Click here to close now.




















Welcome!

Mobile IoT Authors: Liz McMillan, AppDynamics Blog, Ed Featherston, Kevin Benedict, Jason Bloomberg

News Feed Item

Wireless Networks Infrastructure Market (2G, 3G, LTE, WiMAX, WiFi): 2012 - 2017

NEW YORK, Nov. 21, 2012 /PRNewswire/ -- Reportlinker.com announces that a new market research report is available in its catalogue:

Wireless Networks Infrastructure Market (2G, 3G, LTE, WiMAX, WiFi): 2012 - 2017

http://www.reportlinker.com/p01045430/Wireless-Networks-Infrastructure-M...

The wireless network infrastructure market will grow by nearly 8% between 2012 and 2013, representing a $53 Billion market worldwide with nearly 1.6 Million annual macro cell base station shipments. However, the decline in 2G and 3G infrastructure spending will reduce the market's size to $50 Billion by the end of 2017, with LTE accounting for as much as 36% of all infrastructure spending at that time.

This report provides an in-depth assessment of the wireless network infrastructure market, including technology, market drivers, challenges, value chain analysis, operator and vendor strategies, and a quantitative assessment of the industry from 2010 to 2017. The report also presents forecasts for the carrier WiFi and small cells market which will have a major impact of future wireless network infrastructure spending.

The report covers the following topics:

• Business Case for Wireless Network Infrastructure: An assessment of the business case for wireless network infrastructure

• Analysis of Carrier Infrastructure Deployment Strategies: Evaluation of recent wireless infrastructure investments by carriers

• Business Case for Wireless Network Infrastructure: An assessment of the business case for wireless network infrastructure

• Wireless Network Infrastructure Industry Roadmap 2010 - 2017: An analysis of the roadmap for the industry from 2012 till 2017

• Carrier & Vendor Strategies: An analysis of how carriers and vendors will position themselves to capitalize on future wireless network infrastructure opportunities

• Market Analysis and Forecasts: A global and regional assessment of the market size (unit shipments and revenues) and forecasts for the wireless network infrastructure market from 2010 to 2017

• Industry Value Chain: An analysis of the wireless network infrastructure value chain with indicative revenue assessments of key market players across the value chain and predictions about the economic model evolution

Target Audience: 

-Cellular service providers, WiMAX, WiFi, and other service providers

-Telecom support companies including transport, switching, and others

-Service bureau, managed services, and outsourced telecom companies

-Sovereign wealth funds, economic development organizations, and governments

Key Findings: 

$50 Billion

-LTE will account for as much as 36% of all wireless network infrastructures spending by 2017, in contrast to 12% today

-WiMAX infrastructure spending will decline at a CAGR of nearly 11% and account for $679 in revenues by the end of 2017

-Between 2012 and 2017, macro cell base station shipments will decline at a CAGR of nearly 2% and eventually account for 1.4 unit shipments by the end of 2012

Table of Contents: 

