VoLTE (Voice over LTE) technology allows a voice call to be placed over an LTE network, enabling mobile operators to reduce reliance on legacy circuit-switched networks. Powered by IMS (IP Multimedia Subsystem) architecture, VoLTE brings a host of benefits to operators ranging from the ability to refarm legacy 2G and 3G spectrum to offering their subscribers a differentiated service experience through capabilities such as HD voice and video telephony. First deployed by South Korean operators in 2012, VoLTE is continuing to gain momentum globally. As of Q2’2018, more than 140 mobile operators have commercially launched VoLTE services, and several roaming and interoperability agreements are already in place. SNS Telecom & IT estimates that VoLTE service revenue will grow at a CAGR of approximately 30% between 2018 and 2021. By the end of 2021, VoLTE subscriptions will account for more than $280 Billion in annual service revenue. Although traditional voice services will constitute a major proportion of this figure, more than 16% of the revenue will be driven by voice based IoT applications, video calling and supplementary services. The “VoLTE (Voice over LTE) Ecosystem: 2018 – 2030 – Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts” report presents an in-depth assessment of the VoLTE ecosystem including market drivers, challenges, enabling technologies, applications, key trends, standardization, regulatory landscape, mobile operator case studies, opportunities, future roadmap, value chain, ecosystem player profiles and strategies. The report also presents forecasts for VoLTE-capable device shipments, subscriptions, service revenue and infrastructure investments from 2018 till 2030. The forecasts cover 14 submarkets 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: - VoLTE ecosystem - Market drivers and barriers - VoLTE infrastructure, devices, roaming and interconnection technology - Case studies of over 20 commercial VoLTE deployments - OTT mobile voice and video services - Complimentary technologies including Wi-Fi calling, RCS and WebRTC - Vertical market opportunities including voice based IoT applications and MCPTT (Mission Critical Push-to-Talk) voice services - VoLTE services over MVNO networks - Service assurance platforms for VoLTE - Regulatory landscape, collaborative initiatives and standardization - Industry roadmap and value chain - Profiles and strategies of more than 100 leading ecosystem players including device OEMs, VoLTE solution providers and mobile operators - Strategic recommendations for VoLTE solution providers and mobile operators - Market analysis and forecasts from 2018 till 2030 Forecast Segmentation VoLTE subscription, service revenue, device and infrastructure revenue forecasts are provided for each of the following submarkets and their subcategories: VoLTE-Capable Devices - Handsets ○ Smartphones & Phablets ○ Feature Phones - Smartwatches & Wearables - Tablets, CPEs & Other Devices - IoT Modules VoLTE Subscriptions & Services - Voice Telephony - Video & Supplementary Services - Voice Based IoT Applications VoLTE Infrastructure - CSCF (Call Session Control Function) Servers - SBCs (Session Border Controllers) - VoLTE Application Servers - Other IMS Elements (HSS, BGCF, MGCF & MRF) - VoLTE-Capable Policy Control Solutions Regional Markets - Asia Pacific - Eastern Europe - Latin & Central America - Middle East & Africa - North America - Western Europe Key Questions Answered The report provides answers to the following key questions: - How big is the VoLTE 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 2021 and at what rate will it grow? - Which regions and countries will see the highest percentage of growth? - How will VoLTE-capable device shipments grow over time? - Who are