The Public Safety LTE & Mobile Broadband Market: 2016 – 2030 – Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts

Date: May 23, 2016
Pages: 529
Price:
US$ 2,500.00
License [?]:
Publisher: Signals and Systems Telecom
Report type: Strategic Report
Delivery: E-mail Delivery (PDF)
ID: P4F1E70B37AEN
Leaflet:

Download PDF Leaflet

The Public Safety LTE & Mobile Broadband Market: 2016 – 2030 – Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts
Due to the bandwidth limitations of their traditional voice-centric LMR (Land Mobile Radio) networks, public safety agencies are keen to leverage commercial cellular network technology to support their growing broadband application needs. Considering its thriving ecosystem, spectrum flexibility and performance metrics, LTE has emerged as the leading candidate for public safety mobile broadband networks. In addition, with the recent approval of the MCPTT (Mission Critical Push to Talk) voice standard as part of 3GPP Release 13, LTE has also become an attractive substitute for providing LMR-like voice services.

The Qatar Ministry of Interior made headlines when it deployed a private 800 MHz LTE network in 2012. Since then, numerous public safety LTE networks have sprung up across the globe, including the UAE, China, Laos, Turkey and Kenya. Several early adopter LTE deployments are also operational in the United States, as part of the planned FirstNet nationwide public safety broadband network. While most initial public safety LTE investments are limited to small-scale networks, nationwide rollouts in the United States and South Korea are expected to trigger significant large-scale investments throughout the globe.

The European market is largely dominated by MVNO arrangements, such as the UK Home Office’s ESN (Emergency Services Network) program that will use EE’s commercial LTE network to deliver prioritized mission critical voice and data services for the UK’s public safety agencies. As part of the program, EE is enhancing its existing network with additional sites, satellite backhaul and a dedicated mobile core for first responders, among other investments.

Driven by the thriving ecosystem, SNS Research estimates that annual investments on public safety LTE infrastructure will reach $600 Million by the end of 2016. The market, which includes base stations (eNBs), mobile core and transport networking gear, is further expected to grow at a CAGR of 33% over the next four years. By 2020, these infrastructure investments will be complemented by over 4.4 Million LTE device shipments, including smartphones, rugged handheld terminals and vehicular routers.

The “Public Safety LTE & Mobile Broadband Market: 2016 – 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, challenges, technology, spectrum allocation, industry roadmap, value chain, deployment case studies, vendor products, strategies, standardization initiatives and applications ecosystem for public safety LTE, the report also presents comprehensive forecasts for mobile broadband, LMR and public safety LTE subscriptions from 2016 till 2030. Also covered are public safety LTE service revenues, over both private and commercial networks. In addition, the report presents revenue forecasts for public safety LTE infrastructure, devices, integration services and management solutions.

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 90 global public safety LTE network commitments (as of Q2’2016).
1 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

2 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 Perceived Role of Mobile Broadband in Public Safety Scenarios
  2.1.3 The Limitations of LMR Data Capabilities
2.2 Mobile Broadband for Public Safety
  2.2.1 Partnerships with Commercial Mobile Operators
  2.2.2 Private LTE and WiMAX Deployments
2.3 How Big is the Mobile Broadband Market?
  2.3.1 Will the Public Safety Segment Witness the Same Level of Growth as the Consumer Segment?
  2.3.2 What are the Growth Drivers?
  2.3.3 Will LMR Systems Continue to Support Mission-Critical Voice?
2.4 The Use of Commercial Mobile Broadband Technology for Public Safety
2.5 Why LTE?
  2.5.1 Performance Metrics
  2.5.2 Coexistence, Interoperability and Spectrum Flexibility
  2.5.3 A Thriving Ecosystem
  2.5.4 OPEX Reduction
2.6 Public Safety LTE Technology & Architecture
  2.6.1 E-UTRAN – The LTE RAN (Radio Access Network)
  2.6.2 TDD vs. FDD
  2.6.3 UE (User Equipment)
    2.6.3.1 Smartphones & Handportable Terminals
    2.6.3.2 Vehicle Mount Routers & Terminals
    2.6.3.3 Tablets & Notebook PCs
    2.6.3.4 USB Dongles & Others
  2.6.4 EPC (Evolved Packet Core) – The LTE Mobile Core
    2.6.4.1 SGW (Serving Gateway)
    2.6.4.2 PGW (Packet Data Network Gateway)
    2.6.4.3 MME (Mobility Management Entity)
    2.6.4.4 HSS (Home Subscriber Server)
    2.6.4.5 PCRF (Policy Charging and Rules Function)
  2.6.5 LMR Network Integration and Inter-Working
  2.6.6 Support for Roaming in Public Safety LTE
  2.6.7 Inter-System Roaming
  2.6.8 Intra-System Roaming to Commercial Carriers
2.7 LTE-Advanced & 5G: Implications for Public Safety
  2.7.1 The Move Towards LTE-Advanced Networks
  2.7.2 Impact on Public Safety LTE Rollouts
  2.7.3 5G Requirements: Looking Towards the Future
2.8 Public Safety LTE Deployment Models
  2.8.1 Private Public Safety LTE
  2.8.2 Shared Commercial Public Safety LTE: Private-Public Partnerships
  2.8.3 Public Safety LTE Access over Commercial Networks
  2.8.4 Hosted Core Public Safety LTE Networks
2.9 Funding Models for Private Public Safety LTE Network Deployment
  2.9.1 BOO (Built, Owned and Operated) by Integrator/Vendor
  2.9.2 Owned and Operated by the Government Authority
  2.9.3 Local Agency Hosted Core
  2.9.4 Multiple Networks
2.10 The Public Safety LTE Business Case
  2.10.1 Higher Throughput and Low Latency
  2.10.2 Economic Feasibility
  2.10.3 Bandwidth Flexibility
  2.10.4 Spectral Efficiency
  2.10.5 Regional Interoperability
  2.10.6 Lack of Competition from Other Standards
  2.10.7 Endorsement from the Public Safety Community
  2.10.8 Commitments by Infrastructure and Device Vendors
  2.10.9 QoS & Priority Provisioning
  2.10.10 Support for Group Voice & Multimedia Communication
2.11 Challenges to the Public Safety LTE Ecosystem
  2.11.1 Spectrum Allocation
  2.11.2 Interworking with LMR Networks & Standardization
  2.11.3 Budgetary Issues
  2.11.4 Security & Resilience
  2.11.5 Support for Mission-Critical Voice and Direct Mode-Operation
  2.11.6 Smaller Coverage Footprint than LMR Systems
  2.11.7 Device Battery Life in Public Safety Scenarios
  2.11.8 User Profiles to Fit Public Safety Requirements

