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

Date: November 21, 2017
Pages: 1060
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The Public Safety LTE & Mobile Broadband Market: 2017 – 2030 – Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts
Until recently, LTE has predominantly been considered a supplementary mobile broadband technology in the public safety sector, to provide high-bandwidth data applications that cannot be delivered over existing narrowband LMR (Land Mobile Radio) systems. However, with the standardization of capabilities such as MCPTT (Mission-Critical PTT) by the 3GPP, LTE is increasingly being viewed as an all-inclusive critical communications platform for the delivery of multiple mission-critical services ranging from PTT group communications to real-time video surveillance.

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

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

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

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

The report comes with an associated Excel datasheet suite covering quantitative data from all numeric forecasts presented in the report, as well as a list and associated details of over 190 global public safety LTE engagements – as of Q4’2017.
CHAPTER 1: INTRODUCTION

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

CHAPTER 2: AN OVERVIEW OF THE PUBLIC SAFETY MOBILE BROADBAND MARKET

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

CHAPTER 3: KEY ENABLING TECHNOLOGIES FOR PUBLIC SAFETY LTE

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

CHAPTER 4: REVIEW OF MAJOR PUBLIC SAFETY LTE ENGAGEMENTS

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

CHAPTER 5: PUBLIC SAFETY LTE AND MOBILE BROADBAND APPLICATIONS ECOSYSTEM

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

CHAPTER 6: SPECTRUM FOR PUBLIC SAFETY LTE

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

CHAPTER 7: STANDARDIZATION, REGULATORY & COLLABORATIVE INITIATIVES

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

CHAPTER 8: INDUSTRY ROADMAP & VALUE CHAIN

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

CHAPTER 9: KEY ECOSYSTEM PLAYERS

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

CHAPTER 10: MARKET ANALYSIS AND FORECASTS

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

CHAPTER 11: CONCLUSION AND STRATEGIC RECOMMENDATIONS

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

CHAPTER 12: EXPERT OPINION – INTERVIEW TRANSCRIPTS

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

For more than 60 years first responders have relied on narrowband Land Mobile Radio (LMR) systems for mission critical voice communications. While many of these dedicated LMR systems generally support basic data applications such as short data messaging, first responders are often compelled to rely on commercial (cellular) mobile broadband networks to support data intensive applications such as bulk multimedia transfers in emergency situations.

However, commercial networks do not meet the availability and resilience requirements for public safety operations, where a single glitch in communications can result in a loss of human lives. Thus public safety agencies worldwide are echoing demands for the deployment of cost effective mobile broadband networks dedicated for public safety jsage.

While a number of public safety agencies deployed a combination of private WiMAX and proprietary technology based mobile broadband networks between 2009 and 2011 to support data intensive applications such as video surveillance, it soon became apparent that a solution that is interoperable nationwide and across borders will be necessary enable cooperation among different public safety entities, and to achieve economies of scale.

Considering its thriving ecosystem, spectrum flexibility and performance metrics, public safety organizations worldwide recognize LTE as the de-facto standard for mobile broadband.

With spectrum already allocated, public safety agencies in the Middle East, Asia Pacific and the U.S have already begun to operate private LTE networks. Driven by public safety demands, LTE products can now also operate in spectrum bands previously unthinkable, such as the 400 MHz band, which is widely available to public safety agencies worldwide. Moreover, demands for tactical and rapidly deployable broadband solutions have also led vendors to develop private LTE base station products in a variety of innovative form factors such as Cell in a Box (CIAB) or airborne cells.

SNS Research estimates the global spending on private LTE infrastructure including base stations (eNodeBs), mobile core (EPC) and backhaul will account for $2 Billion annually by the end of 2020. By the same time, the installed base of private public safety LTE base stations (eNode Bs) will reach nearly 155,000 globally, following a CAGR of nearly 60% between 2014 and 2020, and will serve nearly 4 Million private public safety LTE subscribers worldwide.

However it is important to note that the transition to LTE is one of the will be one of the most complex technical changes the public safety communications industry will ever witness and will present challenges in its own right, particularly in the context of global standardization. Furthermore spectrum, regulatory and budgetary issues in certain regions such as Europe will delay large scale private deployments.