the key market players and what are their strategies? - How can VoLTE help operators in reducing the flow of voice subscribers to OTT application providers? - What are the prospects of Wi-Fi calling, RCS and WebRTC? - What much will operators invest in VoLTE service assurance solutions? - How can mobile operators and MVNOs capitalize on VoLTE to drive revenue growth? - How can VoLTE help operators in refarming their 2G and 3G spectrum assets? - What is the status of international roaming and VoLTE-to-VoLTE interconnection agreements? - What strategies should VoLTE solution providers and mobile operators adopt to remain competitive? Key Findings The report has the following key findings: - By 2021, SNS Telecom & IT estimates that VoLTE subscriptions will account for over $280 Billion in annual service revenue, as mobile operators remain committed to VoLTE as the long term solution to secure a fully native IP-based telephony experience. - Besides smartphones, VoLTE technology is increasingly being integrated into other devices including feature phones, IoT modules and wearables such as smart watches. - In certain technically advanced markets, mobile operators have already begun the process of switching off their legacy circuit switched 2G and 3G networks, as voice traffic transitions to VoLTE networks. - Nearly all VoLTE operators are integrating their VoLTE services with Wi-Fi calling in a bid to offer voice services in areas where their licensed spectrum coverage is limited. - The VoLTE infrastructure vendor arena is continuing to consolidate with several prominent M&A deals such as the merger of Sonus Networks and GENBAND to form Ribbon Communications, Cisco's acquisition of BroadSoft, and Metaswitch Networks' acquisition of OpenCloud to offer a pure-play software VoLTE solution. List of Companies Mentioned 3GPP (3rd Generation Partnership Project) Accedian Networks Affirmed Networks AIS (Advanced Info Service) Alepo Alpha Networks Alphabet Altair Semiconductor Altran Amdocs Anite Anritsu Corporation Apple Aptilo Networks ARIB (Association of Radio Industries and Businesses, Japan) Aricent ARM Holdings Ascom Astellia ASUS (ASUSTeK Computer) AT&T ATIS (Alliance for Telecommunications Industry Solutions, United States) BBK Electronics Corporation BICS BOOM! Mobile Broadcom BroadSoft BT Group CCN (Cirrus Core Networks) CCSA (China Communications Standards Association) Cellwize Wireless Technologies CENX CEVA China Mobile China Mobile Hong Kong Cirpack Cisco Systems Continual (CellMining) D2 Technologies Dell Technologies Dialogic DigiTalk DigitalRoute D-Link Corporation DT (Deutsche Telekom) DTAC (Total Access Communication) Du (Emirates Integrated Telecommunications Company) Ecrio EE ELUON Corporation Empirix Ericsson Etisalat ETRI (Electronics and Telecommunications Research Institute, South Korea) ETSI (European Telecommunications Standards Institute) EXFO F5 Networks Federos Foxconn Technology Group Fraunhofer IIS (Institute for Integrated Circuits) Fujitsu GCT Semiconductor Gemalto GENBAND Gigamon GL Communications Google GSMA Hitachi HPE (Hewlett Packard Enterprise) Hrvatski Telekom HTC Corporation Huawei iBasis IBM Corporation IEEE (Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers) Imagination Technologies IMSWorkX InfoVista Intel Corporation InterDigital Interop Technologies Iskratel Italtel ITU (International Telecommunications Union) Ixia Jibe Mobile KDDI Corporation Keysight Technologies Kineto Wireless KISDI (Korea Information Society Development Institute) KPN KT Corporation Lenovo LG Electronics LG Uplus Mavenir Systems Meeami Technologies Metaswitch Networks MetroPCS Communications Mobileum Motorola Mobility Mushroom Networks MYCOM OSI Napatech NEC Corporation NetComm Wireless Netcracker Technology