The Private LTE Network Ecosystem : Technological Advancement to Watch out in Future 2016-2030 – Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies, Industry Verticals & Forecasts

Albany, NY — (PRESS RELEASE JET) — 10/25/2017 — For years, the critical communications industry has relied on narrowband LMR (Land Mobile Radio) networks for mission-critical voice and basic data services. Due to the bandwidth limitations of these LMR networks, public safety agencies and other users within the critical communications industry have turned towards commercial LTE networks to support growing demands for mobile broadband services such as video transmission and bandwidth-intensive field applications.

However, most commercial LTE networks do not necessarily meet the priority, security, resilience and availability requirements of the critical communications industry. By providing authority over coverage and capacity, private LTE networks can alleviate these concerns while delivering guaranteed connectivity.

Expected to surpass $800 Million in global investments by the end of 2016, private LTE networks are increasingly becoming the preferred approach to deliver mobile broadband services in the critical communications industry. Fueled by large-scale rollouts in the public safety, energy and other sectors, the market is further expected to grow at a CAGR of 32% between 2016 and 2020.

The “Private LTE Network Ecosystem: 2016 – 2030 – Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies, Industry Verticals & Forecasts” report presents an in-depth assessment of the private LTE network ecosystem including technology, architectural components, operational models, key trends, market drivers, challenges, vertical market opportunities, applications, deployment case studies, spectrum allocation, standardization, regulatory landscape, future roadmap, value chain, ecosystem player profiles and strategies. The report also presents forecasts for private LTE network infrastructure investments from 2016 till 2030. The forecasts cover 3 submarkets, 5 vertical markets and 6 regions.

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The report comes with an associated Excel datasheet suite covering quantitative data from all numeric forecasts presented in the report.

Topics Covered

The report covers the following topics:

Private LTE network ecosystem
Market drivers and barriers
Technology, architectural components and operational models
Analysis of vertical markets, applications and key trends
Case studies of 20 private LTE network deployments
Review of spectrum allocation for private LTE networks
Regulatory landscape and standardization
Industry roadmap and value chain
Profiles and strategies of 190 ecosystem players including LTE infrastructure OEMs and system integrators
Strategic recommendations for enterprises, LTE infrastructure OEMs, system integrators and mobile operators
Market analysis and forecasts from 2016 till 2030
Forecast Segmentation

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

Submarkets

RAN (Radio Access Network)
EPC (Evolved Packet Core) & Policy
Mobile Backhaul & Transport
Vertical Markets

Public Safety
Military
Energy & Utilities
Transportation
Others
Regional Markets

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

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Key Questions Answered

The report provides answers to the following key questions:

How big is the private LTE network opportunity?
What trends, challenges and barriers are influencing its growth?
How is the ecosystem evolving by segment and region?
What will the market size be in 2020 and at what rate will it grow?
Which submarkets will see the highest percentage of growth?
How does standardization impact the adoption of LTE for critical communications?
When will MCPTT (Mission-Critical Push-to-Talk) and proximity services see large-scale proliferation?
What opportunities exist for commercial mobile operators in the private LTE network ecosystem?
Will LTE replace GSM-R and other legacy technologies for railway communications and applications?
Which spectrum band will be the most dominant choice for private LTE network deployments?
What are the prospects of rapidly deployable tactical LTE networks in the military and public safety sectors?
Who are the key market players and what are their strategies?
What strategies should system integrators and vendors adopt to remain competitive?

Key Findings

The report has the following key findings:

Expected to surpass $800 Million in global investments by the end of 2016, private LTE networks are increasingly becoming the preferred approach to deliver mobile broadband services in the critical communications industry. Fueled by large-scale rollouts in the public safety, energy and other sectors, the market is further expected to grow at a CAGR of 32% between 2016 and 2020.
By the end of 2020, the North America region will account for over 35% of all private LTE investments worldwide. However, largely driven by South Korea’s rollout plans for public safety, railway and maritime LTE networks, the Asia Pacific region will continue to retain a strong position in the market.
Several companies, such as TEN (Texas Energy Network) and INET (Infrastructure Networks) in the United States, have strategically deployed private LTE networks in remote, oil-rich areas, to exclusively provide mobile broadband services to energy companies.
To alleviate large-scale infrastructure investments, several European countries are pairing dedicated private mobile core platforms with commercial LTE networks to deliver prioritized mobile broadband services to public safety subscribers.
Conventional LMR industry players are leveraging partnerships with established LTE infrastructure OEMs such as Ericsson, Nokia, Huawei and Samsung, to offer end-to-end private LTE network solutions