Nonetheless, service prioritization partnerships with commercial LTE network carriers will create an ecosystem for operating public safety devices over commercial LTE networks during this transition period. We estimate that public safety LTE device shipments over commercial networks will account for nearly $7 Billion in annual revenue by the end of 2020.

This report presents an in-depth assessment of the global public safety LTE market, besides considering the wider LMR and mobile broadband industries. In addition to covering the business case, challenges, spectrum allocation strategies, industry roadmap, deployment case studies, vendor products, strategies, standardization activities and application ecosystem for public safety LTE, the report also presents comprehensive forecasts for mobile broadband, LMR and public safety LTE subscriptions from 2011 till 2020. Also covered are public safety LTE service revenues as well as device and infrastructure (eNodeB base stations, EPC mobile core, backhaul) shipment and associated revenue forecasts.

The report comes with an associated XLS datasheet covering quantitative data from all figures presented within the report, as well as a list and associated details of 46 global private public safety LTE network deployments (as of Q1'2014).

The material was prepared in March, 2014.

LIST OF FIGURES

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

LIST OF COMPANIES MENTIONED

3GPP (Third Generation Partnership Project)
3M
450 MHz Alliance
450connect
4K Solutions
6Harmonics
A10 Networks
Aaeon
AAS (Amphenol Antenna Solutions)
Abu Dhabi Police
Accedian Networks
Accelleran
Accuver
Ace Technologies Corporation
AceAxis
ACMA (Australian Communications and Media Authority)
Actelis Networks
Aculab
Adax
ADCOM911 (Adams County Communications Center)
ADLINK Technology
ADRF (Advanced RF Technologies)
ADTRAN
ADVA Optical Networking
AdvanceTec Industries
Advantech
Advantech Wireless
Aeroflex
AeroMobile
Affarii Technologies
Affirmed Networks
Agile Networks
Aicox Solutions
Airbus Defence and Space
Airbus Group
Air-Lynx
Airspan Networks
Airvana
Airwave Solutions
Ajman Police
Alcatel-Lucent
Alea
Alepo
Alliander
Allied Telesis
Allot Communications
Alpha Networks
Alpha Technologies
Alphabet
Altaeros Energies
Altair Semiconductor
ALTAN Redes
Altiostar Networks
Alvarion Technologies
AM Telecom
Amarisoft
Amdocs
America Movil
American Tower Corporation
Anatel (Agencia Nacional de Telecomunicacoes)
Anritsu Corporation
APCO (Association of Public-Safety Communications Officials) International
Apple
APT (Asia-Pacific Telecommunity)
Aptica
ARASKOM
Arcadyan
ARCEP (Autorite de Regulation des Communications Electroniques)
Archos
Argela
ArgoNET
ARIB (Association of Radio Industries and Businesses, Japan)
Aricent
ARItel
ARM Holdings
Armasuisse (Federal Office for Defence Procurement, Switzerland)
Armour Communications
Arqiva
Artemis Networks
Artesyn Embedded Technologies
Artiza Networks
ASELSAN
ASMG (Arab Spectrum Management Group)
ASOCS
Assured Wireless Corporation
ASTRI (Hong Kong Applied Science and Technology Research Institute)
ASTRID
ASTRO Solutions
ASUS (ASUSTeK Computer)
AT&T
ATDI
Atel Antennas
Athonet
ATIS (Alliance for Telecommunications Industry Solutions)
Atlas Telecom
Atos
AttoCore
ATU (African Telecommunications Union)
Avanti Communications Group
Avaya
AVI
Aviat Networks
Avigilon Corporation
Avtec
Axell Wireless
Axis Communications
Axon
Axxcelera Broadband Wireless
Azcom Technology
Azetti Networks
BAE Systems
Baicells Technologies
BandRich
Barrett Communications
BASE (Telenet)
BATS (Broadband Antenna Tracking Systems)
Baylin Technologies
