealand)
  • 9.1612. VITES
  • 9.1613. Vivo (BBK Electronics)
  • 9.1614. VMware
  • 9.1615. VNC - Virtual NetCom (COMSovereign)
  • 9.1616. VNL - Vihaan Networks Limited (Shyam Group)
  • 9.1617. Vodacom Group
  • 9.1618. Vodafone Group
  • 9.1619. VoiceAge Corporation
  • 9.1620. Voipfuture
  • 9.1621. Voxer
  • 9.1622. VTT Technical Research Centre of Finland
  • 9.1623. Vubiq Networks
  • 9.1624. VVDN Technologies
  • 9.1625. WAV4M
  • 9.1626. WAVE (AGC)
  • 9.1627. Wave1
  • 9.1628. Wave-In Communication
  • 9.1629. Wavelabs
  • 9.1630. Wavesight
  • 9.1631. Wavetel Technology
  • 9.1632. Waycare
  • 9.1633. WCCTV (Wireless CCTV)
  • 9.1634. WDNA (Wireless DNA)
  • 9.1635. Weaccess Group
  • 9.1636. WebRadar
  • 9.1637. Westell Technologies
  • 9.1638. Wevercomm
  • 9.1639. Wewins (Shenzhen Wewins Wireless)
  • 9.1640. wgtwo (Working Group Two)
  • 9.1641. WH Bence Group
  • 9.1642. Whale Cloud Technology (Alibaba Group)
  • 9.1643. Whizz Systems
  • 9.1644. Widelity
  • 9.1645. WIG (Wireless Infrastructure Group)
  • 9.1646. Wildox (Shenzhen Happy Technology)
  • 9.1647. Wilson Electronics
  • 9.1648. Wilus
  • 9.1649. WIN Connectivity (Wireless Information Networks)
  • 9.1650. Wind River
  • 9.1651. Wind Tre
  • 9.1652. Wingtech Technology
  • 9.1653. WINITECH
  • 9.1654. Winmate Communications
  • 9.1655. Winncom Technologies
  • 9.1656. Wipro
  • 9.1657. Wireless Logic Group
  • 9.1658. Wireless Technologies Finland
  • 9.1659. Wireless Telecom Group
  • 9.1660. WiSig Networks
  • 9.1661. Wistron Corporation
  • 9.1662. Wiwynn (Wistron Corporation)
  • 9.1663. WM Systems
  • 9.1664. WNC (Wistron NeWeb Corporation)
  • 9.1665. Wolfspeed
  • 9.1666. WooriNet
  • 9.1667. Workz
  • 9.1668. World View
  • 9.1669. WorldCell Solutions
  • 9.1670. Wouxun (Quanzhou Wouxun Electronics)
  • 9.1671. WTL (World Telecom Labs)
  • 9.1672. WTW Electronic
  • 9.1673. WWT (World Wide Technology)
  • 9.1674. Wytec International
  • 9.1675. Xantaro
  • 9.1676. XAVi Technologies Corporation (Chicony Electronics)
  • 9.1677. XCOM Labs
  • 9.1678. Xelera Technologies
  • 9.1679. Xena Networks
  • 9.1680. Xiamen Puxing Electronics Science & Technology
  • 9.1681. Xiamen Sanan Integrated Circuit
  • 9.1682. Xiaomi
  • 9.1683. Xilinx (AMD - Advanced Micro Devices)
  • 9.1684. Xingtera
  • 9.1685. Xinwei Group
  • 9.1686. XINYI Information Technology
  • 9.1687. XipLink
  • 9.1688. XIUS
  • 9.1689. YADRO (ICS Holding)
  • 9.1690. YAGEO Corporation
  • 9.1691. Yahsat (Al Yah Satellite Communications)/Thuraya
  • 9.1692. YaleBTS
  • 9.1693. Yanton (Quanzhou Yanton Electronics)
  • 9.1694. YOFC (Yangtze Optical Fibre and Cable)
  • 9.1695. Yuge Technology (Shanghai Yuge Information Technology)
  • 9.1696. Zain Group
  • 9.1697. ZaiNar
  • 9.1698. Zaram Technology
  • 9.1699. Z-Com
  • 9.1700. Zealync
  • 9.1701. Zebra Technologies
  • 9.1702. Zeetta Networks
  • 9.1703. Zello
  • 9.1704. ZenFi Networks (BAI Communications)
  • 9.1705. Zengyi Technology
  • 9.1706. Zepcam
  • 9.1707. ZeroEyes
  • 9.1708. Zetron (Codan)