3 CHAPTER 3: INDUSTRY ROADMAP & VALUE CHAIN

3.1 Industry Roadmap
  3.1.1 2011 – 2014: Small-Scale Private LTE Rollouts
  3.1.2 2015 – 2019: Early Nationwide Rollouts & Maturation of Standards
  3.1.3 2020 & Beyond: Large Scale Proliferation with Native Mission-Critical Capabilities
3.2 Value Chain
  3.2.1 Enabling Technology Providers
  3.2.2 RAN, Mobile Core & Transport Infrastructure OEMs
  3.2.3 Device OEMs
  3.2.4 System Integrators
  3.2.5 Application Developers
  3.2.6 Test, Measurement & Performance Specialists
  3.2.7 Mobile Operators
  3.2.8 MVNOs
  3.2.9 Public Safety Agencies

4 CHAPTER 4: REVIEW OF MAJOR PUBLIC SAFETY LTE ENGAGEMENTS

4.1 FirstNet (First Responder Network Authority)
  4.1.1 Funding Prospects & Strategies
  4.1.2 Proposed Revenue Model
  4.1.3 Seeking Partnerships
  4.1.4 Technical Constraints
  4.1.5 Moving Towards the Applications Ecosystem
  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 Communication Center)
    4.1.6.3 State of New Mexico
    4.1.6.4 JerseyNet
    4.1.6.5 Harris County
  4.1.7 Contract Award & Deployment Timeline
    4.1.7.1 RFP Summary
    4.1.7.2 The Financials
    4.1.7.3 Key Bidders
    4.1.7.4 Participation of Mobile Operators
  4.1.8 Inclusion of 3GPP Release 13 Features
  4.1.9 Usage of VNS (Vehicle Network System) Platforms
  4.1.10 “Opt-Out” Opportunities
4.2 UK’s ESN (Emergency Services Network)
  4.2.1 Leveraging Commercial Networks
  4.2.2 Cost Savings
  4.2.3 Key Applications
  4.2.4 Contract Award & Deployment Timeline
    4.2.4.1 Mobile Services
    4.2.4.2 User Services
    4.2.4.3 Transition Plans
4.3 South Korea’s National Disaster Safety Communications Network
  4.3.1 Contract Award & Deployment Timeline
    4.3.1.1 Initial Contracts for Pilot Rollouts
    4.3.1.2 Nationwide RFP
    4.3.1.3 Phased Deployment Plan
  4.3.2 Key Applications
  4.3.3 Integration with Railway & Maritime Networks
4.4 Other Deployment Case Studies
  4.4.1 Abu Dhabi Police
  4.4.2 French Army
  4.4.3 German Armed Forces (Bundeswehr)
  4.4.4 Kenyan Police Service
  4.4.5 Lijiang Police
  4.4.6 Nedaa
  4.4.7 Qatar MOI (Ministry of Interior)
  4.4.8 Shanghai Police Department
  4.4.9 Telstra LANES (LTE Advanced Network for Emergency Services)
  4.4.10 Zhengzhou Metro

5 CHAPTER 5: PUBLIC SAFETY LTE AND MOBILE BROADBAND APPLICATIONS ECOSYSTEM

5.1 Mobile Video
5.2 Mobile Broadband and Seamless Mobile VPN Access
5.3 GIS, AVLS and Mapping
5.4 CAD (Computer Aided Dispatching)
5.5 Remote Database Access
5.6 Telemetry and Remote Diagnostics
5.7 Bulk Multimedia/Data Transfers
5.8 Situational Awareness Applications
5.9 PTT over LTE
5.10 The Present State of the Market: What’s on Offer
5.11 The Numbers: How Big is the Public Safety LTE Applications Ecosystem?