NETGEAR NETSCOUT Systems Newfield Wireless NewNet Mobile Communications Nexus Telecom Nokia Networks NTT DoCoMo NXP Semiconductors NXP Software OpenCloud Openet OPPO Optiva Oracle Communications Oracle Corporation Orange Orange Romania Polystar Proximus Group Qualcomm Quortus RADCOM Radisys Corporation Reliance Industries Reliance Jio Infocomm Ribbon Communications Rogers Communications Rohde & Schwarz Samsung Electronics Sandvine Sansay Sequans Communications Sharp Corporation Sierra Wireless SIGOS Singtel SK Telecom Skype SmarTone SoftBank Group Softil Sonus Networks Sony Corporation Sony Mobile Communications Spirent Communications SPIRIT DSP Spreadtrum Communications Sprint Corporation Summit Tech Swisscom Syniverse Technologies SysMech Systemics Group Telecom Italia Group Telefónica Germany (O2) Telefónica Group Telefónica UK (O2) Telenor Group Telit Communications Telstra Three Hong Kong TIM (Telecom Italia Mobile) TIM Brasil T-Mobile Czech Republic T-Mobile Poland T-Mobile USA TNS (Transaction Network Services) TSDSI (Telecommunications Standards Development Society, India) TTA (Telecommunications Technology Association of Korea) TTC (Telecommunication Technology Committee, Japan) Verizon Communications Viavi Solutions Vivo VMware Vodafone Czech Republic Vodafone Germany Vodafone Group Vodafone Hutchison Australia Vodafone India Vodafone Italy Vodafone Netherlands Vodafone Portugal Vodafone Romania Vodafone Spain Vodafone Turkey Vodafone UK VoiceAge Corporation Voipfuture W3C (World Wide Web Consortium) WBA (Wireless Broadband Alliance) Wi-Fi Alliance WIT Software Xiaomi x-Mobility ZTE
Table of Contents 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 VoLTE 2.1 What is VoLTE? 2.2 Architectural Evolution of VoLTE 2.2.1 CSFB (Circuit-Switched Fallback): The First Step Towards VoLTE 2.2.2 The Push From CDMA Operators 2.2.3 Towards an IMS Based VoLTE Solution 2.2.4 SRVCC (Single Radio Voice Call Continuity) 2.2.5 Integrating Video Telephony 2.3 Key Enabling Technologies 2.3.1 VoLTE Infrastructure 22.214.171.124 IMS Core: CSCF, HSS, BGCF & MGCF 126.96.36.199 VoLTE Application Servers 188.8.131.52 SBC (Session Border Controller) 184.108.40.206 MRF (Media Resource Function) 220.127.116.11 PCRF (Policy and Charging Rules Function) 2.3.2 VoLTE Devices 2.3.3 Roaming & Interconnection Technology 18.104.22.168 LBO (Local Breakout) 22.214.171.124 S8HR (S8 Home Routing) 2.4 Market Growth Drivers 2.4.1 Spectral Efficiency & Cost Reduction 2.4.2 Enabling HD Voice, Video Calling & Rich IP Communications 2.4.3 Improved Battery Life 2.4.4 Integration with Wi-Fi: Enhanced Indoor Voice Coverage 2.4.5 Bundling Voice with Other Services 2.4.6 Fighting the OTT Threat 2.5 Market Barriers 2.5.1 Initial Lack of Compatible Devices 2.5.2 Roaming & Interconnect Issues 2.5.3 Limited Revenue Potential 2.5.4 Service Assurance Challenges 3 Chapter 3: Standardization, Regulatory & Collaborative Initiatives 3.1 3GPP (3rd Generation Partnership Project) 3.1.1 Release 8: VoLTE Interface Requirements 3.1.2 Release 9: Support for SRVCC & VoLTE Emergency Calls 3.1.3 Release 10: eSRVCC & aSRVCC 3.1.4 Release 11: vSRVCC, rSRVCC & VoLTE Roaming Architecture 3.1.5 Release 12: EVS & HEVC Codecs 3.1.6 Release 13: MCPTT for Critical Communications 3.1.7 Release 14: VoLTE Support for IoT Services 3.1.8 Release 15: Further Enhancements to Improve VoLTE User Experience 3.2 GSMA 3.2.1 Feature Requirements 126.96.36.199 IR.92: IMS Profile for Voice and SMS 188.8.131.52 IR.94: IMS Profile for Conversational Video Service 3.2.2 Roaming, Interworking & Other Guidelines 184.108.40.206 IR.64: IMS Service Centralization & Continuity Guidelines 220.127.116.11 IR.65: IMS Roaming & Interworking Guidelines 18.104.22.168 IR.88: LTE Roaming Guidelines 3.3 ETSI (European Telecommunications Standards Institute) 3.3.1 Virtualization for VoLTE Infrastructure 22.214.171.124 NFV ISG (Industry Specification Group): Releases 1 – 3 3.4 Others 4 Chapter 4: VoLTE Deployment Case Studies 4.1 AT&T 4.1.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.1.2 Vendor Selection 4.1.3 Future Prospects 4.2 China Mobile 4.2.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.2.2 Vendor Selection 4.2.3 Future Prospects 4.3 DT (Deutsche Telekom) 4.3.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.3.2 Vendor Selection 4.3.3 Future Prospects 4.4 Du (Emirates Integrated Telecommunications Company) 4.4.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.4.2 Vendor Selection 4.4.3 Future Prospects 4.5 EE 4.5.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.5.2 Vendor Selection 4.5.3 Future Prospects 4.6 KDDI Corporation 4.6.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.6.2 Vendor Selection 4.6.3 Future Prospects 4.7 KT Corporation 4.7.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.7.2 Vendor Selection 4.7.3 Future Prospects 4.8 LG Uplus 4.8.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.8.2 Vendor Selection 4.8.3 Future Prospects 4.9 NTT DoCoMo 4.9.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.9.2 Vendor Selection 4.9.3 Future Prospects 4.10 Orange 4.10.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.10.2 Vendor Selection 4.10.3 Future Prospects 4.11 Reliance Jio Infocomm 4.11.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.11.2 Vendor Selection 4.11.3 Future Prospects 4.12 Rogers Communications 4.12.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.12.2 Vendor Selection 4.12.3 Future Prospects 4.13 Singtel 4.13.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.13.2 Vendor Selection 4.13.3 Future Prospects 4.14 SK Telecom 4.14.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.14.2 Vendor Selection 4.14.3 Future Prospects 4.15 SoftBank Group 4.15.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.15.2 Vendor Selection 4.15.3 Future Prospects 4.16 Swisscom 4.16.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.16.2 Vendor Selection 4.16.3 Future Prospects 4.17 Telefónica Group 4.17.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.17.2 Vendor Selection 4.17.3 Future Prospects 4.18 Telenor Group 4.18.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.18.2 Vendor Selection 4.18.3 Future Prospects 4.19 Telstra 4.19.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.19.2 Vendor Selection 4.19.3 Future Prospects 4.20 TIM (Telecom Italia Mobile) 4.20.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.20.2 Vendor Selection 4.20.3 Future Prospects 4.21 Verizon Communications 4.21.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.21.2 Vendor Selection 4.21.3 Future Prospects 4.22 Vodafone Group 4.22.1 Service Launch Strategy 4.22.2 Vendor Selection 4.22.3 Future Prospects 5 Chapter 5: Industry Roadmap & Value Chain 5.1 Industry Roadmap 5.1.1 Pre-2020: Large-Scale VoLTE Service Rollouts 5.1.2 2020 – 2025: Building IoT & Advanced Services on VoLTE Architecture 5.1.3 2025 – 2030: Continued Investments with 5G Rollouts 5.2 Value Chain 5.2.1 Enabling Technology Providers 5.2.2 VoLTE & IMS Infrastructure Suppliers 5.2.3 VoLTE Device OEMs 5.2.4 Roaming, Billing & Supplementary Service Providers 5.2.5 Mobile Operators 5.2.6 Test, Measurement & Performance Specialists 6 Chapter 6: Key Ecosystem Players 6.1 Accedian Networks 6.2 Affirmed Networks 6.3 ALEPO 6.4 Alpha Networks 6.5 Altair Semiconductor 6.6 Amdocs 6.7 Anritsu Corporation 6.8 Apple 6.9 Aptilo Networks 6.10 Aricent/Altran 6.11 Astellia 6.12 ASUS (ASUSTeK Computer) 6.13 BBK Electronics Corporation/OPPO/Vivo 6.14 BICS 6.15 Broadcom 6.16 BT Group 6.17 CCN (Cirrus Core Networks) 6.18 Cellwize Wireless Technologies 6.19 CENX 6.20 CEVA 6.21 Cirpack 6.22 Cisco Systems 6.23 Continual (CellMining) 6.24 D2 Technologies 6.25 Dialogic 6.26 DigitalRoute 6.27 D-Link Corporation 6.28 Ecrio 6.29 ELUON Corporation 6.30 Empirix 6.31 Ericsson 6.32 EXFO 6.33 F5 Networks 6.34 Federos 6.35 Foxconn Technology Group 6.36 Fraunhofer IIS (Institute for Integrated Circuits) 6.37 Fujitsu 6.38 GCT Semiconductor 6.39 Gemalto 6.40 Gigamon 6.41 GL Communications 6.42 Google/Alphabet 6.43 Hitachi 6.44 HPE (Hewlett Packard Enterprise) 6.45 HTC Corporation 6.46 Huawei 6.47 iBasis 6.48 IBM Corporation 6.49 IMSWorkX 6.50 InfoVista 6.51 Intel Corporation 6.52 InterDigital 6.53 Interop Technologies 6.54 Iskratel 6.55 Italtel 6.56 Keysight Technologies/Ixia 6.57 Lenovo 6.58 LG Electronics 6.59 Mavenir Systems 6.60 Meeami Technologies 6.61 Metaswitch Networks 6.62 Mobileum 6.63 Mushroom Networks 6.64 MYCOM OSI 6.65 Napatech 6.66 NEC Corporation 6.67 NetComm Wireless 6.68 NETGEAR 6.69 NETSCOUT Systems 6.70 NewNet Mobile Communications 6.71 Nokia Networks 6.72 NXP Semiconductors 6.73 Openet 6.74 Optiva 6.75 Oracle Communications 6.76 Polystar 6.77 Qualcomm 6.78 Quortus 6.79 RADCOM 6.80 Radisys Corporation 6.81 Ribbon Communications 6.82 Rohde & Schwarz 6.83 Samsung Electronics 6.84 Sandvine 6.85 Sansay 6.86 Sequans Communications 6.87 Sierra Wireless 6.88 SIGOS 6.89 Softil 6.90 Sony Mobile Communications 6.91 Spirent Communications 6.92 SPIRIT DSP 6.93 Spreadtrum Communications 6.94 Summit Tech 6.95 Syniverse Technologies 6.96 SysMech 6.97 Systemics Group 6.98 Telit Communications 6.99 TNS (Transaction Network Services) 6.100 Viavi Solutions 6.101 VMware 6.102 VoiceAge Corporation 6.103 Voipfuture 6.104 WIT Software 6.105 Xiaomi 6.106 ZTE 7 Chapter 7: Market Sizing & Forecasts 7.1 Global Outlook for VoLTE 7.2 VoLTE-Capable Devices 7.2.1 VoLTE-Capable Device Unit Shipments 7.2.2 VoLTE-Capable Device Unit Shipment Revenue 7.2.3 Segmentation by Form Factor 7.2.4 Handsets 126.96.36.199 Smartphones & Phablets 188.8.131.52 Feature Phones 7.2.5 Smartwatches & Wearables 7.2.6 Tablets, CPEs & Other Devices 7.2.7 IoT Modules 7.3 VoLTE Subscriptions & Service Revenue 7.3.1 VoLTE Subscriptions 7.3.2 VoLTE Service Revenue 7.3.3 Segmentation by Application 7.3.4 Voice Telephony 7.3.5 Video & Supplementary Services 7.3.6 Voice Based IoT Applications 7.4 VoLTE Infrastructure 7.4.1 Segmentation by Submarket 7.4.2 CSCF Servers 7.4.3 SBCs 7.4.4 VoLTE Application Servers 7.4.5 Other IMS Elements (HSS, BGCF, MGCF & MRF) 7.4.6 VoLTE-Capable Policy Control Solutions 7.5 Segmentation by Region 7.5.1 VoLTE-Capable Devices 7.5.2 VoLTE Subscriptions & Service Revenue 7.5.3 VoLTE Infrastructure 7.6 Asia Pacific 7.6.1 VoLTE-Capable Devices 7.6.2 VoLTE Subscriptions & Service Revenue 7.6.3 VoLTE Infrastructure 7.7 Eastern Europe 7.7.1 VoLTE-Capable Devices 7.7.2 VoLTE Subscriptions & Service Revenue 7.7.3 VoLTE Infrastructure 7.8 Latin & Central America 7.8.1 VoLTE-Capable Devices 7.8.2 VoLTE Subscriptions & Service Revenue 7.8.3 VoLTE Infrastructure 7.9 Middle East & Africa 7.9.1 VoLTE-Capable Devices 7.9.2 VoLTE Subscriptions & Service Revenue 7.9.3 VoLTE Infrastructure 7.10 North America 7.10.1 VoLTE-Capable Devices 7.10.2 VoLTE Subscriptions & Service Revenue 7.10.3 VoLTE Infrastructure 7.11 Western Europe 7.11.1 VoLTE-Capable Devices 7.11.2 VoLTE Subscriptions & Service Revenue 7.11.3 VoLTE Infrastructure 8 Chapter 8: Conclusion, Key Trends & Strategic Recommendations 8.1 Why is the Market Poised to Grow? 8.2 Competitive Industry Landscape: Acquisitions, Alliances & Consolidation 8.3 Geographic Outlook: Which Countries Offer the Highest Growth Potential? 8.4 Monetization: Can VoLTE Drive Revenue Growth? 8.5 Enabling Voice Calls for Wearables & IoT Devices 8.5.1 Certification of VoLTE-Capable IoT Modules 8.5.2 VoLTE Integration in Consumer Oriented Wearables 8.6 Operator Branded OTT Services: Implications for VoLTE 8.7 Virtualization: Moving VoLTE to the Cloud 8.8 Growing Investments in VoLTE Service Assurance 8.9 Prospects of the EVS (Enhanced Voice Services) Codec 8.10 Convergence with Wi-Fi Calling 8.10.1 Moving Towards IMS-Based Wi-Fi Calling Services 8.10.2 Future Prospects 8.11 Opportunities for MVNOs 8.11.1 Enabling Service Differentiation 8.11.2 Growing MVNE (Mobile Virtual Network Enabler) Investments in VoLTE Infrastructure 8.11.3 How Big is the VoLTE Service Revenue Opportunity for MVNOs? 8.12 WebRTC: Friend or Foe? 8.13 Status of RCS Adoption 8.14 Prospects of Roaming and Interconnected VoLTE Services 8.15 MCPTT over VoLTE: Enabling Critical Communications 8.16 Strategic Recommendations 8.16.1 VoLTE Solution Providers 8.16.2 Mobile Operators & MVNOs
List of Figures Figure 1: The CSFB Mechanism for LTE Figure 2: VoLTE via IMS Figure 3: SRVCC Network Architecture Figure 4: Video Telephony with VoLTE Figure 5: ETSI NFV Architecture Figure 6: VoLTE Industry Roadmap Figure 7: VoLTE Value Chain Figure 8: Global VoLTE-Capable Device Shipments: 2018 – 2030 (Millions of Units) Figure 9: Global VoLTE-Capable Device Shipment Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 10: Global VoLTE-Capable Device Shipments by Form Factor: 2018 – 2030 (Millions of Units) Figure 11: Global VoLTE-Capable Device Shipment Revenue by Form Factor: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 12: Global VoLTE-Capable Handset Shipments: 2018 – 2030 (Millions of Units) Figure 13: Global VoLTE-Capable Handset Shipment Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 14: Global VoLTE-Capable Smartphone & Phablet Shipments: 2018 – 2030 (Millions of Units) Figure 15: Global VoLTE-Capable Smartphone & Phablet Shipment Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 16: Global VoLTE-Capable Feature Phone Shipments: 2018 – 2030 (Millions of Units) Figure 17: Global VoLTE-Capable Feature Phone Shipment Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 18: Global VoLTE-Capable Smartwatch & Wearable Device Shipments: 2018 – 2030 (Millions of Units) Figure 19: Global VoLTE-Capable Smartwatch & Wearable Device Shipment Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 20: Global VoLTE-Capable Tablet, CPE & Other Device Shipments: 2018 – 2030 (Millions of Units) Figure 21: Global VoLTE-Capable Tablet, CPE & Other Device Shipment Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 22: Global VoLTE-Capable IoT Module Shipments: 2018 – 2030 (Millions of Units) Figure 23: Global VoLTE-Capable IoT Module Shipment Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 24: Global VoLTE Subscriptions: 2018 – 2030 (Millions) Figure 25: Global VoLTE Service Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 26: Global VoLTE Service Revenue by Application: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 27: Global VoLTE Based Voice Telephony Service Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 28: Global VoLTE Based Video & Supplementary Applications Service Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 29: Global VoLTE Based IoT Applications Service Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 30: Global VoLTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Million) Figure 31: Global VoLTE Infrastructure Revenue by Submarket: 2018 – 2030 ($ Million) Figure 32: Global CSCF Server Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Million) Figure 33: Global SBC Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Million) Figure 34: Global VoLTE Application Server Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Million) Figure 35: Global Other IMS Elements (HSS, BGCF, MGCF & MRF) Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Million) Figure 36: Global VoLTE-Capable Policy Control Solution Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Million) Figure 37: VoLTE-Capable Device Shipments by Region: 2018 – 2030 (Millions of Units) Figure 38: VoLTE-Capable Device Shipment Revenue by Region: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 39: VoLTE Subscriptions by Region: 2018 – 2030 (Millions) Figure 40: VoLTE Service Revenue by Region: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 41: VoLTE Infrastructure Revenue by Region: 2018 – 2030 ($ Million) Figure 42: Asia Pacific VoLTE-Capable Device Shipments: 2018 – 2030 (Millions of Units) Figure 43: Asia Pacific VoLTE-Capable Device Shipment Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 44: Asia Pacific VoLTE Subscriptions: 2018 – 2030 (Millions) Figure 45: Asia Pacific VoLTE Service Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 46: Asia Pacific VoLTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Million) Figure 47: Eastern Europe VoLTE-Capable Device Shipments: 2018 – 2030 (Millions of Units) Figure 48: Eastern Europe VoLTE-Capable Device Shipment Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 49: Eastern Europe VoLTE Subscriptions: 2018 – 2030 (Millions) Figure 50: Eastern Europe VoLTE Service Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 51: Eastern Europe VoLTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Million) Figure 52: Latin & Central America VoLTE-Capable Device Shipments: 2018 – 2030 (Millions of Units) Figure 53: Latin & Central America VoLTE-Capable Device Shipment Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 54: Latin & Central America VoLTE Subscriptions: 2018 – 2030 (Millions) Figure 55: Latin & Central America VoLTE Service Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 56: Latin & Central America VoLTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Million) Figure 57: Middle East & Africa VoLTE-Capable Device Shipments: 2018 – 2030 (Millions of Units) Figure 58: Middle East & Africa VoLTE-Capable Device Shipment Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 59: Middle East & Africa VoLTE Subscriptions: 2018 – 2030 (Millions) Figure 60: Middle East & Africa VoLTE Service Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 61: Middle East & Africa VoLTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Million) Figure 62: North America VoLTE-Capable Device Shipments: 2018 – 2030 (Millions of Units) Figure 63: North America VoLTE-Capable Device Shipment Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 64: North America VoLTE Subscriptions: 2018 – 2030 (Millions) Figure 65: North America VoLTE Service Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 66: North America VoLTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Million) Figure 67: Western Europe VoLTE-Capable Device Shipments: 2018 – 2030 (Millions of Units) Figure 68: Western Europe VoLTE-Capable Device Shipment Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 69: Western Europe VoLTE Subscriptions: 2018 – 2030 (Millions) Figure 70: Western Europe VoLTE Service Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 71: Western Europe VoLTE Infrastructure Revenue: 2018 – 2030 ($ Million) Figure 72: Global Spending on VoLTE Service Assurance Solutions: 2018 – 2030 ($ Million) Figure 73: Audio Bandwidth Comparison between EVS and Legacy Codecs Figure 74: Wi-Fi Calling Scenarios Figure 75: IMS-based Wi-Fi Calling Service Architecture Figure 76: Managed IMS Core/IP Services for MVNOs Figure 77: Global VoLTE Service Revenue over MVNO Networks: 2018 – 2030 ($ Billion) Figure 78: RCS Business Model
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