  • 9.1709. Zhengkai Electronics (Jiangsu Zhengkai Electronics Technology)
  • 9.1710. ZILLNK
  • 9.1711. Zinwave (McWane)
  • 9.1712. Zioncom
  • 9.1713. Zmtel (Shanghai Zhongmi Communication Technology)
  • 9.1714. ZT Systems
  • 9.1715. ZTE
  • 9.1716. Zyxel (Unizyx Holding Corporation)
  • 10. Chapter 10: Market Sizing & Forecasts
  • 10.1. Global Outlook for Public Safety LTE & 5G
  • 10.2. Public Safety LTE & 5G Network Infrastructure
    • 10.2.1. Segmentation by Submarket
      • 10.2.1.1. RAN
      • 10.2.1.2. Mobile Core
      • 10.2.1.3. Backhaul & Transport
    • 10.2.2. Segmentation by Technology Generation
      • 10.2.2.1. LTE
      • 10.2.2.2. 5G
    • 10.2.3. Segmentation by Mobility
      • 10.2.3.1. Fixed Base Stations & Infrastructure
      • 10.2.3.2. Deployable Network Assets
    • 10.2.4. Segmentation by Deployable Network Asset Form Factor
      • 10.2.4.1. NIB (Network-in-a-Box)
      • 10.2.4.2. Vehicular COWs (Cells-on-Wheels)
      • 10.2.4.3. Aerial Cell Sites
      • 10.2.4.4. Maritime Platforms
  • 10.3. RAN
    • 10.3.1. Segmentation by Air Interface Technology Generation
      • 10.3.1.1. LTE eNBs
      • 10.3.1.2. 5G NR gNBs
    • 10.3.2. Segmentation by Cell Size
      • 10.3.2.1. Macrocells
      • 10.3.2.2. Small Cells
  • 10.4. Mobile Core
    • 10.4.1. Segmentation by Technology Generation
      • 10.4.1.1. LTE EPC
      • 10.4.1.2. 5GC (5G Core)
  • 10.5. Backhaul & Transport
    • 10.5.1. Segmentation by RAN Air Interface Generation
      • 10.5.1.1. LTE
      • 10.5.1.2. 5G NR
    • 10.5.2. Segmentation by Transmission Medium
      • 10.5.2.1. Fiber & Wireline
      • 10.5.2.2. Microwave
      • 10.5.2.3. Satellite
  • 10.6. Public Safety LTE & 5G Terminal Equipment
    • 10.6.1. Segmentation by Air Interface Technology Generation
      • 10.6.1.1. LTE
      • 10.6.1.2. 5G NR
    • 10.6.2. Segmentation by Form Factor
      • 10.6.2.1. Smartphones & Handportable Terminals
      • 10.6.2.2. Mobile & Vehicular Routers
      • 10.6.2.3. Fixed CPEs
      • 10.6.2.4. Tablets & Notebook PCs
      • 10.6.2.5. Smart Wearables
      • 10.6.2.6. IoT Modules, Dongles & Others
  • 10.7. Public Safety LTE & 5G Subscriptions/Service Revenue
    • 10.7.1. Segmentation by Air Interface Technology Generation
      • 10.7.1.1. LTE
      • 10.7.1.2. 5G NR
    • 10.7.2. Segmentation by Network Type
      • 10.7.2.1. Dedicated & Hybrid Government-Commercial Networks
      • 10.7.2.2. Secure MVNO & MOCN Networks
      • 10.7.2.3. Sliced & Commercial Mobile Networks
  • 10.8. Public Safety LTE & 5G Systems Integration & Management Solutions
    • 10.8.1. Segmentation by Submarket
      • 10.8.1.1. Network Integration & Testing
      • 10.8.1.2. Device Management & User Services
      • 10.8.1.3. Managed Services, Operations & Maintenance
      • 10.8.1.4. Cybersecurity
  • 10.9. Public Safety Broadband Applications
    • 10.9.1. Segmentation by Submarket
      • 10.9.1.1. Mission-Critical Voice & Group Communications
      • 10.9.1.2. Real-Time Video Transmission