6 CHAPTER 6: KEY ECOSYSTEM PLAYERS

6.1 Aaeon Technology
6.2 Accelleran
6.3 AceAxis
6.4 Aculab
6.5 Adax
6.6 ADRF (Advanced RF Technologies)
6.7 Advantech
6.8 Advantech Wireless
6.9 Affarii Technologies
6.10 Affirmed Networks
6.11 Airbus Defence and Space
6.12 Air-Lynx
6.13 Airspan Networks
6.14 Altiostar Networks
6.15 Amdocs
6.16 Anritsu Corporation
6.17 Arcadyan Technology Corporation
6.18 Argela
6.19 Aricent
6.20 ARItel
6.21 Arqiva
6.22 Artemis Networks
6.23 Aselsan
6.24 ASOCS
6.25 ASTRI (Hong Kong Applied Science and Technology Research Institute)
6.26 AT&T
6.27 Athena Wireless Communications
6.28 Athonet
6.29 Avanti Communications Group
6.30 AVI
6.31 Aviat Networks
6.32 Avtec
6.33 Axis Communications
6.34 Axis Teknologies
6.35 Axxcelera Broadband Wireless (Moseley Associates)
6.36 BandRich
6.37 Barrett Communications
6.38 BFDX
6.39 Bittium Corporation
6.40 Black Box Corporation
6.41 Blackned
6.42 Broadcom
6.43 Brocade Communications Systems
6.44 BTI Wireless
6.45 CalAmp Corporation
6.46 Casio Computer Company
6.47 Caterpillar
6.48 Cavium
6.49 CCI (Communication Components Inc.)
6.50 CCI (Competitive Companies, Inc.)
6.51 CCI (Crown Castle International)
6.52 CCTI (Catalyst Communications Technologies, Inc.)
6.53 Ceragon
6.54 Ciena Corporation
6.55 Cisco Systems
6.56 Cobham
6.57 Codan Radio Communications
6.58 Comba Telecom Systems Holdings
6.59 CommAgility
6.60 CommandWear Systems
6.61 CommScope
6.62 Comtech Telecommunications Corporation
6.63 CONET Technologies
6.64 Contela
6.65 Core Network Dynamics
6.66 Coriant
6.67 Corning
6.68 Covia Labs
6.69 Cradlepoint
6.70 Dali Wireless
6.71 DAMM Cellular Systems
6.72 DAP Technologies
6.73 Datang Mobile
6.74 Dell
6.75 DeltaNode (Bird Technologies)
6.76 Dongwon T&I
6.77 DragonWave
6.78 DSC (Digital Special Communication)
6.79 Durabook (Twinhead International Corporation)
6.80 Eastcom
6.81 EchoStar Corporation
6.82 EE
6.83 Elbit Systems
6.84 Ericsson
6.85 ETELM
6.86 Etherstack
6.87 Ethertronics
6.88 EXACOM
6.89 Exalt Communications
6.90 EXFO
6.91 ExteNet Systems
6.92 Federated Wireless
6.93 Foxcom
6.94 Frequentis
6.95 Fujitsu
6.96 Galtronics Corporation
6.97 Gemtek Technology Company
6.98 GENBAND
6.99 General Dynamics Mission Systems
6.100 Genesis Group
6.101 Getac Technology Corporation
6.102 Goodman Networks
6.103 Goodmill Systems
6.104 GrenTech (China GrenTech Corporation)
6.105 GWT (Global Wireless Technologies)
6.106 Harris Corporation
6.107 Hitachi
6.108 Honeywell
6.109 HP (Hewlett-Packard Company)
6.110 HQT Radio
6.111 Huawei
6.112 Hytera Communications Company
6.113 IAI (Israel Aerospace Industries)
6.114 iCOM
6.115 Imtradex
6.116 Inmarsat
6.117 Intel Corporation
6.118 InterDigital
6.119 Intersec
6.120 Intrepid Networks
6.121 ip.access
6.122 JDI (JING DENG INDUSTRIAL)
6.123 JMA Wireless
6.124 JRC (Japan Radio Company)
6.125 Juni Global
6.126 Juniper Networks
6.127 JVCKENWOOD Corporation
6.128 Kapsch CarrierCom
6.129 Kathrein-Werke KG
6.130 KBR
6.131 Keysight Technologies
6.132 Kirisun Communications
6.133 Kisan Telecom
6.134 KMW
6.135 Kodiak Networks
6.136 KT Corporation
6.137 Kudelski Group
6.138 Kyocera Communications
6.139 L-3 Communications Holdings
6.140 Lemko Corporation
6.141 Leonardo-Finmeccanica
6.142 LG Electronics
6.143 LGS Innovations
6.144 Ligado Networks
6.145 LiveViewGPS
6.146 Lockheed Martin Corporation
6.147 Logic Instrument
6.148 Mentura Group
6.149 MER-CellO Wireless Solutions
6.150 Microlab (Wireless Telecom Group)
6.151 Mitel Networks Corporation
6.152 Mitsubishi Electric Corporation
6.153 MobileDemand
6.154 Mobilicom
6.155 MODUCOM (MODULAR COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS)
6.156 Motorola Solutions
6.157 MTI Mobile
6.158 Mutualink
6.159 NEC Corporation
6.160 Netas
6.161 NetMotion Wireless
6.162 New Postcom Equipment Company
6.163 Nexius
6.164 NextNav
6.165 NI (National Instruments) Corporation
6.166 Nokia Networks
6.167 Northrop Grumman Corporation
6.168 nTerop Corporation
6.169 Nutaq
6.170 Oceus Networks
6.171 Octasic
6.172 Panasonic Corporation
6.173 Panda Electronics (Nanjing Panda Electronics Company)
6.174 Panorama Antennas
6.175 Parallel Wireless
6.176 Pepro
6.177 Phonak
6.178 Piciorgros (Funk-Electronic Piciorgros)
6.179 Polaris Networks
6.180 Potevio (China Potevio Company)
6.181 Pryme Radio Products
6.182 Public Wireless
6.183 Puxing Radio
6.184 Qualcomm
6.185 Quanta Computer
6.186 Qucell
6.187 Quortus
6.188 RACOM
6.189 Radio IP
6.190 Radisys Corporation
6.191 Raytheon Company
6.192 Reality Mobile (ASTRO Solutions)
6.193 Redline Communications
6.194 RELM Wireless
6.195 RF Window
6.196 RFS (Radio Frequency Systems)
6.197 Rivada Networks
6.198 Rohill
6.199 Rosenberger
6.200 SAIC (Science Applications International Corporation)
6.201 Samji Electronics Company
6.202 Samsung Electronics
6.203 Savox Communications
6.204 Sepura
6.205 SerComm Corporation
6.206 SES
6.207 Sevis Systems
6.208 Siemens Convergence Creators
6.209 Sierra Wireless
6.210 Siklu
6.211 Simoco
6.212 SiRRAN
6.213 SK Telecom
6.214 SK Telesys
6.215 SLA Corporation
6.216 Smith Micro Software
6.217 SOLiD (SOLiD Technologies)
6.218 Sonic Communications
6.219 Sonim Technologies
6.220 Space Data
6.221 Spectra Group
6.222 SpiderCloud Wireless
6.223 Spirent Communications
6.224 Star Solutions
6.225 Stop Noise
6.226 Sumitomo Electric Industries
6.227 Sunnada (Fujian Sunnada Communication Company)
6.228 Symantec
6.229 Tait Communications
6.230 Taqua
6.231 TCL Communication
6.232 Tecom
6.233 Tecore
6.234 TEKTELIC Communications
6.235 Televate
6.236 TELEX (Bosch Security Systems)
6.237 Telrad Networks
6.238 Telum
6.239 TESSCO Technologies
6.240 TETRAtab
6.241 Thales
6.242 TI (Texas Instruments)
6.243 TITAN Communication Systems
6.244 Toshiba Corporation
6.245 Tropico
6.246 UNIMO Technology
6.247 US Digital Designs
6.248 Utility Associates
6.249 Verizon Communications
6.250 ViaSat
6.251 Viavi Solutions
6.252 Vidyo
6.253 Vision Technologies
6.254 VMware
6.255 West Corporation
6.256 Westell Technologies
6.257 Wildox (Shenzhen Happy Technology Company)
6.258 Winmate
6.259 WNC (Wistron NeWeb Corporation)
6.260 xG Technology
6.261 Xplore Technologies Corporation
6.262 Z-Com (ZDC Wireless)
6.263 Zetron
6.264 Zinwave
6.265 ZTE