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Countires Covered

Afghanistan
Albania
Algeria
Andorra
Angola
Anguilla
Antigua & Barbuda
Argentina
Armenia
Aruba
Australia
Austria
Azerbaijan
Bahamas
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Belize
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Bolivia
Bosnia Herzegovina
Botswana
Brazil
British Virgin Islands
Brunei
Bulgaria
Burkina Faso
Burundi
Cambodia
Cameroon
Canada
Cape Verde
Cayman Islands
Central African Republic
Chad
Chile
China
Cocos Islands
Colombia
Comoros Islands
Congo
Cook Islands
Costa Rica
Côte d’Ivoire
Croatia
Cuba
Cyprus
Czech Republic
Democratic Rep of Congo (ex-Zaire)
Denmark
Djibouti
Dominica
Dominican Republic
East Timor
Ecuador
Egypt
El Salvador
Equatorial Guinea
Eritrea
Estonia
Ethiopia
Faroe Islands
Federated States of Micronesia
Fiji
Finland
France
French Guiana
French Polynesia (ex-Tahiti)
French West Indies
Gabon
Gambia
Georgia
Germany
Ghana
Gibraltar
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Grenada
Guam
Guatemala
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Guinea Republic
Guinea-Bissau
Guyana
Haiti
Honduras
Hong Kong
Hungary
Iceland
India
Indonesia
Iran
Iraq
Ireland
Isle of Man
Israel
Italy
Jamaica
Japan
Jersey
Jordan
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Kenya
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Kiribati
Korea
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Laos
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Lesotho
Liberia
Libya
Liechtenstein
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Macau
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Madagascar
Malawi
Malaysia
Maldives
Mali
Malta
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Mauritius
Mayotte
Mexico
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Monaco
Mongolia
Montenegro
Montserrat
Morocco
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Myanmar
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Nigeria
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North Korea
Northern Marianas
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Panama
Papua New Guinea
Paraguay
Peru
Philippines
Poland
Portugal
Puerto Rico
Qatar
Réunion
Romania
Russia
Rwanda
Samoa
Samoa (American)
Sao Tomé & Principe
Saudi Arabia
Senegal
Serbia
Seychelles
Sierra Leone
Singapore
Slovak Republic
Slovenia
Solomon Islands
Somalia
South Africa
Spain
Sri Lanka
St Kitts & Nevis
St Lucia
St Vincent & The Grenadines
Sudan
Suriname
Swaziland
Sweden
Switzerland
Syria
Tajikistan
Taiwan
Tanzania
Thailand
Togo
Tonga
Trinidad & Tobago
Tunisia
Turkey
Turkmenistan
Turks & Caicos Islands
UAE
Uganda
UK
Ukraine
Uruguay
US Virgin Islands
USA
Uzbekistan
Vanuatu
Venezuela
Vietnam
Yemen
Zambia
Zimbabwe
List of Companies Mentioned