      • 10.9.1.3. Messaging, File Transfer & Presence Services
      • 10.9.1.4. Mobile Office & Field Applications
      • 10.9.1.5. Location Services & Mapping
      • 10.9.1.6. Situational Awareness
      • 10.9.1.7. Command & Control
      • 10.9.1.8. AR/VR/MR (Augmented, Virtual & Mixed Reality)
  • 10.10. Regional Outlook
    • 10.10.1. Public Safety LTE & 5G Network Infrastructure
      • 10.10.1.1. RAN
      • 10.10.1.2. Mobile Core
      • 10.10.1.3. Backhaul & Transport
    • 10.10.2. Public Safety LTE & 5G Terminal Equipment
    • 10.10.3. Public Safety LTE & 5G Subscriptions/Service Revenue
    • 10.10.4. Public Safety LTE & 5G Systems Integration & Management Solutions
    • 10.10.5. Public Safety Broadband Applications
  • 10.11. North America
    • 10.11.1. Public Safety LTE & 5G Network Infrastructure
      • 10.11.1.1. RAN
      • 10.11.1.2. Mobile Core
      • 10.11.1.3. Backhaul & Transport
    • 10.11.2. Public Safety LTE & 5G Terminal Equipment
    • 10.11.3. Public Safety LTE & 5G Subscriptions/Service Revenue
    • 10.11.4. Public Safety LTE & 5G Systems Integration & Management Solutions
    • 10.11.5. Public Safety Broadband Applications
  • 10.12. Asia Pacific
    • 10.12.1. Public Safety LTE & 5G Network Infrastructure
      • 10.12.1.1. RAN
      • 10.12.1.2. Mobile Core
      • 10.12.1.3. Backhaul & Transport
    • 10.12.2. Public Safety LTE & 5G Terminal Equipment
    • 10.12.3. Public Safety LTE & 5G Subscriptions/Service Revenue
    • 10.12.4. Public Safety LTE & 5G Systems Integration & Management Solutions
    • 10.12.5. Public Safety Broadband Applications
  • 10.13. Europe
    • 10.13.1. Public Safety LTE & 5G Network Infrastructure
      • 10.13.1.1. RAN
      • 10.13.1.2. Mobile Core
      • 10.13.1.3. Backhaul & Transport
    • 10.13.2. Public Safety LTE & 5G Terminal Equipment
    • 10.13.3. Public Safety LTE & 5G Subscriptions/Service Revenue
    • 10.13.4. Public Safety LTE & 5G Systems Integration & Management Solutions
    • 10.13.5. Public Safety Broadband Applications
  • 10.14. Middle East & Africa
    • 10.14.1. Public Safety LTE & 5G Network Infrastructure
      • 10.14.1.1. RAN
      • 10.14.1.2. Mobile Core
      • 10.14.1.3. Backhaul & Transport
    • 10.14.2. Public Safety LTE & 5G Terminal Equipment
    • 10.14.3. Public Safety LTE & 5G Subscriptions/Service Revenue
    • 10.14.4. Public Safety LTE & 5G Systems Integration & Management Solutions
    • 10.14.5. Public Safety Broadband Applications
  • 10.15. Latin & Central America
    • 10.15.1. Public Safety LTE & 5G Network Infrastructure
      • 10.15.1.1. RAN
      • 10.15.1.2. Mobile Core
      • 10.15.1.3. Backhaul & Transport
    • 10.15.2. Public Safety LTE & 5G Terminal Equipment
    • 10.15.3. Public Safety LTE & 5G Subscriptions/Service Revenue
    • 10.15.4. Public Safety LTE & 5G Systems Integration & Management Solutions
    • 10.15.5. Public Safety Broadband Applications
  • 11. Chapter 11: Conclusion & Strategic Recommendations
  • 11.1. Why is the Market Poised to Grow?
