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The Private LTE Network Ecosystem: 2016 - 2030 - Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies, Industry Verticals & Forecasts

Published: Jun 27, 2016 | Pages: 370 | Publisher: SNS Research | Industry: Telecommunications | Report Format: Electronic (PDF)

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.

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: 
 - Big Data ecosystem
 - Market drivers and barriers
 - Big Data technology, standardization and regulatory initiatives
 - Big Data industry roadmap and value chain
 - Analysis and use cases for 14 vertical markets
 - Big Data analytics technology and case studies
 - Big Data vendor market share
 - Company profiles and strategies of 150 Big Data ecosystem players
 - Strategic recommendations for Big Data hardware, software and professional services vendors and enterprises
 - Market analysis and forecasts from 2016 till 2030

Historical Revenue & Forecast Segmentation
Market forecasts and historical revenue figures are provided for each of the following submarkets and their subcategories:

Hardware, Software & Professional Services
 - Hardware
 - Software
 - Professional Services

Horizontal Submarkets
 - Storage & Compute Infrastructure
 - Networking Infrastructure
 - Hadoop & Infrastructure Software
 - SQL
 - NoSQL
 - Analytic Platforms & Applications
 - Cloud Platforms
 - Professional Services
 
Vertical Submarkets
 - Automotive, Aerospace & Transportation 
 - Banking & Securities
 - Defense & Intelligence
 - Education
 - Healthcare & Pharmaceutical
 - Smart Cities & Intelligent Buildings
 - Insurance
 - Manufacturing & Natural Resources
 - Web, Media & Entertainment
 - Public Safety & Homeland Security
 - Public Services
 - Retail, Wholesale & Hospitality
 - Telecommunications
 - Utilities & Energy
 - Others

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

Country Markets
 - Argentina, Australia, Brazil, Canada, China, Czech Republic, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany,  India, Indonesia, Israel, Italy, Japan, Malaysia, Mexico, Netherlands, Norway, Pakistan, Philippines, Poland, Qatar, Russia, Saudi Arabia, Singapore, South Africa, South Korea, Spain, Sweden, Taiwan, Thailand, UAE, UK,  USA

Key Questions Answered 
The report provides answers to the following key questions:
 - How big is the Big Data ecosystem?
 - How is the ecosystem evolving by segment and region?
 - What will the market size be in 2020 and at what rate will it grow?
 - What trends, challenges and barriers are influencing its growth?
 - Who are the key Big Data software, hardware and services vendors and what are their strategies?
 - How much are vertical enterprises investing in Big Data?
 - What opportunities exist for Big Data analytics?
 - Which countries and verticals will see the highest percentage of Big Data investments?

Key Findings 
The report has the following key findings: 
 - In 2016, Big Data vendors will pocket over $46 Billion from hardware, software and professional services revenues.
 - Big Data investments are further expected to grow at a CAGR of 12% over the next four years, eventually accounting for over $72 Billion by the end of 2020.
 - The market is ripe for acquisitions of pure-play Big Data startups, as competition heats up between IT incumbents.
 - Nearly every large scale IT vendor maintains a Big Data portfolio.
 - At present, the market is largely dominated by hardware sales and professional services in terms of revenue.
 - Going forward, software vendors, particularly those in the Big Data analytics segment, are expected to significantly increase their stake in the Big Data market.
 - By the end of 2020, SNS Research expects Big Data software revenue to exceed hardware investments by over $7 Billion.

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)
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
 Table of Contents

1	Chapter 1: Introduction	18
1.1	Executive Summary	18
1.2	Topics Covered	20
1.3	Forecast Segmentation	21
1.4	Key Questions Answered	22
1.5	Key Findings	23
1.6	Methodology	24
1.7	Target Audience	25
1.8	Companies & Organizations Mentioned	26
		