BayRICS (Bay Area Regional Interoperable Communications Systems Authority)
BayWEB (Bay Area Wireless Enhanced Broadband System)
BCDVideo
BCE (Bell Canada)
BDBOS (Federal Agency for Public Safety Digital Radio, Germany)
BEC Technologies
Benetel
BeyondTrust Software
BFDX (BelFone)
BHE (Bonn Hungary Electronics)
Bilbao Metro
Bird Technologies
Bittium Corporation
BK Technologies
Black & Veatch
Black Box Corporation
BlackBerry
BlackBerry AtHoc
Blackhawk Imaging
Blackned
BLiNQ Networks
Bluebird
Blueforce Development Corporation
BMI (Federal Ministry of Interior, Germany)
BMVg (Federal Ministry of Defense, Germany)
Boise Police Department
Bosch Security Systems
Boston Police Department
Bravo (Public Telecommunication Company)
Brazilian Army
Brazos County Sheriff's Office
Bridgewater
BridgeWave Communications
British Army
Broadcom
BroadSoft
Brocade Communications Systems
BRTI (Indonesian Telecommunications Regulatory Authority)
BT Group
BTI Wireless
Bullitt Mobile
Bundesnetzagentur (Federal Network Agency, Germany)
Bundeswehr (Armed Forces, Germany)
C Spire
C4i
CACI International
CACP (Canadian Association of Chiefs of Police)
CAFC (Canadian Association of Fire Chiefs)
CalAmp Corporation
Calgary Police Service
Cambium Networks
Camden County Public Safety
Canadian Advanced Technology Alliance
Capita
Carlson Wireless Technologies
Casa Systems
Casio Computer Company
Catalyst Communications Technologies
Caterpillar
Cavium
CCI (Communication Components Inc.)
CCI (Competitive Companies, Inc.)
CCI Systems
CCN (Cirrus Core Networks)
CCSA (China Communications Standards Association)
Cellvine
cellXica
CelPlan Technologies
CEPT (European Conference of Postal and Telecommunications Administrations)
Ceragon Networks
Certes Networks
Challenge Networks
Chemring Group
Chemring Technology Solutions
Chicago Police Department
Cielo Networks
Ciena Corporation
Cirpack
Cisco Systems
CITC (Communications and Information Technology Commission, Saudi Arabia)
CITEL (Inter-American Telecommunication Commission)
CITIG (Canadian Interoperability Technology Interest Group)
City of Charlotte
City of Fort Worth
City of Huntsville
City of Irving
City of New Orleans
City of Oakland
City of Pembroke Pines
City of Sendai
Cloudstreet
CND (Core Network Dynamics)
Cobham
Cobham SATCOM
Cobham Wireless
Codan Radio Communications
Collinear Networks
Colorado Parks and Wildlife
Comba Telecom
COMLAB
CommAgility
CommandWear Systems
CommScope
Comrod Communication Group
Comtech EF Data
Comtech TCS
Comtech Telecommunications Corporation
CONET Technologies
Connect Tech
Contela
Coolpad Group
Coriant
Cornet Technology
Corning
Covia Labs
CPqD (Center for Research and Development in Telecommunications, Brazil)
Cradlepoint
CRC (Communications Research Centre Canada)
Crown Castle International Corporation
CS Corporation
CybertelBridge
Cyfas Systems
CyPhy Works
Dahua Technology (Zhejiang Dahua Technology)
Dali Wireless
DAMM Cellular Systems
Datang Mobile
Datang Telecom
DDPS (Federal Department of Defence, Civil Protection and Sport, Switzerland)
DeKalb Police Department
Dell Technologies
Delta Electronics
DEPEN (National Prison Department, Brazil)
DFW (Dallas/Fort Worth) International Airport
Dialogic
DNA
DND (Department of National Defence, Canada)
DNK (Norwegian Directorate for Emergency Communication)
DragonWave-X
DRDC (Defence Research and Development Canada)
DRDC CSS (Defence Research and Development Canada's Centre for Security Science)
Druid Software
DSB (Directorate for Civil Protection, Norway)
DSTL (Defence Science and Technology Laboratory, United Kingdom)
Dubai Police
Duons
Eastcom (Eastcom Communications Company)
EchoStar Corporation
EchoStar Mobile
EchoStar Satellite Services
Ecom Instruments
EE
EF Johnson Technologies
EION Wireless
Elbit Systems
Elta Systems
ELUON Corporation
Embraer
EMC Corporation
ENENSYS Technologies
eolane DOUARNENEZ
Ercom
Ericsson
Ericsson LG
ETELM
Etherstack
Ethertronics
ETRI (Electronics & Telecommunications Research Institute, South Korea)
ETSI (European Telecommunications Standards Institute)
Ewing Police Department
EXACOM
Exalt Wireless
Excelerate Technology
Exelis
EXFO
Expeto Wireless
Expway
ExteNet Systems
Eyecom Telecommunications Group
FAB (Brazilian Air Force)
Facebook
Fairwaves
Falu Municipality
Fastback Networks
Federated Wireless
Fenix Group
FFI (Defence Research Establishment, Norway)
FiberHome Technologies
Finavia
FinnHEMS (Helicopter Emergency Medical Services, Finland)
Finnish Border Guard
Finnish Defence Forces
Finnish State Railways
FireEye
Flash Private Mobile Networks
FLIR Systems
Forcepoint
Fortinet
Foxcom
Fraunhofer FOKUS (Institute for Open Communication Systems)
Fraunhofer HHI (Heinrich Hertz Institute)
FreeWave Technologies
French Armed Forces
Frequentis
FRTek
Fujian Sunnada Network Technology
Fujitsu
Funkwerk
Future Technologies
Galtronics
GCT Semiconductor
GE (General Electric)
Gemalto
Gemtek Technology
Genaker
GENBAND
General Dynamics Corporation
General Dynamics Mission Systems
Genesis Group
GenXComm
GeoSafe
Getac Technology Corporation
GIKO GROUP
Gilat Satellite Networks
Global Invacom Group
Globalstar
Goodman Networks
Goodmill Systems
Google
Grant County Sheriff’s Office
GRENTECH
Groupe ADP (Aeroport de Paris)
GroupTalk
GSI (GS Instech)
Guangzhou Iplook Technologies
GWT (Global Wireless Technologies)
Halton Regional Police Service
Hanwha Techwin
Harris Corporation
Harris County
Harris County Fire Marshal's Office
Harris County Sheriff's Office
Haystax Technology
HCL Technologies
HFRS (Hampshire Fire & Rescue Service)
Hikvision (Hangzhou Hikvision Digital Technology)
HISPASAT Group
Hitachi
Hoimyung Corporation
Hoimyung ICT
Home Office, United Kingdom
Honeywell International
Hong Kong Police Force
Horsebridge Defence & Security
Houston Police Department
HPE (Hewlett Packard Enterprise)
HQT (Shenzhen HQT Science and Technology)
HTC Corporation
Huawei
Hub One
Hughes Network Systems
Hunter Technology
Hytera Communications
IAI (Israel Aerospace Industries)
iBwave Solutions
ICCRA (International Critical Control Rooms Alliance)
Icom
ICT (Islamabad Capital Territory)
IDEMIA
IDF (Israel Defense Forces)
IDY Corporation
IFT (Federal Institute of Telecommunications, Mexico)
IMDA (Info-communications Media Development Authority of Singapore)
IMPTT
Indian Army
Indiana DHS (Department of Homeland Security)
Indianapolis Fire Department
Indianapolis Metropolitan Police Department
Indra
Infinova
InfoVista
INL (Idaho National Laboratory)
Inmarsat
InnerWireless
InnoWireless
Insta Group
Intel Corporation
Intercede
InterDigital
Intersec
Intracom Telecom
Intrepid Networks
ip.access
IPITEK
Iridium Communications
IRIS (Red Nacional de Radiocomunicacion de Mision Critica Tetrapol)
Irvees Technology
ISCO International
ISED (Innovation, Science and Economic Development Canada)
IS-Wireless
Italtel
ITCEN
ITELAZPI
ITRI (Industrial Technology Research Institute, Taiwan)
ITS Ibelem
ITU (International Telecommunication Union)
JMA Wireless
Johnson Controls
Jolla
Jordanian Armed Forces
JPS Interoperability Solutions
JRC (Japan Radio Company)
Juni Global
Juniper Networks
JVCKENWOOD Corporation
Kantonspolizei Zurich (Cantonal Police of Zurich)
Kapsch CarrierCom
Kathrein-Werke KG
KBR
KCC (Korea Communications Commission)
Kenyan Police Service
Keysight Technologies
Kirisun Communications
Kisan Telecom
Klas Telecom
Klein Electronics
Kleos
KMW
Kodiak Networks
Koning & Hartman
Kontron S&T
KPN
KPN Critical Communications
KRNA (Korea Rail Network Authority)
KRTnet Corporation
KT Corporation
Kudelski Group
Kudelski Security
Kumu Networks
Kyocera Corporation
L-3 Communication Systems-West
L-3 Technologies
Laos Police
LA-RICS (Los Angeles Regional Interoperable Communications System)
Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department
LCR Embedded Systems
Leenos Corporation
Lemko Corporation
Lenovo
Leonardo
LG CNS
LG Electronics
LG Group
LG Uplus
LGS Innovations
Ligado Networks
Lijiang Police
Lime Microsystems
LOCIVA
Lockheed Martin Corporation
Logic Instrument
London's Air Ambulance
LS telcom
Luminate Wireless
M87
Macquarie Group
MadCo 911 (Madison County Alabama's 911 Dispatch Center)
Magister Solutions
Martin UAV
Mavenir Systems
MBIE (Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment, New Zealand)
McAfee
MCMC (Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission)
MCTIC (Ministry of Science, Technology and Innovation and Communications, Brazil)
McWane
MediaTek
MegaFon
Mellanox Technologies
Mentura Group
MER Group
Metaswitch Networks
MetroPCS
MHA (Ministry of Home Affairs, Singapore)
Miami-Dade County
Miami-Dade Police Department
MIC (Ministry of Internal Affairs and Communications, Japan)
MIC Nordic
Micro Focus
Microlab
Microsoft Corporation
Microwave Networks
MIIT (Ministry of Industry and Information Technology, China)
Milestone Systems
MIMOon
Minas Gerais State Military Police
Ministry of Defence, Sweden
Ministry of Industry and Information Technology, China
Ministry of Interior & Coordination of National Government, Kenya
Ministry of Interior, Angola
Ministry of Interior, France
Ministry of Justice, Sweden
MitraStar Technology Corporation
Mitsubishi Electric Corporation
Mobile Tornado
MobileDemand
MobileIron
Mobilicom
MoD (Ministry of Defence, United Kingdom)
ModUcom (Modular Communication Systems)
MOI Qatar (Ministry of Interior, Qatar)
MoMe
Monmouth County Sheriff’s Office
Moscow Police
Moseley Associates
Motorola Mobility
Motorola Solutions
Moxtra Public Safety
MP Antenna
MPS (Ministry of Public Security, China)
MPSS (Ministry of Public Safety and Security, South Korea)
MRC (Mobile Radio Center)
MRV Communications
MSB (Civil Contingencies Agency, Sweden)
MTI (Microelectronics Technology, Inc.)
Mutualink
N.A.T.
Nash Technologies
NATO (North Atlantic Treaty Organization)
Naval Postgraduate School
NBTC (National Broadcasting and Telecommunications Commission, Thailand)
NCRIC (Northern California Regional Information Center)
NDOT (Nevada Department of Transportation)
NEC Corporation
Nedaa
Nemergent Solutions
Neptune Mobile
Net4Mobility
Netas
NetMotion
NETSCOUT Systems
New Hampshire Department of Safety
New Jersey Office of Homeland Security and Preparedness
New Jersey ROIC (Regional Operations Intelligence Center)
New Jersey State Police
New Mexico DoIT (Department of Information Technology)
New Postcom Equipment
New Zealand Police
NewCore Wireless
NextG Networks
Nextivity
NextNav
NI (National Instruments)
NICE Systems
Nigeria Police Force
NIKSUN
Nkom (Norwegian Communications Authority)
Node-H
Nokia
Nokia Networks
Norsat International
Northglenn Police Department
Northrop Grumman Corporation
NTT DoCoMo
NuRAN Wireless
Nutaq Innovation
NVIS Communications
NXP Semiconductors
O3b Networks
Oakland Fire Department
Oceus Networks
Octasic
ODN (Orbital Data Network)
OFCOM (Federal Office of Communications, Switzerland)
Ohio State University
OMA (Open Mobile Alliance)
Oman Royal Office
Omnitele
Omoco
One2many
Ontario Ministry of Transportation
Ooredoo
Openet
OpenSignal
Optiway
Optus
Oracle Communications
Orange
Orange Belgium (Mobistar)
Ottawa Fire Services
PacStar (Pacific Star Communications)
Palo Alto Networks
Panasonic Avionics Corporation
Panasonic Corporation
Panda Electronics Group
Panorama Antennas
Parallel Wireless
PCC (Paramedic Chiefs of Canada)
PCTEL
pdvWireless
Pelco
Pennsylvania State Police
Pepperl+Fuchs
Pepro
Persistent Telecom
Philadelphia Police Department
Phluido
Pikewerks Corporation
Plover Bay Technologies
PMN (Private Mobile Networks)
Polaris Networks
Police Federation of Australia
Police of the Netherlands
Polizia di Stato (State Police, Italy)
PoLTE Corporation
Portalify
Potevio
PowerTrunk
PRISMA Telecom Testing
Productivity Commission, Australia
PROMTEL (Office for the Promotion of Investments in Telecommunications, Mexico)
Proximus
Pryme Radio Products
PSCA (Punjab Safe Cities Authority)
PSCE (Public Safety Communications Europe)
PSP (Potomac Spectrum Partners)
PTS (Post and Telecom Authority, Sweden)
Public Safety Canada
Publicis
Pulse Electronics
Qatar Armed Forces
Qinetiq
Qingdao Police
Qiqihar Municipal Public Security Bureau
Qiqihar Police
Qualcomm
Quanta Computer
Qucell
Quintel
Quortus
RACOM Corporation
RAD Data Communications
Radio IP Software
Radisys Corporation
RADWIN
RAF (Royal Air Force)
Rafael Advanced Defense Systems
Range Networks
Rave Mobile Safety
Raycap
Raytheon Company
RCC (Regional Commonwealth in the Field of Communications)
RCMP (Royal Canadian Mounted Police)
Reality Mobile
Rebel Alliance
Red Hat
RED Technologies
REDCOM Laboratories
Redline Communications
Redwall Technologies
RESCAN (Canary Islands Network for Emergency and Security)
Rescue
RF Window
RFS (Radio Frequency Systems)
RIKS (State Infocommunication Foundation)
Rio de Janeiro Fire Department
RIVA Networks
Rivada Networks
Rockwell Collins
Rogers Communications
Rohde & Schwarz
Rohill
ROK Mobile
ROKAF (Republic of Korea Air Force)
Roper Industries
Rosenberger
Royal Thai Police
R-TRON
RugGear
Saab
Safaricom
SafeMobile
Safe-Net Forum
SAI Technology
SAIC (Science Applications International Corporation)
Samji Electronics
Samsung Electronics
Samsung Group
Samsung SDS
San Diego Fire-Rescue Department
San Diego Police Department
SANG (Saudi Arabian National Guard)
Sao Paulo State Military Police
Sapient Consulting
Sapura Secured Technologies
Saudi MOI (Ministry of Interior)
Savis
Savox Communications
Schneider Electric
SCT (Mexican Ministry of Communications and Transport, Mexico)
Senstar Corporation
Sepura
Sequans Communications
SerComm Corporation
SES
SETAR
Sevis Systems
SFR
Shanghai Police Department
Shentel (Shenandoah Telecommunications Company)
Sheriff’s Department of Suffolk County
SIAE Microelettronica
Siemens
Siemens Convergence Creators
Sierra Wireless
Signal Entertainment Group
Signal Information & Communication Corporation
Siklu Communication
Silicom
Simoco Wireless Solutions
Singapore Police Force
Singtel
SiRRAN Communications
Sistelbanda
SITRONICS
Siyata Mobile
SK Telecom
SK Telesys
SLA Corporation
SLC (Secure Land Communications)
SmartSky Networks
Smith Micro Software
SoftBank Group
Softil
SOLiD
Soliton Systems
Sonim Technologies
Sonus Networks
Sony Corporation
Sony Mobile Communications
Sooktha
SOTI
Southern Company
Southern Linc
Space Data Corporation
Spanish Army
Spectra Group
SpiderCloud Wireless
Spillman Technologies
Spirent Communications
Spreadtrum Communications
Sprint Corporation
SRS (Software Radio Systems)
Stadtpolizei Zurich (Zurich City Police)
Star Solutions
State of Colorado
State of Louisiana
State of Minnesota
State of Mississippi
State of New Jersey
State of New Mexico
State of Ohio
State of Oklahoma
State of Texas
State Security Networks Group
STC (Saudi Telecom Company)
STMicroelectronics
Stop Noise
sTraffic
StreamWIDE
SUBTEL (Subsecretaria de Telecomunicaciones de Chile)
Sumitomo Electric Industries
Surrey Police
Swedish Police Authority
Swiss Army
Swisscom
Swisscom Broadcast
Symantec Corporation
Sysoco Group
SyTech (Systems Engineering Technologies) Corporation
TacSat Networks
Tait Communications
Tampa Microwave
Taqua
TASSTA
Tata Elxsi
TCCA (TETRA and Critical Communications Association)
TCL Communication
TCOM
Tech Mahindra
Tecnicas Competitivas
Tecore Networks
TEKTELIC Communications
Telcel
Telco Systems
Telefonica Group
Televate
Tellabs
Telo Systems Corporation
Telos Corporation
Telrad Networks
Telstra
Teltronic
Telum
Telus Corporation
TESSCO
TETRATAB
Texas A&M University
Texas National Guard
Thales
TI (Texas Instruments)
TIA (Telecommunications Industry Association)
Tieto Corporation
TIM (Telecom Italia Mobile)
Titan Securite
TLC Solutions
T-Mobile USA
Tokyo Metropolitan Police Department
Toshiba Corporation
TOURTech
TPL Systemes
TRAI (Telecom Regulatory Authority of India)
Tropico
TRX Systems
TSDSI (Telecommunications Standards Development Society, India)
TTA (Telecommunications Technology Association of Korea)
TTC (Telecommunication Technology Committee, Japan)
Turk Telekom
Turkish National Police Force
Twinhead International Corporation
Twisted Pair Solutions
TxDPS (Texas Department of Public Safety)
U.S. Air Force
U.S. Army
U.S. CBP (Customs and Border Protection)
U.S. Cellular
U.S. Coast Guard
U.S. Department of Commerce
U.S. DHS (Department of Homeland Security)
U.S. DIA (Defense Intelligence Agency)
U.S. DoD (Department of Defense)
U.S. FBI (Federal Bureau of Investigation)
U.S. FCC (Federal Communications Commission)
U.S. FEMA (Federal Emergency Management Agency)
U.S. FirstNet (First Responder Network Authority)
U.S. Marine Corps
U.S. Navy
U.S. NIST (National Institute of Standards and Technology)
U.S. NPSTC (National Public Safety Telecommunications Council)
U.S. NTIA (National Telecommunications and Information Administration)
UANGEL
UCLA (University of California, Los Angeles)
Ukkoverkot
UNIMO Technology
University of Ottawa
UPMC (University Pierre and Marie CURIE)
Uppsala Ambulance Services
UPV/EHU (University of the Basque Country)
URSYS
US Digital Designs
USSOCOM (U.S. Special Operations Command)
Utility Associates
Vanu
Vencore Labs
Verint Systems
Verizon Communications
ViaSat
Viavi Solutions
Victoria Police
Vidyo
Vientiane Municipal Government
Village of Schaumburg
VIRVE
Vision Technologies
Visual Labs
Vmware
VNC (Virtual Network Communications)
VNL (Vihaan Networks Limited)
Vodafone Group
Vodafone Hutchison Australia
Vodafone Netherlands
Vodafone New Zealand
Voxer
West Corporation
Westell Technologies
Western Australia Police
Wildox (Shenzhen Happy Technology)
WINITECH
WinMate
Wireless Technologies Finland
Wireless Telecom Group
Wireless Telecom Group Company
WNC (Wistron NeWeb Corporation)
WTL (World Telecom Labs)
Wytec International
xG Technology
Xiamen Puxing Electronics Science & Technology
Xilinx
Xplore Technologies Corporation
Zain Saudi Arabia
Z-Com
Zello
Zetel Solutions
Zetron
Zhengzhou Metro
Zhengzhou Municipal Public Security Bureau
Zhengzhou Police
Zinwave
ZMTel (Shanghai Zhongmi Communication Technology)
ZTE
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The Public Safety LTE & Mobile Broadband Market: 2017 – 2030 – Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts
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