  • 11.2. Future Roadmap: 2022 - 2030
    • 11.2.1. 2022 - 2025: 3GPP Standards-Compliant MCX Service Deployments
    • 11.2.2. 2026 - 2029: Growing Adoption of 5G NR Systems & Off-Network Communications
    • 11.2.3. 2030 & Beyond: Towards the Cannibalization of Legacy Digital LMR Systems
  • 11.3. Competitive Industry Landscape: Acquisitions, Alliances & Consolidation
    • 11.3.1. LTE/5G Network Infrastructure & Device Suppliers
    • 11.3.2. Public Safety & Critical Communications Industry
    • 11.3.3. LMR-3GPP Vendor Alliances
  • 11.4. Standardization & Commercial Availability of Key Enabling Technologies
    • 11.4.1. MCX: MCPTT, MCVideo & MCData Services
    • 11.4.2. LMR-3GPP MCX Interworking
    • 11.4.3. HPUE
    • 11.4.4. ProSe & Sidelink
    • 11.4.5. IOPS & MCIOPS
    • 11.4.6. Other Technologies
  • 11.5. Continued Investments in Public Safety Broadband Networks
  • 11.6. Diversity of Network Operational Models
  • 11.7. Which Frequency Bands Will Dominate the Market?
  • 11.8. Spectrum for Future 5G Applications
  • 11.9. Developing Countries: Leapfrogging Directly to 3GPP-Based Critical Communications Networks
  • 11.10. Continued Use of Digital Radio Systems in the Developed World
  • 11.11. Interim Solutions for Off-Network Communications
  • 11.12. Potential Integration of Satellite-Based NTN (Non-Terrestrial Network) Connectivity
  • 11.13. Growing Significance of Deployable Assets for Wildfire Fighting & Disaster Relief Operations
  • 11.14. Supporting COVID-19 Emergency Response Efforts
  • 11.15. International Roaming for Cross-Border Policing & Emergency Response
  • 11.16. The Role of Commercial Mobile Operators
    • 11.16.1. Broadband Access Over Commercial Mobile Networks
    • 11.16.2. Carrier-Integrated MCPTT & Dispatch Solutions
    • 11.16.3. Operator Built & Managed Public Safety Broadband Networks
    • 11.16.4. Private MVNO & MOCN Arrangements
    • 11.16.5. Priority & Preemption Service Offerings
    • 11.16.6. Operator Branded Critical Communications Broadband Platforms
    • 11.16.7. Dedicated Access to Licensed Spectrum
    • 11.16.8. BYON (Build-Your-Own-Network) Solutions
    • 11.16.9. Private LTE/5G Data Processing With Edge Computing
    • 11.16.10. Logical Slicing of Mobile Operator Network Assets
  • 11.17. Critical Communications Service Providers: Transitioning to Become Secure MVNOs
  • 11.18. TCO Comparison: Independent Networks vs. PPPs (Public-Private Partnerships)
  • 11.19. Ensuring the Economic Viability of Public Safety Broadband Networks
    • 11.19.1. Monetizing Unused Network Capacity Through Secondary Commercial Users
    • 11.19.2. Industry Solutions for Other Critical Communications User Groups
    • 11.19.3. Dynamic Spectrum Sharing with Tiered-Priority Access
  • 11.20. Leveraging the Benefits of 5G NR Systems for Mission-Critical Communications
  • 11.21. Public Safety Application Sector Trends
    • 11.21.1. Mission-Critical Group Communications
    • 11.21.2. Fixed, Mobile & Aerial Video Surveillance
    • 11.21.3. Situational Awareness & Common Operating Picture
    • 11.21.4. Data-Intensive Field Applications for First Responders
    • 11.21.5. The IoLST (Internet of Life Saving Things)
    • 11.21.6. 5G-Era Applications: UHD Video, AR/VR/MR, Drones & Robotics
    • 11.21.7. Public Safety Application Stores & Developer Programs
    • 11.21.8. 5G Labs for First Responders
  • 11.22. Strategic Recommendations
    • 11.22.1. Public Safety & Government Agencies
    • 11.22.2. LTE/5G Infrastructure, Device & Chipset Suppliers
    • 11.22.3. LMR Vendors & System Integrators
    • 11.22.4. Commercial & Private Mobile Operators
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