2	Chapter 2: An Overview of Private LTE Networks	30
2.1	Private Mobile Radio Networks	30
2.1.1	Addressing the Needs of the Critical Communications Industry	30
2.1.2	Evolution from Analog to Digital LMR (Land Mobile Radio) Networks	30
2.1.3	The Limitations of LMR Networks	31
2.1.4	Moving Towards Commercial Mobile Broadband Technologies	32
2.2	LTE for Private Mobile Broadband	33
2.2.1	Why LTE?	33
2.2.2	Performance Metrics	33
2.2.3	Coexistence, Interoperability and Spectrum Flexibility	34
2.2.4	A Thriving Ecosystem	34
2.2.5	Economic Feasibility	35
2.3	Architectural Components of Private LTE Networks	36
2.3.1	UE (User Equipment)	36
2.3.2	E-UTRAN – The LTE RAN (Radio Access Network)	37
2.3.2.1	eNB Base Station	37
2.3.3	EPC (Evolved Packet Core) – The LTE Mobile Core	38
2.3.3.1	SGW (Serving Gateway)	38
2.3.3.2	PGW (Packet Data Gateway)	38
2.3.3.3	MME (Mobility Management Entity)	39
2.3.3.4	HSS (Home Subscriber Server)	39
2.3.3.5	PCRF (Policy Charging and Rules Function)	39
2.3.4	IMS (IP-Multimedia Subsystem), Application & Service Elements	40
2.3.4.1	IMS Core & VoLTE	40
2.3.4.2	MBMS (Multimedia Broadcast Multicast Service)	40
2.3.4.3	ProSe (Proximity Services)	41
2.3.4.4	Group Communication	41
2.3.5	Gateways for LTE-LMR Interworking	42
2.3.6	Transport Network	42
2.4	Private LTE Network Operational Models	43
2.4.1	Independent Private LTE Network	43
2.4.2	Managed Private LTE Network	44
2.4.3	Commercial LTE Network with Private Mobile Core	45
2.4.4	Other Approaches	46
2.5	Key Applications of Private LTE Networks	47
2.5.1	Video & High-Resolution Imagery Transmission	47
2.5.2	Secure & Seamless Mobile Broadband Access	48
2.5.3	Situational Awareness & Enhanced CAD (Computer Aided Dispatching)	48
2.5.4	HD Voice & Group Communications	49
2.5.5	Bandwidth-Intensive Field Applications	49
2.5.6	PIS (Passenger Information System)	50
2.5.7	Delay-Sensitive Control of Transport Infrastructure	50
2.5.8	Location Services & Mapping	50
2.5.9	Telemetry, Control & Remote Diagnostics	51
2.6	Market Growth Drivers	52
2.6.1	Recognition of LTE as the De-Facto Mobile Broadband Standard	52
2.6.2	Endorsement from the Critical Communications Industry	53
2.6.3	Growing Demands for High-Speed Data Applications	54
2.6.4	Economic Feasibility	54
2.6.5	Spectral Efficiency & Flexible Bandwidth	54
2.6.6	Lack of Commercial Mobile Network Coverage in Remote Areas	55
2.6.7	QoS (Quality of Service) & Priority Provisioning	55
2.6.8	Regional Interoperability	56
2.7	Market Barriers	57
2.7.1	Lack of Dedicated Spectrum	57
2.7.2	Smaller Coverage Footprint than Legacy Private Mobile Networks	57
2.7.3	Funding Challenges	58
2.7.4	Issues with Standardization	58
		
3	Chapter 3: Key Vertical Markets & Case Studies	60
3.1	Vertical Markets	60
3.1.1	Public Safety	60
3.1.2	Military	61
3.1.3	Energy & Utilities	62
3.1.4	Transportation	63
3.1.5	Other Verticals	64
3.2	Private LTE Network Case Studies	65
3.2.1	Abu Dhabi Police	65
3.2.2	Beach Energy	66
3.2.3	Bilbao Metro	68
3.2.4	Busan Transportation Corporation	69
3.2.5	China Southern Power Grid	70
3.2.6	French Army	71
3.2.7	German Armed Forces (Bundeswehr)	72
3.2.8	Harris County	73
3.2.9	INET (Infrastructure Networks)	74
3.2.10	Kenyan Police Service	75
3.2.11	LA-RICS (Los Angeles Regional Interoperable Communications System)	77
3.2.12	Lijiang Police	78
3.2.13	Nedaa	79
3.2.14	Qatar MOI (Ministry of Interior)	80
3.2.15	Rio Tinto Group	81
3.2.16	Shanghai Police Department	82
3.2.17	South Korea’s National Disaster Safety Communications Network	83
3.2.18	TEN (Texas Energy Network)	85
3.2.19	U.S. Navy	86
3.2.20	Zhengzhou Metro	88
3.2.21	Other Engagements	89
		
4	Chapter 4: Spectrum Allocation, Standardization & Regulatory Initiatives	91
4.1	Spectrum Allocation for Private LTE Networks	91
4.1.1	Asia Pacific	91
4.1.2	Europe	92
4.1.3	Middle East & Africa	93
4.1.4	North America	94
4.1.5	Latin & Central America	95
4.2	Standardization & Regulatory Initiatives	96
4.2.1	NPSTC (National Public Safety Telecommunications Council)	96
4.2.2	TCCA (TETRA and Critical Communications Association)	96
4.2.3	ETSI (European Telecommunications Standards Institute)	97
4.2.4	3GPP (3rd Generation Partnership Project)	97
4.2.4.1	MCPTT (Mission-Critical Push-to-Talk) for Voice, Video & Data	98
4.2.4.2	GCSE (Group Communication System Enablers)	99
4.2.4.3	GROUPE (Group Based Enhancements)	99
4.2.4.4	D2D Communication & ProSe (Proximity Services)	99
4.2.4.5	Resilience & IOPS (Isolated E-UTRAN Operation for Public Safety)	100
4.2.4.6	Higher Power User Terminals	101
4.2.5	TTA (Telecommunications Technology Association, South Korea)	102
4.2.5.1	PS-LTE (Public Safety LTE)	102
4.2.5.2	LTE-R (LTE Based Railway Communication System)	102
4.2.5.3	LTE-M (LTE-Maritime)	102
4.2.6	UIC (International Union of Railways)	103
4.2.6.1	Replacing GSM-R with LTE	103
4.2.6.2	FRMCS (Future Railway Mobile Communication System) Initiative	103
4.2.7	EUAR (European Union Agency for Railways)	104
4.2.7.1	Coordinating Efforts for FRMCS	104
		
5	Chapter 5: Industry Roadmap & Value Chain	105
5.1	Industry Roadmap	105
5.1.1	2016 – 2020: Large-Scale Investments in the Public Safety & Energy Sectors	105
5.1.2	2020 – 2025: Moving Towards LTE Based Railway Communications	106
5.1.3	2025 – 2030: Continued Investments with 5G Network Rollouts	107
5.2	Value Chain	108
5.2.1	Enabling Technology Providers	109
5.2.2	RAN, Mobile Core & Transport Infrastructure OEMs	109
5.2.3	Device OEMs	109
5.2.4	System Integrators	110
5.2.5	Application Developers	110
5.2.6	Test, Measurement & Performance Specialists	110
5.2.7	Mobile Operators	111
5.2.8	MVNOs	111
5.2.9	Vertical Market End Users	111
		
6	Chapter 6: Key Market Players	112
6.1	Accelleran	112
6.2	Adax	113
6.3	Advantech	114
6.4	Advantech Wireless	115
6.5	Affirmed Networks	116
6.6	Airbus Defence and Space	117
6.7	Air-Lynx	119
6.8	Airspan Networks	120
6.9	Alstom	121
6.10	Altiostar Networks	122
6.11	Amdocs	123
6.12	Anritsu Corporation	124
6.13	Ansaldo STS	125
6.14	Arcadyan Technology Corporation	126
6.15	Argela	127
6.16	Aricent	128
6.17	ARItel	129
6.18	Arqiva	130
6.19	Artemis Networks	131
6.20	Aselsan	132
6.21	ASOCS	133
6.22	ASTRI (Hong Kong Applied Science and Technology Research Institute)	134
6.23	AT&T	135
6.24	Athena Wireless Communications	136
6.25	Athonet	137
6.26	Avanti Communications Group	138
6.27	Aviat Networks	139
6.28	Axis Teknologies	140
6.29	Axxcelera Broadband Wireless (Moseley Associates)	141
6.30	Barrett Communications	142
6.31	Black Box Corporation	143
6.32	Blackned	144
6.33	Bombardier Transportation	145
6.34	Broadcom	146
6.35	Brocade Communications Systems	147
6.36	BTI Wireless	148
6.37	CalAmp Corporation	149
6.38	Cavium	150
6.39	CCI (Communication Components Inc.)	151
6.40	CCI (Competitive Companies, Inc.)	152
6.41	Crown Castle	153
6.42	Ceragon	154
6.43	Challenge Networks	155
6.44	Ciena Corporation	156
6.45	Cisco Systems	157
6.46	Cobham	158
6.47	Codan Radio Communications	160
6.48	Comba Telecom Systems Holdings	161
6.49	CommAgility	162
6.50	CommScope	163
6.51	Contela	164
6.52	Core Network Dynamics	165
6.53	Coriant	166
6.54	Corning	167
6.55	Cybertel Bridge	168
6.56	Dali Wireless	169
6.57	Datang Mobile	170
6.58	DeltaNode (Bird Technologies)	171
6.59	Dongwon T&I	172
6.60	DragonWave	173
6.61	EchoStar Corporation	174
6.62	EE	175
6.63	Elbit Systems	176
6.64	Ericsson	177
6.65	ETELM	178
6.66	Etherstack	179
6.67	Ethertronics	180
6.68	Exalt Communications	181
6.69	EXFO	182
6.70	Expway	183
6.71	ExteNet Systems	184
6.72	Federated Wireless	185
6.73	Fujitsu	186
6.74	Galtronics Corporation	187
6.75	Gemtek Technology Company	188
6.76	GENBAND	189
6.77	General Dynamics Mission Systems	190
6.78	Goodman Networks	191
6.79	GWT (Global Wireless Technologies)	192
6.80	Harris Corporation	193
6.81	Hitachi	194
6.82	HPE (Hewlett Packard Enterprise)	196
6.83	Huawei	197
6.84	Hytera Communications Company	199
6.85	IAI (Israel Aerospace Industries)	200
6.86	InfoVista	201
6.87	Inmarsat	202
6.88	Intel Corporation	203
6.89	InterDigital	204
6.90	ip.access	205
6.91	JMA Wireless	206
6.92	JRC (Japan Radio Company)	207
6.93	Juni Global	208
6.94	Juniper Networks	209
6.95	JVCKENWOOD Corporation	210
6.96	Kapsch CarrierCom	211
6.97	Kathrein-Werke KG	212
6.98	Keysight Technologies	213
6.99	Kodiak Networks	214
6.100	Koning & Hartman	215
6.101	KT Corporation	216
6.102	Kudelski Group	217
6.103	L-3 Communications Holdings	218
6.104	Lemko Corporation	219
6.105	Leonardo-Finmeccanica	220
6.106	LGS Innovations	221
6.107	Ligado Networks	222
6.108	Lockheed Martin Corporation	223
6.109	Marlink	224
6.110	MER-CellO Wireless Solutions	225
6.111	Mitel Networks Corporation	226
6.112	Mitsubishi Electric Corporation	227
6.113	Motorola Solutions	228
6.114	Mutualink	230
6.115	NEC Corporation	231
6.116	Nemergent	232
6.117	Netas	233
6.118	New Postcom Equipment Company	234
6.119	NI (National Instruments) Corporation	235
6.120	Nokia Networks	236
6.121	Northrop Grumman Corporation	238
6.122	Nutaq	239
6.123	Oceus Networks	240
6.124	Octasic	241
6.125	Panda Electronics (Nanjing Panda Electronics Company)	242
6.126	Panorama Antennas	243
6.127	Parallel Wireless	244
6.128	Pepro	245
6.129	PMN (Private Mobile Networks)	246
6.130	Polaris Networks	247
6.131	Potevio (China Potevio Company)	248
6.132	Public Wireless	249
6.133	Qualcomm	250
6.134	Quanta Computer	251
6.135	Qucell	252
6.136	Quortus	253
6.137	Radisys Corporation	254
6.138	Raytheon Company	255
6.139	Redline Communications	256
6.140	RFS (Radio Frequency Systems)	257
6.141	Rivada Networks	258
6.142	Rohill	259
6.143	Samji Electronics Company	260
6.144	Samsung Electronics	261
6.145	Sepura	263
6.146	SerComm Corporation	265
6.147	SES	266
6.148	Siemens	267
6.149	Sierra Wireless	268
6.150	Siklu	269
6.151	Simoco	270
6.152	SiRRAN	271
6.153	SK Telecom	272
6.154	SK Telesys	273
6.155	SLA Corporation	274
6.156	SOLiD (SOLiD Technologies)	275
6.157	Sonim Technologies	276
6.158	Space Data	277
6.159	Spectra Group	278
6.160	SpiderCloud Wireless	279
6.161	Spirent Communications	280
6.162	Star Solutions	281
6.163	Sunnada (Fujian Sunnada Communication Company)	282
6.164	Tait Communications	283
6.165	Tampnet	284
6.166	Taqua	285
6.167	TCL Communication	286
6.168	Tecom	287
6.169	Tecore	288
6.170	TEKTELIC Communications	289
6.171	Telefónica	290
6.172	Telenor Maritime	291
6.173	Telrad Networks	292
6.174	Telstra	293
6.175	Telum	294
6.176	Thales	295
6.177	TI (Texas Instruments)	297
6.178	Tropico	298
6.179	UANGEL	299
6.180	URSYS	300
6.181	Utility Associates	301
6.182	Verizon Communications	302
6.183	ViaSat	303
6.184	Viavi Solutions	304
6.185	WNC (Wistron NeWeb Corporation)	305
6.186	xG Technology	306
6.187	Zetel Solutions	307
6.188	Z-Com (ZDC Wireless)	308
6.189	Zinwave	309
6.190	ZTE	310
		
7	Chapter 7: Market Analysis & Forecasts	311
7.1	Global Outlook of Private LTE Network Investments	311
7.2	Segmentation by Submarket	312
7.2.1	RAN	312
7.2.2	EPC & Policy	313
7.2.3	Mobile Backhaul & Transport	314
7.3	Segmentation by Vertical Market	314
7.3.1	Public Safety	315
7.3.1.1	RAN	316
7.3.1.2	EPC & Policy	317
7.3.1.3	Mobile Backhaul & Transport	317
7.3.2	Military	318
7.3.2.1	RAN	319
7.3.2.2	EPC & Policy	320
7.3.2.3	Mobile Backhaul & Transport	320
7.3.3	Energy & Utilities	321
7.3.3.1	RAN	322
7.3.3.2	EPC & Policy	323
7.3.3.3	Mobile Backhaul & Transport	323
7.3.4	Transportation	324
7.3.4.1	RAN	325
7.3.4.2	EPC & Policy	326
7.3.4.3	Mobile Backhaul & Transport	326
7.3.5	Other Verticals	327
7.3.5.1	RAN	328
7.3.5.2	EPC & Policy	329
7.3.5.3	Mobile Backhaul & Transport	329
7.4	Segmentation by Region	330
7.4.1	RAN	330
7.4.2	EPC & Policy	331
7.4.3	Mobile Backhaul & Transport	332
7.5	Asia Pacific	333
7.5.1	RAN	333
7.5.2	EPC & Policy	334
7.5.3	Mobile Backhaul & Transport	335
7.6	Eastern Europe	336
7.6.1	RAN	336
7.6.2	EPC & Policy	337
7.6.3	Mobile Backhaul & Transport	338
7.7	Latin & Central America	339
7.7.1	RAN	339
7.7.2	EPC & Policy	340
7.7.3	Mobile Backhaul & Transport	341
7.8	Middle East & Africa	342
7.8.1	RAN	342
7.8.2	EPC & Policy	343
7.8.3	Mobile Backhaul & Transport	344
7.9	North America	345
7.9.1	RAN	345
7.9.2	EPC & Policy	346
7.9.3	Mobile Backhaul & Transport	347
7.10	Western Europe	348
7.10.1	RAN	348
7.10.2	EPC & Policy	349
7.10.3	Mobile Backhaul & Transport	350
		
8	Chapter 8: Conclusion & Strategic Recommendations	351
8.1	Why is the Market Poised to Grow?	351
8.2	Competitive Industry Landscape: Acquisitions, Alliances & Consolidation	351
8.3	Which Spectrum Bands will Dominate the Market?	352
8.3.1	700/800/900 MHz	352
8.3.2	400 MHz	353
8.3.3	Higher Frequencies	354
8.4	Monetizing Unused Spectrum	354
8.5	Opening the Door for Mission-Critical IoT (Internet of Things) Services	354
8.6	The Race for 5G: Implications for Private Mobile Networks	355
8.7	MVNO Arrangements for Critical Communications: Opportunities for EPC Investments	356
8.8	Opportunities for Commercial Mobile Operators	357
8.8.1	Operator Managed Private LTE Networks	357
8.8.2	Spectrum Leasing	358
8.8.3	RAN Sharing: Using Dedicated Spectrum over Commercial LTE Networks	358
8.9	Geographic Outlook: Which Regions Offer the Highest Growth Potential?	359
8.10	Which Vertical Sector will Lead the Market?	360
8.11	3GPP MCPTT (Mission-Critical Push-to-Talk): Timelines for Standardization & Commercial Availability	361
8.12	Will LTE Replace GSM-R for Railway Communications?	362
8.12.1	Early Investments in Asia Pacific	362
8.12.2	Future Prospects	363
8.12.3	Timeline for Replacing GSM-R Networks	363
8.13	Rapidly Deployable Tactical Networks for the Public Safety & Military Sectors	363
8.13.1	VNS (Vehicle Network System)	364
8.13.2	Tactical SOW (System-On-Wheels)	365
8.13.3	Tactical NIB (Network-in-a-Box)	365
8.13.4	Airborne Platforms	367
8.14	Strategic Recommendations	368
8.14.1	Enterprises	368
8.14.2	LTE Infrastructure OEMs	368
8.14.3	System Integrators	369
8.14.4	Commercial & Private Mobile Operators	369
List of Figures		