7 CHAPTER 7: PUBLIC SAFETY LTE SPECTRUM ALLOCATION STRATEGIES

7.1 North America
7.2 Latin & Central America
7.3 Europe
7.4 Middle East & Africa
7.5 Asia Pacific
7.6 The Prospects of Spectrum Harmonization
  7.6.1 Lobbying From Industry Bodies
  7.6.2 400 MHz
  7.6.3 700 MHz
  7.6.4 Higher Frequencies

8 CHAPTER 8: MARKET ANALYSIS AND FORECASTS

8.1 The Global Public Safety Mobile Broadband Market
  8.1.1 Public Safety Data Subscriptions over Commercial Cellular Networks
  8.1.2 Data Subscriptions over LMR Networks
  8.1.3 Public Safety Data Subscriptions over Private Mobile Broadband
    8.1.3.1 The Unreliability of Commercial Cellular Mobile Broadband Networks
    8.1.3.2 Private Public Safety LTE and WiMAX Subscriptions Compared
8.2 The Global Public Safety LTE Devices Market
  8.2.1 Private Public Safety LTE Networks
    8.2.1.1 Public Safety LTE Subscriptions over Private Networks
    8.2.1.2 Public Safety LTE Device Shipments over Private Networks
    8.2.1.3 Public Safety LTE Service Revenue over Private Networks
  8.2.2 Public Safety LTE over Commercial LTE Networks
    8.2.2.1 Public Safety LTE Subscriptions over Commercial Networks
    8.2.2.2 Public Safety LTE Device Shipments over Commercial Networks
    8.2.2.3 Public Safety LTE Service Revenue over Commercial Networks
  8.2.3 Private vs. Commercial Public Safety LTE Compared
    8.2.3.1 Private vs. Commercial Public Safety LTE Subscriptions
    8.2.3.2 Private vs. Commercial Public Safety LTE Device Shipments
    8.2.3.3 Private vs. Commercial Public Safety LTE Service Revenue
  8.2.4 Public Safety LTE Device Segmentation by Form Factor
    8.2.4.1 Smartphones & Handportable Terminals
    8.2.4.2 Vehicle Mount Routers & Terminals
    8.2.4.3 Tablets & Notebook PCs
    8.2.4.4 USB Dongles & Others
8.3 The Global Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Market
  8.3.1 Segmentation by Submarket
  8.3.2 RAN
  8.3.3 EPC & Policy
  8.3.4 Mobile Backhaul & Transport
  8.3.5 RAN Segmentation by Mobility
    8.3.5.1 Fixed Base Stations
    8.3.5.2 Transportable Base Stations
  8.3.6 RAN Segmentation by Cell Size
    8.3.6.1 Macrocells
    8.3.6.2 Small Cells
  8.3.7 Transportable RAN Segmentation by Form Factor
    8.3.7.1 NIB (Network-in-a-Box)
    8.3.7.2 VNS (Vehicle Network System)
    8.3.7.3 SOW (System-on-Wheels)
    8.3.7.4 Airborne Platforms
  8.3.8 Public Safety & Commercial LTE Base Station Shipments Compared
8.4 The Global Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Market
  8.4.1 Segmentation by Submarket
  8.4.2 Network Integration & Testing
  8.4.3 Device Management & User Services
  8.4.4 Managed Services, Operations & Maintenance
  8.4.5 Cybersecurity
8.5 Regional Market Assessment
  8.5.1 Asia Pacific
    8.5.1.1 Subscriptions & Service Revenue
    8.5.1.2 Devices
    8.5.1.3 Infrastructure
    8.5.1.4 Base Stations
    8.5.1.5 EPC & Policy
    8.5.1.6 Mobile Backhaul & Transport
    8.5.1.7 Management & Integration Solutions
  8.5.2 North America
    8.5.2.1 Subscriptions & Service Revenue
    8.5.2.2 Devices
    8.5.2.3 Infrastructure
    8.5.2.4 Base Stations
    8.5.2.5 EPC & Policy
    8.5.2.6 Mobile Backhaul & Transport
    8.5.2.7 Management & Integration Solutions
  8.5.3 Latin & Central America
    8.5.3.1 Subscriptions & Service Revenue
    8.5.3.2 Devices
    8.5.3.3 Infrastructure
    8.5.3.4 Base Stations
    8.5.3.5 EPC & Policy
    8.5.3.6 Mobile Backhaul & Transport
    8.5.3.7 Management & Integration Solutions
  8.5.4 Middle East & Africa
    8.5.4.1 Subscriptions & Service Revenue
    8.5.4.2 Devices
    8.5.4.3 Infrastructure
    8.5.4.4 Base Stations
    8.5.4.5 EPC & Policy
    8.5.4.6 Mobile Backhaul & Transport
    8.5.4.7 Management & Integration Solutions
  8.5.5 Eastern Europe
    8.5.5.1 Subscriptions & Service Revenue
    8.5.5.2 Devices
    8.5.5.3 Infrastructure
    8.5.5.4 Base Stations
    8.5.5.5 EPC & Policy
    8.5.5.6 Mobile Backhaul & Transport
    8.5.5.7 Management & Integration Solutions
  8.5.6 Western Europe
    8.5.6.1 Subscriptions & Service Revenue
    8.5.6.2 Devices
    8.5.6.3 Infrastructure
    8.5.6.4 Base Stations
    8.5.6.5 EPC & Policy
    8.5.6.6 Mobile Backhaul & Transport
    8.5.6.7 Management & Integration Solutions