3GPP (3rd Generation Partnership Project)
Abu Dhabi Police
Accelleran
Adax
ADCOM-911 (Adams County Communications Center)
Addis Ababa Light Rail
Advantech
Advantech Wireless
Affirmed Networks
Airbus Defence and Space
Airbus Group
Air-Lynx
Airspan Networks
Airwave
Alcatel-Lucent
Alstom
Altiostar Networks
Ambulance Victoria
Amdocs
Anritsu Corporation
Ansaldo STS
Arcadyan Technology Corporation
Argela
Aricent
ARItel
Arqiva
Artemis Networks
Aselsan
ASOCS
ASTRI (Hong Kong Applied Science and Technology Research Institute)
ASTRID
AT&T
Athena Wireless Communications
Athonet
Atlas Telecom
Avanti Communications Group
Aviat Networks
Axis Teknologies
Axxcelera Broadband Wireless (Moseley Associates)
Barrett Communications
Beach Energy
Bilbao Metro
Black Box Corporation
Blackned
Bombardier Transportation
Broadcom
Brocade Communications Systems
BT Group
BTI Wireless
Busan Transportation Corporation
CalAmp Corporation
Cavium
CCI (Communication Components Inc.)
CCI (Competitive Companies, Inc.)
Ceragon
Challenge Networks
China Southern Power Grid
Ciena Corporation
Cisco Systems
Cobham
Codan Radio Communications
Comba Telecom Systems Holdings
CommAgility
CommScope
Contela
Core Network Dynamics
Coriant
Corning
County of Los Angeles
Crown Castle
Cybertel Bridge
Cygnus Satellite
Dali Wireless
Datang Mobile
DeltaNode (Bird Technologies)
DNK (Norwegian Directorate for Emergency Communication)
Dongwon T&I
DragonWave
Dubai Police
EA Networks (Electricity Ashburton)
EchoStar Corporation
EE
Elbit Systems
Elta Systems
Ericsson
Esharah Etisalat Security Solutions
ETELM
Etherstack
Ethertronics
ETRI (Electronics and Telecommunications Research Institute, South Korea)
ETSI (European Telecommunications Standards Institute)
EUAR (European Union Agency for Railways)
Exalt Communications
Exelis
EXFO
Expway
ExteNet Systems
Federated Wireless
FirstNet (First Responder Network Authority)
Fraunhofer Fokus
French Army
Fujitsu
Galtronics Corporation
Gemtek Technology Company
GENBAND
General Dynamics Corporation
General Dynamics Mission Systems
German Armed Forces (Bundeswehr)
Goodman Networks
Google
Grant County Sheriff’s Department
GWT (Global Wireless Technologies)
Harris Corporation
Harris County
Hitachi
Home Office, UK
HPE (Hewlett Packard Enterprise)
Huawei
Hytera Communications Company
IAI (Israel Aerospace Industries)
INET (Infrastructure Networks)
InfoVista
Inmarsat
Intel Corporation
InterDigital
ip.access
Itelazpi
ITU (International Telecommunication Union)
JMA Wireless
JRC (Japan Radio Company)
Juni Global
Juniper Networks
JVCKENWOOD Corporation
Kapsch CarrierCom
Kathrein-Werke KG
Kenyan Police Service
Keysight Technologies
Kodiak Networks
Koning & Hartman
Korail (Korea Railroad)
Korea Rail Network Authority
KT Corporation
Kudelski Group
L-3 Communications Holdings
LA-RICS (Los Angeles Regional Interoperable Communications System)
Lemko Corporation
Leonardo-Finmeccanica
LG CNS
LGS Innovations
Ligado Networks
Lijiang Police
Lockheed Martin Corporation
Marlink
MER-CellO Wireless Solutions
Mitel Networks Corporation
Mitsubishi Electric Corporation
MOF (Ministry of Oceans and Fisheries, South Korea)
MOLIT (Ministry of Land, Infrastructure and Transport, South Korea)
Motorola Solutions
MPS (Ministry of Public Security, China)
MPSS (Ministry of Public Safety and Security, South Korea)
MSB (Swedish Civil Contingencies Agency)
Mutualink
Nanjing Municipal Government
NEC Corporation
Nedaa
Nemergent
Netas
New Postcom Equipment Company
NI (National Instruments) Corporation
Nokia Networks
Northrop Grumman Corporation
NTT DoCoMo
Nutaq
O3b Networks
Oceus Networks
Octasic
Panda Electronics (Nanjing Panda Electronics Company)
Panorama Antennas
Parallel Wireless
Pepro
PetroChina
PMN (Private Mobile Networks)
Polaris Networks
Port of Tianjin
Potevio (China Potevio Company)
Public Wireless
Qatar MOI (Ministry of Interior)
Qualcomm
Quanta Computer
Qucell
Queensland Police Service
Quortus
Radisys Corporation
Raytheon Company
Redline Communications
RFS (Radio Frequency Systems)
Rio Tinto Group
Rivada Networks
Rohill
Royal Dutch Shell
Safaricom
Samji Electronics Company
Samsung Electronics
Selex
Sepura
SerComm Corporation
SES
Shanghai Police Department
Shuohuang Railway
Siemens
Sierra Wireless
Siklu
Simoco
SiRRAN
SK Telecom
SK Telesys
SLA Corporation
SLC (Secure Land Communications)
SOLiD (SOLiD Technologies)
Sonim Technologies
Southern Company
SouthernLINC Wireless
Space Data
Spectra Group
SpiderCloud Wireless
Spirent Communications
Star Solutions
State of New Jersey
State of New Mexico
State of Texas
State Security Networks Group, Finland
Statoil
Sunnada (Fujian Sunnada Communication Company)

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Tait Communications
Tampnet
Taqua
TCCA (TETRA and Critical Communications Association)
TCL Communication
Tecom
Tecore
TEKTELIC Communications
Telefónica
Telenor Maritime
Telrad Networks
Telstra
Teltronic
Telum
TEN (Texas Energy Network)
Thales
TI (Texas Instruments)
Tropico
TrustComm
TTA (Telecommunications Technology Association, South Korea)
TxDPS (Texas Department of Public Safety)
U.S. Department of Commerce
U.S. FCC (Federal Communications Commission)
U.S. Navy
U.S. NPSTC (National Public Safety Telecommunications Council)
UANGEL
UIC (International Union of Railways)
URSYS
Utility Associates
Verizon Communications
ViaSat
Viavi Solutions
Vientiane Municipal Police
VIRVE
Vodafone
Weijiamao Coal Mine
WNC (Wistron NeWeb Corporation)
xG Technology
Z-Com (ZDC Wireless)
Zetel Solutions
Zhengzhou Metro
Zinwave
ZTE

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About the Author: Carrie Brunner

Carrie Brunner grew up in a small town in northern New Brunswick. She studied chemistry in college, graduated, and married her husband one month later. They were then blessed with two baby boys within the first four years of marriage. Having babies gave their family a desire to return to the old paths – to nourish their family with traditional, homegrown foods; rid their home of toxic chemicals and petroleum products; and give their boys a chance to know a simple, sustainable way of life. They are currently building a homestead from scratch on two little acres in central Texas. There’s a lot to be done to become somewhat self-sufficient, but they are debt-free and get to spend their days living this simple, good life together with their five young children. Carrie writes mostly on provincial stories.
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