	Figure 1: Basic Components of a Digital LMR Network	31
	Figure 2: LTE Speed Compared to 3G & Wi-Fi Networks (Mbps)	35
	Figure 3: Private LTE Network Architecture	37
	Figure 4: Independent Private LTE Network	44
	Figure 5: Managed Private LTE Network	45
	Figure 6: Commercial LTE Network with a Private Mobile Core	46
	Figure 7: Global LTE Subscriptions: 2016 - 2030 (Millions)	54
	Figure 8: Military LTE Network Architecture	62
	Figure 9: LTE ProSe Examples	101
	Figure 10: Private LTE Network Industry Roadmap	106
	Figure 11: Private LTE Network Value Chain	109
	Figure 12: Global Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	312
	Figure 13: Global Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue by Submarket: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	313
	Figure 14: Global Private LTE eNB Unit Shipments: 2016 - 2030	313
	Figure 15: Global Private LTE eNB Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	314
	Figure 16: Global Private LTE EPC & Policy Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	314
	Figure 17: Global Private LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	315
	Figure 18: Global Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue by Vertical: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	315
	Figure 19: Global Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue in the Public Safety Sector: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	316
	Figure 20: Global Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue in the Public Safety Sector by Submarket: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	316
	Figure 21: Global Private LTE eNB Unit Shipments in the Public Safety Sector: 2016 - 2030	317
	Figure 22: Global Private LTE eNB Unit Shipment Revenue in the Public Safety Sector: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	317
	Figure 23: Global Private LTE EPC & Policy Revenue in the Public Safety Sector: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	318
	Figure 24: Global Private LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue in the Public Safety Sector: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	318
	Figure 25: Global Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue in the Military Sector: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	319
	Figure 26: Global Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue in the Military Sector by Submarket: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	319
	Figure 27: Global Private LTE eNB Unit Shipments in the Military Sector: 2016 - 2030	320
	Figure 28: Global Private LTE eNB Unit Shipment Revenue in the Military Sector: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	320
	Figure 29: Global Private LTE EPC & Policy Revenue in the Military Sector: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	321
	Figure 30: Global Private LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue in the Military Sector: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	321
	Figure 31: Global Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue in the Energy & Utilities Sector: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	322
	Figure 32: Global Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue in the Energy & Utilities Sector by Submarket: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	322
	Figure 33: Global Private LTE eNB Unit Shipments in the Energy & Utilities Sector: 2016 - 2030	323
	Figure 34: Global Private LTE eNB Unit Shipment Revenue in the Energy & Utilities Sector: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	323
	Figure 35: Global Private LTE EPC & Policy Revenue in the Energy & Utilities Sector: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	324
	Figure 36: Global Private LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue in the Energy & Utilities Sector: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	324
	Figure 37: Global Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue in the Transportation Sector: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	325
	Figure 38: Global Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue in the Transportation Sector by Submarket: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	325
	Figure 39: Global Private LTE eNB Unit Shipments in the Transportation Sector: 2016 - 2030	326
	Figure 40: Global Private LTE eNB Unit Shipment Revenue in the Transportation Sector: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	326
	Figure 41: Global Private LTE EPC & Policy Revenue in the Transportation Sector: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	327
	Figure 42: Global Private LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue in the Transportation Sector: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	327
	Figure 43: Global Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue in Other Sectors: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	328
	Figure 44: Global Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue in Other Sectors by Submarket: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	328
	Figure 45: Global Private LTE eNB Unit Shipments in Other Sectors: 2016 - 2030	329
	Figure 46: Global Private LTE eNB Unit Shipment Revenue in Other Sectors: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	329
	Figure 47: Global Private LTE EPC & Policy Revenue in Other Sectors: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	330
	Figure 48: Global Private LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue in Other Sectors: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	330
	Figure 49: Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue by Region: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	331
	Figure 50: Private LTE eNB Unit Shipments by Region: 2016 - 2030	331
	Figure 51: Private LTE eNB Unit Shipment Revenue by Region: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	332
	Figure 52: Private LTE EPC & Policy Revenue by Region: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	332
	Figure 53: Private LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue by Region: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	333
	Figure 54: Asia Pacific Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	334
	Figure 55: Asia Pacific Private LTE eNB Unit Shipments: 2016 - 2030	334
	Figure 56: Asia Pacific Private LTE eNB Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	335
	Figure 57: Asia Pacific Private LTE EPC & Policy Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	335
	Figure 58: Asia Pacific Private LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	336
	Figure 59: Eastern Europe Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	337
	Figure 60: Eastern Europe Private LTE eNB Unit Shipments: 2016 - 2030	337
	Figure 61: Eastern Europe Private LTE eNB Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	338
	Figure 62: Eastern Europe Private LTE EPC & Policy Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	338
	Figure 63: Eastern Europe Private LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	339
	Figure 64: Latin & Central America Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	340
	Figure 65: Latin & Central America Private LTE eNB Unit Shipments: 2016 - 2030	340
	Figure 66: Latin & Central America Private LTE eNB Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	341
	Figure 67: Latin & Central America Private LTE EPC & Policy Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	341
	Figure 68: Latin & Central America Private LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	342
	Figure 69: Middle East & Africa Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	343
	Figure 70: Middle East & Africa Private LTE eNB Unit Shipments: 2016 - 2030	343
	Figure 71: Middle East & Africa Private LTE eNB Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	344
	Figure 72: Middle East & Africa Private LTE EPC & Policy Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	344
	Figure 73: Middle East & Africa Private LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	345
	Figure 74: North America Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	346
	Figure 75: North America Private LTE eNB Unit Shipments: 2016 - 2030	346
	Figure 76: North America Private LTE eNB Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	347
	Figure 77: North America Private LTE EPC & Policy Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	347
	Figure 78: North America Private LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	348
	Figure 79: Western Europe Private LTE Network Infrastructure Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	349
	Figure 80: Western Europe Private LTE eNB Unit Shipments: 2016 - 2030	349
	Figure 81: Western Europe Private LTE eNB Unit Shipment Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	350
	Figure 82: Western Europe Private LTE EPC & Policy Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	350
	Figure 83: Western Europe Private LTE Mobile Backhaul & Transport Network Revenue: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	351
	Figure 84: Global EPC Investments in Critical Communications MVNO Networks: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	357
	Figure 85: Global Private LTE Network Infrastructure Spending Breakdown by Vertical: 2016 (%)	361
	Figure 86: Global Private LTE Network Investments in Railway Communications: 2016 - 2030 ($ Million)	363
	Figure 87: Global Public Safety & Military LTE VNS (Vehicle Network System) eNB Installed Base: 2016 - 2030	365
	Figure 88: Global Public Safety & Military LTE SOW (System-on-Wheels) eNB Installed Base: 2016 - 2030	366
	Figure 89: Global Public Safety & Military LTE NIB (Network-in-a-Box) eNB Installed Base: 2016 - 2030	367
	Figure 90: Global Public Safety & Military LTE Airborne eNB Platform Installed Base: 2016 - 2030	368
 



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