9 CHAPTER 9: STANDARDIZATION & REGULATORY INITIATIVES

9.1 NPSTC (National Public Safety Telecommunications Council)
9.2 NIST (National Institute of Standards and Technology)
9.3 NTIA (National Telecommunications and Information Administration)
9.4 PSCR (Public Safety Communications Research)
9.5 APCO International (Association of Public-Safety Communications Officials)
9.6 3GPP (Third Generation Partnership Project)
9.7 TCCA (TETRA and Critical Communications Association)
9.8 ETSI (European Telecommunications Standards Institute)
9.9 UIC (International Union of Railways)
9.10 ATIS (Alliance for Telecommunications Industry Solutions)
9.11 TIA (Telecommunications Industry Association)
9.12 OMA (Open Mobile Alliance)
9.13 Features for Public Safety LTE Standardization
  9.13.1 OMA’s PCPS (Push-to-Communicate for Public Safety)
  9.13.2 Building upon PCPS: 3GPP’s MCPTT (Mission Critical PTT)
  9.13.3 GCSE (Group Communication Service Enablers)
  9.13.4 GROUPE (Group Based Enhancements)
  9.13.5 D2D Communication & ProSe (Proximity Services)
  9.13.6 eProSe (Enhancements to Proximity-based Services)
  9.13.7 Resilience & IOPS (Isolated E-UTRAN Operation for Public Safety)
  9.13.8 Mission Critical Video & Data
  9.13.9 Higher Power User Terminals

10 CHAPTER 10: CONCLUSION AND STRATEGIC RECOMMENDATIONS

10.1 Consolidation and Alliances
  10.1.1 Recent Acquisitions
  10.1.2 Alliances: Are there More to Come?
10.2 Improving Economics: Monetizing Unused Capacity
10.3 PTT Standardization: The Key to a Successful Ecosystem
  10.3.1 Adoption of OMA’s PoC Standards
  10.3.2 3GPP MCPTT: Timelines for Standardization & Commercial Availability
  10.3.3 Will China’s B-TrunC Standard Witness International Adoption?
10.4 Status of Private LTE Network Rollouts
  10.4.1 Early Rollouts in the Middle East
  10.4.2 Increasing Traction in Asia Pacific
  10.4.3 North America: FirstNet Leading the Way
  10.4.4 Small-Scale Tactical Deployments in Europe
  10.4.5 Opportunities in Other Regions
10.5 Spectrum: Will 700 MHz Gear Dominate the Market Worldwide?
  10.5.1 Prospects of 400 MHz LTE
  10.5.2 TD-LTE and Opportunities for Higher Bands in Public Safety
10.6 The Public Safety LTE MVNO Opportunity
  10.6.1 ASTRID
  10.6.2 Airwave
  10.6.3 VIRVE
10.7 Revenue Prospects for Commercial Mobile Operators
  10.7.1 The Opportunity for LTE Service Revenue
  10.7.2 Dedicated Spectrum for Emergency Services: Telstra LANES
  10.7.3 Priority Service Offerings: Verizon and AT&T
  10.7.4 Emerging Business Models: Telefónica’s “LTE in Box”
  10.7.5 PTT and Dispatch Solutions over LTE
10.8 TCO Analysis: Private LTE vs. Public-Private Partnerships
10.9 Military & Tactical Deployments Gaining Traction
10.10 What Cell Types will Public Safety LTE Networks Encompass?
  10.10.1 Macrocells
  10.10.2 Small Cells
  10.10.3 Macrocell Relay Nodes: Does the Opportunity Exist?
  10.10.4 VNS (Vehicle Network System) Units
  10.10.5 Tactical SOW Units
  10.10.6 Tactical NIB Units
  10.10.7 Airborne Platforms
10.11 Public Safety LTE Mobile Core Investments
10.12 Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Investments
10.13 Strategic Recommendations
  10.13.1 Recommendations for LMR Vendors/Public Safety Integrators
  10.13.2 Recommendations for LTE Infrastructure Vendors
  10.13.3 Recommendations for Public Safety Agencies
  10.13.4 Recommendations for Commercial Mobile Operators