1.1 Executive Summary 10

1.2 Topics Covered 12

1.3 Key Findings 13

1.4 Key Questions Answered 14

1.5 Target Audience 15

1.6 Companies Mentioned 16

2 Chapter 2: Wireless Network Infrastructure Technologies 17

2.1 GSM 17

2.2 W-CDMA 18

2.3 HSPA 19

2.4 TD-SCDMA 21

2.5 CDMA-2000/EV-DO 22

2.6 WiMAX 24

2.7 LTE 25

2.8 WiFi 26

2.9 Small Cells 27

2.9.1 Femtocells 27

2.9.2 Picocells 28

2.9.3 Microcells 28

2.9.4 Metrocells 28

2.10 Infrastructure Segmentation: RAN vs. Core 29

2.10.1 Radio Access Network (RAN) 29

2.10.2 Core Network 29

3 Chapter 3: The Future Business Case for the Wireless Network Infrastructure Market 30

3.1 Key Market Drivers 30

3.1.1 The Growing Demand for Mobile Broadband Availability 30

3.1.2 Lowering Total Cost of Operation (TCO) 30

3.1.3 The Growing Base of Mobile Subscriptions 31

3.1.4 Improving Customer Satisfaction 31

3.2 Market Barriers & Challenges 32

3.2.1 Spectrum Availability 32

3.2.2 Voice Delivery Architecture and Device Availability for New Technologies 32

3.2.3 CAPEX Budgets 32

3.3 The Wireless Network Infrastructure Value Chain 33

3.4 The Wireless Network Infrastructure Industry Roadmap 2010 - 2017 34

3.4.1 2010 – 2012: Commercialization of LTE Networks 34

3.4.2 2013 – 2014: Early LTE-Advanced Trials 34

3.4.3 2015 – 2017: The HetNets Era – Large Scale Integration of Macrocells, Small Cells and Carrier WiFi 35

4 Chapter 4: Carrier Wireless Network Infrastructure Investment Case Studies 36

4.1 AT&T 36

4.2 NTT DoCoMo 38

4.3 Telus 38

4.4 Thai AIS 39

4.5 Oi Brazil 39

4.6 China Mobile 40

4.7 Everything Everywhere 40

5 Chapter 5: Vendor Landscape 42

5.1 Vendor Ranking Matrix 42

5.2 Vendor Product Portfolio and Strategy 45

5.2.1 Ericsson 45

5.2.2 Huawei 46

5.2.3 Nokia Siemens Networks 47

5.2.4 Alcatel-Lucent 48

5.2.5 ZTE 49

5.2.6 Samsung 50

5.2.7 Cisco 51

5.2.8 Alvarion 51

5.2.9 NEC 52

5.2.10 Fujitsu 52

5.2.11 Datang Mobile 53

5.2.12 Acme Packet 53

5.2.13 Airvana 54

5.2.14 Aptilo Networks 54

5.2.15 Aruba Networks 55

5.2.16 Contela 56

5.2.17 Ip.access 57

5.2.18 Juniper Networks 58

5.2.19 Kineto Wireless 59

5.2.20 Motorola Solutions 60

5.2.21 Ruckus Wireless 61

5.2.22 Ubee-AirWalk 62

5.2.23 Ubiquisys 63

6 Chapter 6: Market Analysis & Forecasts 64

6.1 The Global Wireless Network Infrastructure Market: 2010 - 2017 64

6.1.1 Global Wireless Network Infrastructure Spending: 2010 - 2017 64

6.1.2 Global Wireless Network Infrastructure Spending by Technology: 2010 - 2017 65

6.1.3 RAN vs. Core Network Spending Compared: 2010 - 2017 67

6.1.4 Regional Wireless Network Infrastructure Spending Compared: 2010 - 2017 68

6.2 The Global Macro Cell Market: 2010 - 2017 69

6.2.1 Global Macro Cell Unit Shipments and Revenue: 2010 - 2017 69

6.2.2 Global Macro Cell Unit Shipments and Revenue by Technology: 2010 - 2017 71

6.2.3 Regional Macro Cell RAN Spending Compared: 2010 - 2017 74

6.3 Wireless Network Infrastructure Spending by Region: 2010 - 2017 76

6.3.1 Asia Pacific 76

6.3.2 Eastern Europe 78

6.3.3 Latin & Central America 80

6.3.4 Middle East & Africa 82

6.3.5 North America 84

6.3.6 Western Europe 86

6.4 The Global Carrier WiFi Market: 2010 - 2017 88

6.4.1 Global Carrier WiFi Unit Shipments and Revenue: 2010 - 2017 88

6.4.2 Global Carrier WiFi Access Point and Controller Unit Shipments: 2010 - 2017 90

6.4.3 WiFi Offload vs Standard WiFi Access Points: 2010 - 2017 92

6.4.4 Regional Outlook of the Market: 2010 - 2017 96

6.5 The Global Small Cell Market: 2010 - 2017 98

6.5.1 Global Small Cell Unit Shipments and Revenue: 2010 - 2017 98

6.5.2 Global Small Cell Unit Shipments and Revenue by Cell Type: 2010 - 2017 100

6.5.3 Global Femtocell Unit Shipments and Revenue: 2010 - 2017 102

6.5.4 Global Picocell Unit Shipments and Revenue: 2010 - 2017 103

6.5.5 Global Microcell Unit Shipments and Revenue: 2010 - 2017 104

6.5.6 Global Small Cell Unit Shipments and Revenue by Technology: 2010 - 2017 105

6.5.7 Regional Outlook of the Market: 2010 - 2017 107

List of Tables

Table 2: Core Network Vendor Ranking Matrix 2012 39

List of Figures

Figure 2: The Wireless Infrastructure Industry Roadmap: 2010 - 2017 34

Figure 3: Global Spending on Wireless Network Infrastructure: 2010 – 2017 (USD Millions) 64

Figure 4: Global Spending on Wireless Network Infrastructure by Technology (GSM, W-CDMA/HSPA, TD-SCDMA, CDMA-2000/EV-DO, LTE, WiMAX): 2010 – 2017 (USD Millions) 65

Figure 5: Global Spending on Wireless Network Infrastructure by Technology Generation (2G, 3G, 4G): 2010 – 2017 (USD Millions) 66

Figure 6: Global RAN and Core Network Infrastructure Spending Compared: 2010 – 2017 (USD Millions) 67

Figure 7: Wireless Network Infrastructure Spending by Region: 2010 – 2017 (USD Millions) 68

Figure 8: Global Macro Cell Unit Shipments: 2010 – 2017 (Thousands) 69

Figure 9: Global Macro Cell Unit Shipments Revenue: 2010 – 2017 (USD Millions) 70

Figure 10: Global Macro Cell Unit Shipments by Technology (GSM, W-CDMA/HSPA, TD-SCDMA, CDMA-2000/EV-DO, LTE, WiMAX): 2010 – 2017 (Thousands) 71

Figure 11: Global Macro Cell Unit Shipments Revenue by Technology (GSM, W-CDMA/HSPA, TD-SCDMA, CDMA-2000/EV-DO, LTE, WiMAX): 2010 – 2017 (USD Millions) 72

Figure 12: Global Macro Cell Unit Shipments by Technology Generation (2G, 3G, 4G): 2010 – 2017 (Thousands) 72

Figure 13: Global Macro Cell Unit Shipments Revenue by Technology Generation (2G, 3G, 4G): 2010 – 2017 (USD Millions) 73

Figure 14: Macro Cell Unit Shipments by Region: 2010 – 2017 (Thousands) 74

Figure 15: Macro Cell Unit Shipments Revenue by Region: 2010 – 2017 (USD Millions) 75

Figure 16: Wireless Network Infrastructure Spending in Asia Pacific: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 76

Figure 17: Macro Cell Unit Shipments in Asia Pacific: 2010 – 2017 (Thousands) 77

Figure 18: Macro Cell Unit Shipments Revenue in Asia Pacific: 2010 – 2017 (USD Millions) 77

Figure 19: Wireless Network Infrastructure Spending in Eastern Europe: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 78

Figure 20: Macro Cell Unit Shipments in Europe: 2010 – 2017 (Thousands) 79

Figure 21: Macro Cell Unit Shipments Revenue in Europe: 2010 – 2017 (USD Millions) 79

Figure 22: Wireless Network Infrastructure Spending in Latin & Central America: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 80

Figure 23: Macro Cell Unit Shipments in Latin & Central America: 2010 – 2017 (Thousands) 81

Figure 24: Macro Cell Unit Shipments Revenue in Latin & Central America: 2010 – 2017 (USD Millions) 81

Figure 25: Wireless Network Infrastructure Spending in the Middle East & Africa: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 82

Figure 26: Macro Cell Unit Shipments in the Middle East & Africa: 2010 – 2017 (Thousands) 83

Figure 27: Macro Cell Unit Shipments Revenue in the Middle East & Africa: 2010 – 2017 (USD Millions) 83

Figure 28: Wireless Network Infrastructure Spending in North America: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 84

Figure 29: Macro Cell Unit Shipments in North America: 2010 – 2017 (Thousands) 85

Figure 30: Macro Cell Unit Shipments Revenue in North America: 2010 – 2017 (USD Millions) 85

Figure 31: Wireless Network Infrastructure Spending in Western Europe: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 86

Figure 32: Macro Cell Unit Shipments in Western Europe: 2010 – 2017 (Thousands) 87

Figure 33: Macro Cell Unit Shipments Revenue in Western Europe: 2010 – 2017 (USD Millions) 87

Figure 34: Carrier WiFi Unit Shipments: 2010 - 2017 (Thousands of Units) 88

Figure 35: Carrier WiFi Revenues: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 89

Figure 36: Carrier WiFi Unit Shipments by Category: 2010 - 2017 (Thousands of Units) 90

Figure 37: Carrier WiFi Unit Shipment Revenues by Category: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 91

Figure 38: WiFi Offload vs. Standard WiFi Access Point Unit Shipments: 2010 - 2017 (Thousands of Units) 92

Figure 39: Carrier WiFi Offload Access Point Unit Shipments: 2010 - 2017 (Thousands of Units) 93

Figure 40: Standard Carrier WiFi Access Point Unit Shipments: 2010 - 2017 (Thousands of Units) 93

Figure 41: WiFi Offload vs. Standard WiFi Access Point Unit Shipment Revenues: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 94

Figure 42: Carrier WiFi Offload Access Point Unit Shipment Revenues: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 95

Figure 43: Standard Carrier WiFi Access Point Unit Shipment Revenues: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 95

Figure 44: Carrier WiFi Unit Shipments by Region: 2010 - 2017 (Thousands of Units) 96

Figure 45: Carrier WiFi Revenues by Region: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 97

Figure 46: Small Cell Unit Shipments: 2010 - 2017 (Thousands of Units) 98

Figure 47: Small Cell Revenues: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 99

Figure 48: Small Cell Unit Shipments by Cell Type: 2010 - 2017 (Thousands of Units) 100

Figure 49: Small Cell Revenues by Cell Type: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 101

Figure 50: Femtocell Unit Shipments: 2010 - 2017 (Thousands of Units) 102

Figure 51: Femtocell Revenues: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 102

Figure 52: Picocell Unit Shipments: 2010 - 2017 (Thousands of Units) 103

Figure 53: Picocell Revenues: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 103

Figure 54: Microcell Unit Shipments: 2010 - 2017 (Thousands of Units) 104

Figure 55: Microcell Revenues: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 104

Figure 56: Small Cell Unit Shipments by Technology: 2010 - 2017 (Thousands of Units) 105

Figure 57: Small Cell Revenues by Technology: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 106

Figure 58: Small Cell Unit Shipments by Region: 2010 - 2017 (Thousands of Units) 107

Figure 59: Small Cell Revenues by Region: 2010 - 2017 (USD Millions) 108

To order this report:Wireless_Technology Industry: Wireless Networks Infrastructure Market (2G, 3G, LTE, WiMAX, WiFi): 2012 - 2017

Nicolas Bombourg

Reportlinker

Email: [email protected]

US: (805)652-2626

Intl: +1 805-652-2626

SOURCE Reportlinker

More Stories By PR Newswire

Copyright © 2007 PR Newswire. All rights reserved. Republication or redistribution of PRNewswire content is expressly prohibited without the prior written consent of PRNewswire. PRNewswire shall not be liable for any errors or delays in the content, or for any actions taken in reliance thereon.

@ThingsExpo Stories
SYS-CON Events announced today that HPM Networks will exhibit at the 17th International Cloud Expo®, which will take place on November 3–5, 2015, at the Santa Clara Convention Center in Santa Clara, CA. For 20 years, HPM Networks has been integrating technology solutions that solve complex business challenges. HPM Networks has designed solutions for both SMB and enterprise customers throughout the San Francisco Bay Area.
For IoT to grow as quickly as analyst firms’ project, a lot is going to fall on developers to quickly bring applications to market. But the lack of a standard development platform threatens to slow growth and make application development more time consuming and costly, much like we’ve seen in the mobile space. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Mike Weiner, Product Manager of the Omega DevCloud with KORE Telematics Inc., discussed the evolving requirements for developers as IoT matures and conducted a live demonstration of how quickly application development can happen when the need to comply wit...
The Internet of Everything (IoE) brings together people, process, data and things to make networked connections more relevant and valuable than ever before – transforming information into knowledge and knowledge into wisdom. IoE creates new capabilities, richer experiences, and unprecedented opportunities to improve business and government operations, decision making and mission support capabilities.
Explosive growth in connected devices. Enormous amounts of data for collection and analysis. Critical use of data for split-second decision making and actionable information. All three are factors in making the Internet of Things a reality. Yet, any one factor would have an IT organization pondering its infrastructure strategy. How should your organization enhance its IT framework to enable an Internet of Things implementation? In his session at @ThingsExpo, James Kirkland, Red Hat's Chief Architect for the Internet of Things and Intelligent Systems, described how to revolutionize your archit...
MuleSoft has announced the findings of its 2015 Connectivity Benchmark Report on the adoption and business impact of APIs. The findings suggest traditional businesses are quickly evolving into "composable enterprises" built out of hundreds of connected software services, applications and devices. Most are embracing the Internet of Things (IoT) and microservices technologies like Docker. A majority are integrating wearables, like smart watches, and more than half plan to generate revenue with APIs within the next year.
Growth hacking is common for startups to make unheard-of progress in building their business. Career Hacks can help Geek Girls and those who support them (yes, that's you too, Dad!) to excel in this typically male-dominated world. Get ready to learn the facts: Is there a bias against women in the tech / developer communities? Why are women 50% of the workforce, but hold only 24% of the STEM or IT positions? Some beginnings of what to do about it! In her Opening Keynote at 16th Cloud Expo, Sandy Carter, IBM General Manager Cloud Ecosystem and Developers, and a Social Business Evangelist, d...
In his keynote at 16th Cloud Expo, Rodney Rogers, CEO of Virtustream, discussed the evolution of the company from inception to its recent acquisition by EMC – including personal insights, lessons learned (and some WTF moments) along the way. Learn how Virtustream’s unique approach of combining the economics and elasticity of the consumer cloud model with proper performance, application automation and security into a platform became a breakout success with enterprise customers and a natural fit for the EMC Federation.
The Internet of Things is not only adding billions of sensors and billions of terabytes to the Internet. It is also forcing a fundamental change in the way we envision Information Technology. For the first time, more data is being created by devices at the edge of the Internet rather than from centralized systems. What does this mean for today's IT professional? In this Power Panel at @ThingsExpo, moderated by Conference Chair Roger Strukhoff, panelists addressed this very serious issue of profound change in the industry.
Discussions about cloud computing are evolving into discussions about enterprise IT in general. As enterprises increasingly migrate toward their own unique clouds, new issues such as the use of containers and microservices emerge to keep things interesting. In this Power Panel at 16th Cloud Expo, moderated by Conference Chair Roger Strukhoff, panelists addressed the state of cloud computing today, and what enterprise IT professionals need to know about how the latest topics and trends affect their organization.
It is one thing to build single industrial IoT applications, but what will it take to build the Smart Cities and truly society-changing applications of the future? The technology won’t be the problem, it will be the number of parties that need to work together and be aligned in their motivation to succeed. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Jason Mondanaro, Director, Product Management at Metanga, discussed how you can plan to cooperate, partner, and form lasting all-star teams to change the world and it starts with business models and monetization strategies.
Converging digital disruptions is creating a major sea change - Cisco calls this the Internet of Everything (IoE). IoE is the network connection of People, Process, Data and Things, fueled by Cloud, Mobile, Social, Analytics and Security, and it represents a $19Trillion value-at-stake over the next 10 years. In her keynote at @ThingsExpo, Manjula Talreja, VP of Cisco Consulting Services, discussed IoE and the enormous opportunities it provides to public and private firms alike. She will share what businesses must do to thrive in the IoE economy, citing examples from several industry sectors.
There will be 150 billion connected devices by 2020. New digital businesses have already disrupted value chains across every industry. APIs are at the center of the digital business. You need to understand what assets you have that can be exposed digitally, what their digital value chain is, and how to create an effective business model around that value chain to compete in this economy. No enterprise can be complacent and not engage in the digital economy. Learn how to be the disruptor and not the disruptee.
Akana has released Envision, an enhanced API analytics platform that helps enterprises mine critical insights across their digital eco-systems, understand their customers and partners and offer value-added personalized services. “In today’s digital economy, data-driven insights are proving to be a key differentiator for businesses. Understanding the data that is being tunneled through their APIs and how it can be used to optimize their business and operations is of paramount importance,” said Alistair Farquharson, CTO of Akana.
Business as usual for IT is evolving into a "Make or Buy" decision on a service-by-service conversation with input from the LOBs. How does your organization move forward with cloud? In his general session at 16th Cloud Expo, Paul Maravei, Regional Sales Manager, Hybrid Cloud and Managed Services at Cisco, discusses how Cisco and its partners offer a market-leading portfolio and ecosystem of cloud infrastructure and application services that allow you to uniquely and securely combine cloud business applications and services across multiple cloud delivery models.
The enterprise market will drive IoT device adoption over the next five years. In his session at @ThingsExpo, John Greenough, an analyst at BI Intelligence, division of Business Insider, analyzed how companies will adopt IoT products and the associated cost of adopting those products. John Greenough is the lead analyst covering the Internet of Things for BI Intelligence- Business Insider’s paid research service. Numerous IoT companies have cited his analysis of the IoT. Prior to joining BI Intelligence, he worked analyzing bank technology for Corporate Insight and The Clearing House Payment...
"Optimal Design is a technology integration and product development firm that specializes in connecting devices to the cloud," stated Joe Wascow, Co-Founder & CMO of Optimal Design, in this SYS-CON.tv interview at @ThingsExpo, held June 9-11, 2015, at the Javits Center in New York City.
SYS-CON Events announced today that CommVault has been named “Bronze Sponsor” of SYS-CON's 17th International Cloud Expo®, which will take place on November 3–5, 2015, at the Santa Clara Convention Center in Santa Clara, CA. A singular vision – a belief in a better way to address current and future data management needs – guides CommVault in the development of Singular Information Management® solutions for high-performance data protection, universal availability and simplified management of data on complex storage networks. CommVault's exclusive single-platform architecture gives companies unp...
Electric Cloud and Arynga have announced a product integration partnership that will bring Continuous Delivery solutions to the automotive Internet-of-Things (IoT) market. The joint solution will help automotive manufacturers, OEMs and system integrators adopt DevOps automation and Continuous Delivery practices that reduce software build and release cycle times within the complex and specific parameters of embedded and IoT software systems.
"ciqada is a combined platform of hardware modules and server products that lets people take their existing devices or new devices and lets them be accessible over the Internet for their users," noted Geoff Engelstein of ciqada, a division of Mars International, in this SYS-CON.tv interview at @ThingsExpo, held June 9-11, 2015, at the Javits Center in New York City.
Internet of Things is moving from being a hype to a reality. Experts estimate that internet connected cars will grow to 152 million, while over 100 million internet connected wireless light bulbs and lamps will be operational by 2020. These and many other intriguing statistics highlight the importance of Internet powered devices and how market penetration is going to multiply many times over in the next few years.