11 CHAPTER 11: EXPERT OPINION – INTERVIEW TRANSCRIPTS

11.1 Ericsson
11.2 Airbus Defence and Space
11.3 Sepura
11.4 Aricent
11.5 Parallel Wireless

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: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 2: Global Analog LMR Subscriptions: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 3: Global DMR Subscriptions: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 4: Global dPMR, NXDN & PDT Subscriptions: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 5: Global P25 Subscriptions: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 6: Global TETRA Subscriptions: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 7: Global Tetrapol Subscriptions: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 8: Global Other LMR Technology Subscriptions: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 9: Global Mobile Broadband Subscriptions by Technology: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 10: Purpose of Using Mobile Broadband for Public Safety Applications (Survey Results)
Figure 11: LTE Speed Compared to 3G & Wi-Fi Networks (Mbps)
Figure 12: Global LTE Subscriptions: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 13: Public Safety LTE Network Architecture
Figure 14: Global VoLTE (Voice over LTE) Subscriptions: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 15: 5G Requirements
Figure 16: Public Safety LTE Industry Roadmap
Figure 17: Public Safety LTE Value Chain
Figure 18: Key Elements of the FirstNet LTE Network
Figure 19: FirstNet RFP Statement of Objectives
Figure 20: UK ESN Timeline
Figure 21: South Korea’s Public Safety LTE Network Timeline
Figure 22: Telstra LANES Concept
Figure 23: Global Mobile Video Surveillance Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 24: PTT over LTE Application
Figure 25: Global Public Safety LTE & Mobile Broadband Applications Revenue by Category: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 26: Global Public Safety Mobile Broadband Subscriptions over Public Networks by Technology: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 27: Global LMR Data Subscriptions by Technology: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands)
Figure 28: Global Public Safety Mobile Broadband Subscriptions over Private Networks by Technology: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands)
Figure 29: Global Public Safety LTE Subscriptions over Private Networks: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 30: Global Public Safety LTE Device Shipments over Private LTE Networks: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 31: Global Public Safety LTE Device Unit Shipment Revenue over Private LTE Networks: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 32: Global Public Safety LTE Service Revenue over Private Networks: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 33: Global Public Safety LTE Subscriptions over Commercial LTE Networks: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 34: Global Public Safety LTE Device Shipments over Commercial Networks: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 35: Global Public Safety LTE Device Unit Shipment Revenue over Commercial Networks: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 36: Global Public Safety LTE Service Revenue over Commercial Networks: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 37: Private vs. Commercial Public Safety LTE Subscriptions: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 38: Private vs. Commercial Public Safety LTE Device Shipments: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 39: Private vs. Commercial Public Safety LTE Device Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 40: Private vs. Commercial Public Safety LTE Service Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 41: Global Public Safety LTE Device Shipments by Form Factor: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 42: Global Public Safety LTE Device Unit Shipment Revenue by Form Factor: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 43: Global Public Safety LTE Smartphone & Handportable Terminal Shipments: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 44: Global Public Safety LTE Smartphone & Handportable Terminal Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 45: Global Public Safety LTE Vehicle Mount Router & Terminal Shipments: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 46: Global Public Safety LTE Vehicle Mount Router & Terminal Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 47: Global Public Safety LTE Tablet & Notebook PC Shipments: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 48: Global Public Safety LTE Tablet & Notebook PC Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 49: Global Public Safety LTE USB Dongle & Other Device Shipments: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 50: Global Public Safety LTE USB Dongle & Other Device Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 51: Global Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 52: Global Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Revenue by Submarket: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 53: Global Public Safety LTE RAN Investments: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 54: Global Public Safety LTE EPC & Policy Investments: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 55: Global Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Investments: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 56: Global Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments by Mobility: 2016 – 2030
Figure 57: Global Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue by Mobility: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 58: Global Fixed Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2016 – 2030
Figure 59: Global Fixed Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 60: Global Transportable Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2016 – 2030
Figure 61: Global Transportable Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 62: Global Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments by Cell Size: 2016 – 2030
Figure 63: Global Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue by Cell Size: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 64: Global Public Safety LTE Macrocell Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2016 – 2030
Figure 65: Global Public Safety LTE Macrocell Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 66: Global Public Safety LTE Small Cell Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2016 – 2030
Figure 67: Global Public Safety LTE Small Cell Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 68: Global Transportable Public Safety LTE eNB Base Station Unit Shipments by Form Factor: 2016 – 2030
Figure 69: Global Transportable Public Safety LTE eNB Base Station Unit Shipment Revenue by Form Factor: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 70: Global Public Safety LTE NIB eNB Unit Shipments: 2016 – 2030
Figure 71: Global Public Safety LTE NIB eNB Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 72: Global Public Safety LTE VNS eNB Unit Shipments: 2016 – 2030
Figure 73: Global Public Safety LTE VNS eNB Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 74: Global Public Safety LTE SOW eNB Unit Shipments: 2016 – 2030
Figure 75: Global Public Safety LTE SOW eNB Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 76: Global Public Safety LTE Airborne eNB Platform Unit Shipments: 2016 – 2030
Figure 77: Global Public Safety LTE Airborne eNB Platform Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 78: Global Public Safety and Commercial LTE Base Station (eNB) Shipments Compared: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 79: Global Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 80: Global Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Revenue by Submarket: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 81: Global Public Safety LTE Network Integration & Testing Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 82: Global Public Safety LTE Device Management & User Services Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 83: Global Public Safety LTE Managed Services, Operations & Maintenance Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 84: Global Public Safety LTE Cybersecurity Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 85: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Subscriptions: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 86: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Service Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 87: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Device Shipments: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 88: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Device Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 89: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 90: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2016 – 2030
Figure 91: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 92: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE EPC & Policy Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 93: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 94: Asia Pacific Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 95: North America Public Safety LTE Subscriptions: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 96: North America Public Safety LTE Service Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 97: North America Public Safety LTE Device Shipments: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 98: North America Public Safety LTE Device Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 99: North America Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 100: North America Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2016 – 2030
Figure 101: North America Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 102: North America Public Safety LTE EPC & Policy Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 103: North America Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 104: North America Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 105: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Subscriptions: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 106: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Service Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 107: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Device Shipments: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 108: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Device Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 109: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 110: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2016 – 2030
Figure 111: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 112: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE EPC & Policy Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 113: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 114: Latin & Central America Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 115: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Subscriptions: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 116: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Service Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 117: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Device Shipments: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 118: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Device Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 119: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 120: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2016 – 2030
Figure 121: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 122: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE EPC & Policy Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 123: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 124: Middle East & Africa Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 125: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Subscriptions: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 126: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Service Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 127: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Device Shipments: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 128: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Device Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 129: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 130: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2016 – 2030
Figure 131: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 132: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE EPC & Policy Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 133: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 134: Eastern Europe Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 135: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Subscriptions: 2016 – 2030 (Millions)
Figure 136: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Service Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 137: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Device Shipments: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 138: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Device Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 139: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 140: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipments: 2016 – 2030
Figure 141: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 142: Western Europe Public Safety LTE EPC & Policy Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 143: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 144: Western Europe Public Safety LTE Management & Integration Solutions Revenue: 2016 – 2030 ($ Million)
Figure 145: LTE ProSe (Proximity Service) Examples
Figure 146: TCO Comparison for Private LTE vs. Public-Private Partnership
Figure 147: Global Public Safety LTE Base Station (eNB) Installed Base by Cell Size: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 148: Global Public Safety LTE Macrocell Installed Base: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 149: Global Public Safety LTE Small Cell Installed Base: 2016 – 2030 (Thousands of Units)
Figure 150: Global Public Safety LTE VNS eNB Installed Base: 2016 – 2030
Figure 151: Global Public Safety LTE SOW eNB Installed Base: 2016 – 2030
Figure 152: Global Public Safety LTE NIB eNB Installed Base: 2016 – 2030
Figure 153: Global Public Safety LTE Airborne eNB Platform Installed Base: 2016 – 2030

LIST OF COMPANIES MENTIONED

3GPP (Third Generation Partnership Project)
Aaeon
Abu Dhabi Police
Accelleran
AceAxis
ACMA (Australian Communications and Media Authority)
Aculab
Adax
ADCOM911 (Adams County Communications Center)
ADRF (Advanced RF Technologies)
Advantech
Advantech Wireless
Aeroflex
Affarii Technologies
Affirmed Networks
Agile Networks
Airbus Defence and Space
Airbus Group
Air-Lynx
Airspan Networks
Airvana
Airwave Solutions
Ajman Police
Alcatel-Lucent
Altiostar Networks
Amdocs
Anite
Anritsu Corporation
APCO International (Association of Public-Safety Communications Officials)
Apple
ARASKOM
Arcadyan
Argela
Aricent
ARItel
Arqiva
Artemis Networks
Aselsan
ASOCS
ASTRI (Hong Kong Applied Science and Technology Research Institute)
ASTRID
ASTRO Solutions
Asus (ASUSTeK Computer)
AT&T
Athena Wireless Communications
Athonet
ATIS (Alliance for Telecommunications Industry Solutions)
Atlas Telecom
Avanti Communications Group 
Avaya
AVI
Aviat Networks
Avtec
Axell Wireless
Axis Communications
Axis Teknologies
Axxcelera Broadband Wireless
BAE Systems
BandRich
Barrett Communications
BASE (Belgium)
Baylin Technologies
BayRICS (Bay Area Regional Interoperable Communications Systems Authority)
BayWEB (Bay Area Wireless Enhanced Broadband system)
BFDX
Bilbao Metro
Bird Technologies
Bittium Corporation
Black Box Corporation
Blackhawk Imaging
Blackned
Bluebird
Boise Police Department
Bosch Security Systems
Brazilian Army
Bridgewater
Broadcom
Brocade Communications Systems
BT Group
BTI Wireless
C4i
CalAmp Corporation
Calgary Police Service
Camden County Public Safety
Canadian Advanced Technology Alliance
Casio Computer Company
Catalyst Communications
Caterpillar
Cavium
CCI (Communication Components Inc.)
CCI (Competitive Companies, Inc.)
CCI (Crown Castle International)
CCSA (China Communications Standards Association)
CCTI (Catalyst Communications Technologies, Inc.)
Cellvine
Ceragon
China Mobile
Ciena Corporation
Cisco Systems
CITIG (Canadian Interoperability Technology Interest Group)
City of Charlotte
City of Fort Worth
City of Irving
City of New Orleans
City of Oakland
City of Pembroke Pine
Cobham
Cobham Wireless
Codan Radio Communications
Colorado Parks and Wildlife
Comba Telecom Systems Holdings
CommAgility
CommandWear Systems
CommScope
Comtech Telecommunications Corporation
CONET Technologies
Connectem
Contela
Core Network Dynamics
Coriant
Corning
Covia Labs
CPqD (Center for Research and Development in Telecommunications, Brazil)
Cradlepoint
CSI (Cellular Specialties, Inc.)
Dali Wireless
DAMM Cellular Systems
DAP Technologies
DAPage Notifications
DataNet Software
Datang Group
Datang Mobile
Dell
DeltaNode
Dish Network
DNK (Norwegian Directorate for Emergency Communication)
Dongwon T&I
DragonWave
DSC (Digital Special Communication)
Dubai Police
Durabook (Twinhead International Corporation)
Dutch Police
EA Networks (Electricity Ashburton)
EADS
Eastcom
EchoStar Corporation
Eden Rock Communications
EE
EENA (European Emergency Number Association)
EF Johnson
Elbit Systems
Elta Systems
EMC Corporation
Ericsson
Ericsson LG
ETELM
Etherstack
Ethertronics
ETRI (Electronics and Telecommunications Research Institute, South Korea)
ETSI (European Telecommunications Standards Institute)
Eventide
EXACOM
Exalt Communications
Exelis
EXFO
ExteNet Systems
Falu Municipality
Federated Wireless
FirstNet (First Responder Network Authority)
Foxcom
Fraunhofer Fokus
French Armed Forces
French MOI (Ministry of Interior)
Frequentis
Fujitsu
Galtronics
Gemtek Technology Company
GENBAND
General Dynamics Corporation
General Dynamics Mission Systems
Genesis Group
German Armed Forces (Bundeswehr)
Getac Technology Corporation
Goodman Networks
Goodmill Systems
Google
Governor's OIT (Office of Information Technology), State of Colorado
Grant County Sheriff’s Office
GrenTech (China GrenTech Corporation)
GWT (Global Wireless Technologies)
Harris Corporation
Harris County
HFRS (Hampshire Fire & Rescue Service)
Hitachi
Home Office, UK
Honeywell
Hong Kong Police Force
HP (Hewlett-Packard Company)
HQT Radio
HTC
Huawei
Hughes Communications
Hughes Network Systems
Hytera Communications Company
IAI (Israel Aerospace Industries)
iBwave Solutions
iCOM
IDF (Israel Defense Forces)
Imtradex
Inmarsat
InnerWireless
Intel Corporation 
Intel Security
InterDigital
Intersec
Intrepid Networks
ip.access
IPWireless
ITELAZPI
ITU (International Telecommunication Union)
JDI (JING DENG INDUSTRIAL)
JMA Wireless
Jordanian Armed Forces
JRC (Japan Radio Company)
Juni Global
Juniper Networks
JVCKENWOOD Corporation
Kapsch CarrierCom
Kathrein-Werke KG
KBR
Kelrad Software
Kenyan Police Service
Keysight Technologies
Kirisun Communications
Kisan Telecom
KMW
Kodiak Networks
KPN
KT Corporation
Kudelski Group
Kyocera Communications
L-3 Communication Systems-West
L-3 Communications Holdings
Laos Police
LA-RICS (Los Angeles Regional Interoperable Communications System)
Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department
Lemko Corporation
Lenovo
Leonardo-Finmeccanica
LG CNS
LG Electronics
LG Group
LGS Innovations
Ligado Networks
Lijiang Police
LiveViewGPS
Lockheed Martin Corporation
Logic Instrument
Mavenir Systems
McWane
MegaFon
Mentura Group
MER-CellO Wireless Solutions
MetroPCS
Miami Dade Police Department
Miami-Dade County
Microlab
Milestone Systems
MIMOon
Ministry of Industry and Information Technology, China
Mitel Networks Corporation
Mitsubishi Electric Corporation
MobileDemand
Mobilicom
Mobistar
MODUCOM (MODULAR COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS)
Moscow Police
Moseley Associates
Motorola Mobility
Motorola Solutions
MPS (Ministry of Public Security, China)
MPSS (Ministry of Public Safety and Security, South Korea)
MSB (Swedish Civil Contingencies Agency)
MTI Mobile
Mutualink
National Rail, UK
NATO (North Atlantic Treaty Organization)
NCRIC (Northern California Regional Information Center)
NEC Corporation
Nedaa
Neptune Mobile
Net4Mobility
Netas
NetMotion Wireless
Nevada Department of Transportation
New Jersey ROIC (Regional Operations Intelligence Center)
New Jersey State Police
New Jersey Transit
New Mexico DoIT (Department of Information Technology)
New Postcom Equipment Company
New Zealand Police
NewCore Wireless
Nexius
NextG Networks
NextNav
NI (National Instruments) Corporation
Nokia Corporation
Nokia Networks
Northrop Grumman Corporation
nTerop Corporation
NTT DoCoMo
NuRAN Wireless
Nutaq
O3b Networks
Oceus Networks
Octasic
OMA (Open Mobile Alliance)
Oman Royal Office
Ontario Ministry of Transportation
ONTHEGODEVICES
OpenSignal
Optiway
Panasonic Corporation
Panda Electronics (Nanjing Panda Electronics Company)
Panorama Antennas
Parallel Wireless
Pennsylvania State Police
Pepro
Philadelphia Police Department
Phonak
Piciorgros (Funk-Electronic Piciorgros),
Pikewerks Corporation
Polaris Networks
Police Federation of Australia
Portalify
Potevio (China Potevio Company)
PowerTrunk
Productivity Commission, Australia
Proximus
Pryme Radio Products
PSCR (Public Safety Communications Research)
Public Wireless
PureWave Networks
Puxing Radio
Pyramid Communications
Qatar Armed Forces
Qatar MOI (Ministry of Interior)
Qigihar Municipal Public Security Bureau
Qiqihar Police
Qualcomm
Quanta Computer
Qucell
Quortus
RACOM
Radio IP
Radisys Corporation
RADWIN
RAVEN Electronics Corporation
Raytheon Company
RCMP (Royal Canadian Mounted Police)
Reality Mobile
Redline Communications
RELM Wireless
RF Window
RFS (Radio Frequency Systems)
Rio de Janeiro Fire Department
Rivada Networks
Rohde & Schwarz
Rohill
Roper Industries
Rosenberger
Safaricom
SAIC (Science Applications International Corporation)
Samji Electronics Company
Samsung Electronics
Samsung Group
SANG (Saudi Arabian National Guard)
Sao Paulo Military Police
Sapura Secured Technologies
Saudi MOI (Ministry of Interior)
Savox Communications
Selex ES
Sepura
SerComm Corporation
SES
SETAR
Sevis Systems
SFR
Shanghai Police Department
Siemens
Siemens Convergence Creators
Sierra Wireless
Signalion
Siklu
Simoco
SiRRAN
SK Telecom
SK Telesys
SLA Corporation
SLC (Secure Land Communications)
Smith Micro Software
SOLiD (SOLiD Technologies)
Sonic Communications
Sonim Technologies
Sony Corporation
Space Data
Spectra Group
SpiderCloud Wireless
Spirent Communications
Star Solutions
State of Louisiana
State of Minnesota
State of Mississippi
State of New Jersey
State of New Mexico
State of Oklahoma
State of Texas
State Security Networks Group, Finland
Stop Noise
Sumitomo Electric Industries
Sunnada (Fujian Sunnada Communication Company)
Surrey Police
Swedish National Police
Symantec
Tait Communications
Taqua
TCCA (TETRA and Critical Communications Association)
TCL Communication
TCS (TeleCommunication Systems)
TDIA (TD-Industry Alliance)
TE Connectivity
Techosonic Industries
Tecore
TEKTELIC Communications
Telefónica
Televate
TELEX
Telrad Networks
Telstra
Teltronic
Telum
TESSCO
TETRAtab
Thales
TI (Texas Instruments)
TIA (Telecommunications Industry Association)
TITAN Communication Systems
T-Mobile
Toshiba Corporation
Tropico
Turk Telekom
Turkish National Police Force
Twisted Pair Solutions
U.S. Army
U.S. CBP (Customs and Border Protection)
U.S. Cellular
U.S. Coast Guard
U.S. Department of Commerce
U.S. Department of Defense
U.S. Department of Homeland Security
U.S. Department of State
U.S. FCC (Federal Communications Commission)
U.S. FEMA (Federal Emergency Management Agency)
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)
UAE MOI (Ministry of Interior)
Ubidyne
UIC (International Union of Railways)
UNIMO Technology
University of Ottawa
Uppsala Ambulance Services
US Digital Designs
USPTO (U.S. Patent and Trademark Office)
Utility Associates
Verizon Communications
ViaSat
Viavi Solutions
Vidyo
Vientiane Municipal Government
VIRVE
Vision Technologies
VMware
Vodafone
Vodafone New Zealand
West Corporation
Westell Technologies
Western Australia Police
Wildox
Winmate
WinMate Communication
Wireless Telecom Group Company
WNC (Wistron NeWeb Corporation)
Wytec International
xG Technology
Xplore Technologies Corporation
Z-Com (ZDC Wireless)
Zetron
Zhengzhou Metro
Zhengzhou Municipal Public Security Bureau
Zhengzhou Police
Zinwave
ZTE
Skip to top


Ask Your Question

The Public Safety LTE & Mobile Broadband Market: 2016 – 2030 – Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts
Company name*:
Contact person*:
Phone/fax*:
Email*:
Request invoice
Your enquiry:
Please click on a Check Box below to confirm you are not a robot: