LTE Advanced Pro Roadmap Towards 5G

  • ID: 4412688
  • Report
  • 344 Pages
  • Maxvey
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4.5G or LTE-Advanced Pro is the next wireless upgrade beyond LTE or 4G which is faster and better in user experience and highly efficient in spectrum use. 3GPP approved LTE evolution system (4.5G) namely LTE-Advanced Pro on October 22, 2015. LTE-Advanced Pro or 4.5G will further improve network data rate, improve user experience, and expand vertical applications. It will significantly promote the LTE network, and help build better world-wide connections. LTE and LTE-Advanced are practical and popular technologies, with more than 700 million subscribers, more than 420 commercial networks and a peak data rate of 450 Mbps. This highly capable technology is set to get even better with the latest enhancements. The drive towards LTE-Advanced Pro for operators is more capacity, performance management and improved efficiencies to lower delivery cost. LTE is a big step in the user experience, enhancing demanding apps such as interactive TV, video blogging, advanced gaming, and professional services.

Deployment of LTE-Advanced carrier aggregation technology is the major industry trend, and interest in LTE-Advanced Pro is high. Improved radio capabilities will make mobile broadband services more efficient, providing higher quality and enabling new sets of services on top of LTE networks. The developments will enable the Programmable World for billions of connected Internet of Things (IoT) devices, vehicular communication for Intelligent Traffic Systems (ITS) and public safety/critical communications. LTE-Advanced Pro raises user data rates to several Gbps, cuts latency to just a few milliseconds, gives access to unlicensed 5 GHz spectrum and increases network efficiency. First, enhanced 4G networks, namely LTE-Advanced (LTE-A) and LTE-Advanced Pro (LTE-A Pro), which incorporate many of the core 5G network components, will be commercially available: by end- 2017, over 200 carriers are likely to be offering LTE-A across some of their network, and over 20 should have LTE-A Pro networks.

There will be continuing development of the 5G standard While 5G is likely to be the most complex and challenging of all generations of cellular network launched so far - it is an integrated framework of multiple technologies - there is an agreed plan for the creation of the 5G

Significant steps are scheduled for every year through 2020, by which point dozens of networks are likely to launch at least a limited service.

Third, a few dozen of the 800 operators around the world are likely to be actively involved in trials, development and in some cases commercial deployment of services marketed as 5G, in 2017. The pace of activity is likely to be acceleration relative to prior years. It also maintains backwards compatibility with existing LTE networks and devices. LTE-Advanced Pro and 5G can use similar technology components to enhance radio capabilities. 5G is a new non-backwards compatible radio technology that can operate both below and above 6 GHz frequencies and provide even higher data rates and lower latency. LTE-Advanced Pro operates below 6 GHz and evolves in parallel to development work on 5G. In the seven years that have passed since the launch of LTE, major advances have been made in terms of both performance and versatility.

For example, LTE Rel-8 introduced a 20MHz bandwidth with peak downlink (DL) data rates of 300Mbps and uplink (UL) data rates of 75Mbps. Minor expansions were made for Rel-9, such as multicast/broadcast services, location-based services and dual layer beamforming. LTE Rel- 10, also known as LTE-Advanced, introduced several new features such as carrier aggregation (CA) to provide up to 100MHz bandwidth as well as enhanced support for multi-antennas, heterogeneous deployments and relaying. These features enabled peak data rates in excess of 1Gbps in DL and 500Mbps in UL. Rel-11 and Rel-12 included enhancements such as the support of machine type communications (MTC), dual connectivity (DC), LTE-WLAN radio interworking, and national security and public safety (NSPS) services including direct device-to-device (D2D) communication.

Further advances were made in Rel-13, including spectral efficiency enhancements via Full Dimension multiple-input, multiple-output (FD-MIMO), support for utilizing unlicensed spectrum via Licensed Assisted Access (LAA) and LTE-WLAN aggregation, extended support for MTC through Narrowband Internet of Things (NB-IoT) and enhanced MTC (eMTC), enhanced CA (up to 32 carriers), indoor positioning enhancements, and single-cell-point-to-multipoint (SC-PTM) for broadcast/multicast services. Since October 2015, 3GPP has used the term LTE-Advanced Pro for Rel-13 and onwards, signifying that LTE has reached a maturity level that not only addresses enhanced functionality/ efficiency but also the support of new use cases. 5G’s enhanced performance will be pre-released in stages via two iterations of the 4G network, namely LTE-A and LTE-A Pro. Both standards will be in commercial deployment in 2017 around the world. The extent of coverage for each network upgrade is likely to vary by market, with LTE-A Pro coverage likely to be in cities only as of the start of 2017, but rolling out steadily through 2020 and beyond.

The experience gained from deployments of LTE-A and LTE-A Pro, as well as 5G trials, should provide much useful data that can be fed into the launch of 5G networks and applications, as most of the key technology enablers of 5G are the same. If, for example, carrier aggregation works as expected for LTE-A, it will also work for 5G. Currently, ‘5G’ is in the ‘wish list elaboration’ phase, with many use-cases being elaborated, with the purpose of requirements extraction to, later, be reflected in supporting technological developments and standardization. 5G is likely to have a big bang impact. Its long fuse, which incorporates interim milestones in the forms of LTE-A and LTE-A Pro, has already been lit. While 5G is a significant, complex upgrade to 4G, it is not a single-step upgrade from the first release of 4G, but rather the culmination of many years of sustained upgrades to 4G networks. As operators plan for 5G and its associated road map, they should consider integrating these foundational technologies and pursue a ‘core-outward’ approach to ensure they are ready when 5G appears. Carriers should be able to get a better idea of the economics and performance of deploying some of the network elements that LTE-A and LTE-A Pro share with 5G, such as 3D beamforming, carrier aggregation, and MIMO.

They could gather useful empirical data on the technical challenges of using these new techniques, particularly with regard to indoor coverage. While there is much debate related to the definition of ‘5G’, it is widely agreed that this new network must provide improvements in capacity, deployment and operational costs, as well as ecological impact. Technically in a few words, ‘5G’ will bring significantly improvements on bandwidth and reduce latency, will be ubiquitous, improving geographical coverage and connecting everything, being more energy efficient and reliable, and allowing much more simultaneous connections. ‘5G’ will be leveraged by emerging technologies, like virtualization, cloud and software defined networks, besides all current radio developments. 5G wireless networks will support 1,000-fold gains in capacity, connections for at least 100 billion devices, and a 10 Gb/s individual user experience capable of extremely low latency and response times. Deployment of these networks will emerge between 2020 and 2030. 5G radio access will be built upon both new radio access technologies (RAT) and evolved existing wireless technologies (LTE, HSPA, GSM and WiFi). Breakthroughs in wireless network innovation will also drive economic and societal growth in entirely new ways. 5G will realize networks capable of providing zero-distance connectivity between people and connected machines.

The Internet of Things is a major driving force (among several) behind technologies being developed for 5G mobile. As personal mobile devices are more enmeshed into

Machine-to-machine (M2M) communications and the number of IoT sensors explodes, 5G technologies must address several needs: high-speed data rates for many more users, increased density of users, greatly increased simultaneous connections, and reduced latencies.

Several markets have already taken advantage of 4G mobile technology, most notably media. This market is expected to expand with 5G as consumer desire for high-resolution video and augmented/virtual reality increases. Automotive, energy, health, and public safety are several areas of M2M that will be greatly enhanced by increased bandwidth and, most importantly, low-latency networks. The Research Report also provides information on 5G and the automotive industry provides insight into how this market segment is enhanced by 5G connectivity. Many factors can impact the broad global deployment of 5G networks, such as existing technologies, geography, spectrum, and national interests. Some countries may jump to the current network generation while others may delay deployment because their current networks are considered to be “good enough.” The decreased per-customer costs of updating networks in densely populated countries makes it more attractive to keep on the leading edge. The increased data rates and simultaneous connections require increased spectrum allocations, which are handled by national regulatory organizations. Our research report provided an introduction to major technology trends in the emergence of next-generation 5G mobile networks. These networks are expected to see initial commercial deployment starting around the year 2020. Early 5G standardization activities in the ITU, 3GPP, and IEEE were addressed. Our report describe, and forecast the Global IoT market Revenue forecast 2017-2020 and also to provide detailed information regarding the major factors influencing the growth of the market (drivers, opportunities, and challenges). By Year 2020 the commercial 5G will be available and IoT applications will be deployed everywhere with mobile broadband technology. Moreover, the Big Data generated by IoT applications will become a norm and Cloud will be largely utilized to compute, store and virtualize network functions (NFV). Also, the underlying network infrastructure will adopt SDN to reduce both capital expense (CAPEX) and operational expense (OPEX). The big-data-driven telecom analytics market alone is expected to have a compound annual growth rate of nearly 50 percent - with annual revenues expected to reach USD 5.4 billion at the end of 2019 The Internet of Things (IoT) is expected to be the next revolution in the mobile ecosystem. IoT services are likely to be a key driver for further growth in cellular. An estimated 30 billion connected devices will be deployed by 2025

The research report also provides an overview of the three new LPWA technologies standardised for use in licensed spectrum in Release 13. These technologies are called EC-GSM-IoT, LTE-M and NB-IoT. Together, these three technologies should enable mobile operators to address all the potential LPWA use cases, ensuring customer choice and helping the IoT to flourish. LTE-M is the faster of the new cellular variants, capable of megabit speeds, and it’s designed for mobile use, including handoffs from one cell to the next. NB-IoT is slower, at around 250Kbps upstream, but allows for longer battery life. Both have longer range than regular LTE and are better at penetrating walls and floors. One of the biggest challenges for mobile network operators across the world is how to manage the ever growing demand for data and video. LTE Broadcast, based on Evolved Multicast Broadcast Multimedia Service (eMBMS) technology, is the next level content delivery technology the market has been waiting for. Previously, the business case for LTE Broadcast based on delivering live video to end-user devices was not robust enough; eMBMS however enables much more than ‘just’ streamed video and helps make more viable business models. Non-live data delivery services to dedicated locations offered by LTE Broadcast can help cross the chasm. LTE-Broadcast (LTE-B) is now waiting “for the starting gun to go off”, as the technology begins to see wider support across the mobile ecosystem. Broadcasting has been conventionally confined to real-time delivery of media content (e.g., mobile TV), however, streaming of video is not the only use case eMBMS can fulfill. This research will illustrate, for example, the use of eMBMS for non-delay-sensitive applications. Our report Forecast that Mobile Network Equipment Market, M2M Market, Global Big Data, 5G Mobile Devices/ Equipment &Telecom services, Mobile Data Growth and Internet of Things revenue are set to grow rapidly, that was reaching fast. it also provide comprehensive guide to the 5G market, 5G strategies and challenges, and unlicensed spectrum bandwidth and frequency band.

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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. LTE-Advanced Pro Pushing towards 5G Future World
2.1. LTE-Advanced Pro
2.2. LTE, LTE Advanced and LTE-Advanced Pro
2.3 Aim of LTE-Advanced Pro
2.4 Releases and Features
2.4.1 Advanced MIMO Schemes
2.4.2 Coordinated Multipoint
2.4.3 Relay Nodes
2.4.4 Heterogeneous Deployments and Small Cells
2.4 Future Market LTE Advanced Pro Will it do it
2.5 LTE Advanced Pro path to 5G
2.6 The bridge between LTE Advanced Pro and 5G
2.6.1 Evolving LTE to fit the 5G future
2.7 Mobile Spectrum Evolution from 4G - 4.5G - 4.5G Pro - 4.9G - 5G
2.8 LTE-Advanced Pro and Unlicensed Spectrum
2.9 Evolution to 5G
2.10 Comparison between LTE-Advanced Pro and 5G
2.11 How 5G will differ from today’s 4G networks
2.12 LTE-Advanced Pro with WiFi
2.13 LTE Advanced Pro: future of the Internet of Things

3. LTE-Advanced Pro: New Level Market Deployment Progress 2017-2021
3.1 LTE Advanced Pro subscribers forecast 2017-2021
3.2 4.5G Pro Deployed network status 2017-2021
3.2.1 TIM Brazil
3.2.2 Ooredoo Qatar
3.2.3 STC
3.2.4 T-Mobile
3.2.5 Optus
3.2.6 Mobitel Sri Lanka
3.2.7 PT Indosat Ooredoo
3.2.8 Telkomsel Indonesia
3.2.9 Turkcell
3.2.10 Proximus Belgium
3.3 The advancement of 4.5G
3.4 4.5G- The constitutive way to MBB Market 2017-2020
3.4.1 4.5G - New level for MBB Networks
3.4.2 Giga Mobile World
3.5 4.5G Improve: VoLTE Plus and Video Plus
3.6 NB-IoT and LiTRA new Roadmap for 4.5G
3.7 MIMO Technology in LTE Advanced Pro
3.7.1 Features of FD-MIMO Systems
3.7.2 Standardization and Design of FD-MIMO Systems
3.7.3 Issues in FD-MIMO Standardization
3.7.3 Performance of FD-MIMO Systems
3.8 4.5G Sets High Goal for 5G
3.8.1 Still waiting for the 5G, 4.5G Pro ready and on other site the 4.9G
3.8.2 So What Is 4.9G?
3.9 Worldwide 4G LTE Market Trends 2017-2020
3.10 Evolving 4G Features to Support 5G Use Cases

4. 5G Network Deployment Planning, Strategic implementation 2017-2021
4.1 5G Deployment Status and what services will 5G support?
4.1.1 Era of 5G
4.1.2 Is there MNOs should be knacy about when it comes to 5G?
4.1.3 In this time MNOs Should investing in 5G?
4.2 5G technology Components and System overview
4.2.1 Different type of key areas are investigated for 5G
4.2.2 Different Types of concepts are investigated for 5G mobile system
4.3 The Goals of 5G
4.4 5G technology need of new architecture, Drivers and Innovations
4.5 Challenges, Requirement and Capabilities of 5G Network
4.6 New Radio Access Technology
4.7 Implications of 5G for MNOs
4.8 New wireless network and more spectrums need in 5G
4.8.1 Applications and Devices
4.8.2 The Next Generation Network
4.8.3 5G Standardization and its competition
4.9 5G Timescales & Timeline Takes shape
4.10 The new risks with 5G
4.11 Roadmap to 3GPP Release 15 Standardization
4.12 Pre5G Deployment Strategy
4.13 5G Market Facts Forecast

5. Future development of IMT-2020, 5G spectrum Opportunities & Challenges
5.1 Spectrum for 5G
5.1.1 Higher frequency bands and Up Spectrum
5.1.2 Unlicensed spectrum
5.1.3 Policy for 5G Networks and Spectrum
5.1.4 Availability of 5G Spectrum
5.1.5 Role of spectrum in enabling 5G rollout
5.1.6 5G needs spectrum within important frequency ranges
5.1.7 Spectrum Below 6 GHz
5.2 Challenges of 5G Spectrum
5.2.1 Present Spectrum for Mobile Communications
5.2.2 Next-generation spectrum management
5.2.3 The battle over 5G spectrum
5.2.4 Why 5G Spectrum so Important?
5.3 5G Spectrum Demand
5.4 5G Spectrum Bands
5.4.1 Lower 5G bands for early deployments
5.4.2 Higher 5G bands for early deployments
5.4.3 First deployments of higher 5G bands
5.5 5G Spectrum requirement and usage scenarios
5.6 Spectrum Management Considerations
5.6.1 United States
5.6.2 Europe
5.6.3 Asia Pacific
5.7 Spectrum Evolution Towards 5G
5.8 Evaluation of Spectrum Toolbox
5.8.1 3GPP LAA workshop
5.8.2 5G RAN-related workshops
5.8.3 WRC-15 conference
5.9 Spectrum Toolbox
5.9.1 Frequency bands
5.9.2 Channel bandwidths
5.9.3 Spectrum aggregation techniques
5.10 mmWave as the future of 5G
5.10.1 mmWave weaknesses
5.10.2 Sub-6 GHz
5.10.3 Sub-6 GHz Spectrum is Better than mmWave
5.11 5G Millimeter wave spectrum for 5G cellular networks
5.12 Who is the aggressive player in the 5G market?
5.13 Strategic Roadmap towards 5G for Europe
5.14 Future development of IMT-2020
5.15 Timeline for IMT-2020
5.16 5G is NR (New Radio)
5.17 Global IMT Development Boost 5G Spectrum
5.17.1 Radio Spectrum Policy for Europe
5.17.2 Japan: MIC Radio Policy to Realize 5G in 2020
5.17.3 Korea: k-ICT Spectrum Plan for High Quality 5G
5.17.4 China MIIT announced the 5G R&D Trial Spectrum

6. Next Generation Internet of Things: Market Size and Revenue 2017-2020
6.1 Internet of Things: Market Trends, cost effectiveness and growth
6.2 Worldwide market size and revenues and forecasts of the IoT 2017-2020
6.3 5G and IoT 6.3.1 What will 5G and IoT play together?
6.3.1 Why 5G so Important for IoT?
6.4 IoT is Effecting the Future of 5G
6.4.1 IoT Security Problem Will 5G Solve It?
6.4.2 IoT Needs 5G
6.4.3 Main Challenges of IoT
6.5 Modern IoT Connectivity Landscape
6.6 5G IoT Enablers
6.7 IoT Data Privacy and Trust
6.8 MNOs operators' strategies for IoT
6.8.1 IoT driving Asia MNOs race to 5G
6.9 CIOT and NB-IOT Enhancements
6.10 CIOT and EMTC Enhancements
6.11 The exemplification Shift to 5G and IoT
6.11.1 5G and IoT Expanded opportunities for new wireless services
6.12 Top Wireless Technologies for IoT and 5G networks

7. Worldwide Internet of Things Revenue forecast 2017-2021
7.1 Global Internet of Things Revenue forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
7.2 Asia Pacific IoT Revenue Share forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
7.3 Central and Eastern Europe IoT Revenue Share forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
7.4 Latin America IoT Revenue Share forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
7.5 Middle East And Africa IoT Revenue Share forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
7.6 North America IoT Revenue Share forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
7.7 Western Europe IoT Revenue Share forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
7.8 IoT Devices Growth Forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)

8. Big Data and the IoT, Deploying and Operating 5G Network 2017-2021
8.1 5G Wireless 8.2 Infrastructure for 5G wireless networks
8.2.1 5G Wireless networks will change Europe
8.2.2 What’s Next for Wi-Fi?
8.3 Big Data Analytics Planning, deploying and operating 5G Network
8.3.1 Business Support Systems (BSS) for 5G
8.4 Big Data Will Drive 5G
8.4.1 The Big Data and 5G Effect on Mobile Design
8.5 Big Data Network in 5G Technology
8.6 Use of Big Data in 5G Systems
8.6.1 5G is modeling and Big Data is Innovation
8.7 Big Data and the IoT
8.8 Big Data Analytics and Cloud Computing for IoT
8.8.1 Cloud Computing for IoT
8.8.2 Big Data Analytics for IoT
8.8.3 Convergence Among Cloud Computing, Big Data Analytics and IoT
8.9 Big Data and IoT Change the game for consumers and retailers
8.10 Big Data Challenges of IoT

9. Machine to Machine in 4G and Evolution towards 5G Network
9.1 Machine-to-Machine (M2M) communications
9.2 Machine-to-Machine Environment
9.2.1 LTE-M Requirements
9.2.2 LTE-M planned
9.3 LTE-M evolution for Cellular IoT
9.4 Capacity Analysis and Coverage of LTE-M and NarrowBand IoT
9.5 Global Deployment of LTE-M Status
9.6 M2M communication in 5G systems
9.6.1 Will LPWA IoT networks compete with LTE-M in 5G?
9.6.2 Which scenarios LPWA IoT networks compete with LTE-M?
9.7 CAT-M1 and the next generation of cellular for IoT
9.8 Latest LTE IoT narrowband technologies - eMTC and NB-IoT
9.9 M2M & IoT Applications- Cat 1, Cat 0, Cat M1 and Cat NB-IoT
9.10 Roadmap to 5G will bring Internet of Things Opportunities

10. Global Mobile Market Forecast 2017-2021
10.1 Worldwide Telecom Market Forecast 2017-2021
10.2 Worldwide Mobile Network Equipment Market Forecast 2017-2021
10.3 Worldwide Voice and Data Service Market Forecast 2017-2021
10.4 Worldwide M2M Market Forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Millions)
10.5 Worldwide GSM/HSPA/LTE and 5G forecast Subscriptions 2017-2021
10.6 Worldwide Digital Contents Market Forecast 2018-2025
10.7 Worldwide Global Big Data Market Forecast 2018-2025
10.8 Worldwide 5G Mobile Devices/Equipment &Telecom services Forecast 2020-2025
10.9 Worldwide mobile data traffic from 2017 to 2021

11. Global V2X Market 2017-2021
11.1 V2X Overview
11.2 Challenges in the worldwide V2X Market
11.3 The Internet of Things (IoT) has come to automotive.
11.4 C-V2X Advantages over IEEE 802.11p
11.5 ITS Spectrum
11.5.1 5.9 GHZ Band
11.6 C-V2X Deploying
11.7 C-V2X evolution towards 5G
11.7.1 Cellular-V2X Communications into Vehicles
11.7.2 Company Trial 5G in connected cars
11.7.3 Top Venders tested 5G for cooperative automated driving
11.8 C-V2X improved performance
11.9 Automobile future safer with Cellular V2X technology

12. LTE Broadcast Technology - Trials and Early Deployments
12.1 Business Market of LTE Broadcast
12.2 LTE Broadcast Around the World
12.2.1 LTE Broadcast Solution by New standards
12.2.2 Benefits of LTE-B
12.3 eMBMS Deployed within existing LTE networks
12.3.1 By Network
12.3.2 By Services
12.3.3 By Devices
12.4 LTE Broadcast-Fit with LTE-Advanced Pro and 5G
12.5 New Alliance for LTE Broadcast on 4G and 5G
12.6 Global LTE-B Subscriber coverage 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
12.7 eMBMS Deployment and Operational Challenges
12.7.1 eMBMS Deployment Challenges
12.7.2 eMBMS Business Challenges

List of Figures:

Figure 1 The roadmap from LTE Advanced to LTE Advanced Pro
Figure 2 Drivers for LTE-Advanced Pro
Figure 3 LTE Features for 3GPP Release 13 and Beyond
Figure 4 Deployment options for Heterogeneous Networks
Figure 5 5G Based on the global 4G Ecosystem
Figure 6 LTE to LTE Advanced Pro Pushes towards 5G
Figure 7 Mobile Spectrum Evolution from 4G - 4.5G - 4.5G Pro - 4.9G - 5G
Figure 8 LTE Advanced Pro data Rate and Bandwidth
Figure 9 Roles of LTE Advanced Pro and 5G
Figure 10 Dual connectivity between LTE-Advanced and 5G radios
Figure 11 4G To 5G Evolution 2015-2025
Figure 12 LTE Advanced Pro-step to 5G
Figure 13 LTE Advanced Pro establishes the platform for 5G
Figure 14 Benchmarks for 4.5G networks
Figure 15 Massive MIMO to increase coverage and capacity
Figure 16 Gigabit LTE is essential to the 5G mobile experience
Figure 17 Full Dimension MIMO Concept
Figure 18 5G Key Enabling Technologies
Figure 19 Capabilities and their relative importance to 5G use cases
Figure 20 5G Technology System overview
Figure 21 Architecture for 5G Mobile Networks
Figure 22 Salient Features of 5G
Figure 23 The 5G Era Goals
Figure 24 Key requirements of 5G
Figure 25 Biggest Challenge in Implementing 5G
Figure 26 Timeline towards 5G 2008 to 2020 Figure 26 Timeline of 5G in ITU-R and 3GPP
Figure 27 Detailed Timeline of 5G
Figure 28 5G Spectrum Range
Figure 29 5G Structure: Exciting Spectrum and New Spectrum
Figure 30 Shared/unlicensed spectrum Important of 5G
Figure 31 5G Shared Spectrum
Figure 32 Different Types of Spectrum: Needed for 5G
Figure 33 New Licensed 5G Spectrum (in MHz)
Figure 34 Currently and Future Bands 2017-2025
Figure 35 5G Usage Scenarios
Figure 36 LAA is The First choice of MNOs
Figure 37 mmWave between 6Hz-Unlicensed-100GHZ
Figure 39 6Hz is Evolution or Revolution
Figure 40 millimeter wave systems for 5G
Figure 41 Timeline & process for IMT-2020
Figure 42 Timeline for New Radio Work
Figure 43 Internet of Things Applications and Environments
Figure 44 Future Communication Challenges 5G Scenarios
Figure 45 IoT Advanced Landscape
Figure 46 MNOs Organized Their Iot Business Step By Step
Figure 47 NB-IOT Next Generation Applications
Figure 48 Global IoT Revenue Share forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
Figure 49 Asia Pacific IoT Revenue Share forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
Figure 50 Central and Eastern Europe IoT Revenue Share forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
Figure 51 Latin America IoT Revenue Share forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
Figure 52 Middle East And Africa IoT Revenue Share forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
Figure 53 North America IoT Revenue Share forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
Figure 54 Western Europe IoT Revenue Share forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
Figure 55 IoT Devices Growth Forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
Figure 56 Big Data and The IoT
Figure 57 Mobile Backhaul Cloud Computing/ Big Data
Figure 58 Simple Architecture of Machine to Machine
Figure 59 The way to 5G/loT: eMTC and NB-lot
Figure 60 Different Between Capabilities and Modem Complexities for LTE-M
Figure 61 5G Applications in M2M and IoT Environment
Figure 62 Worldwide Telecom Market Forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Millions)
Figure 63 Worldwide Mobile Network Equipment Market Forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Millions)
Figure 64 Worldwide Voice and Data Service Market Forecast 2017-2021 (US$,Billions)
Figure 65 Worldwide M2M Market Forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Millions)
Figure 66 Worldwide GSM/HSPA/LTE and 5G forecast Subscriptions 2017-2021 (US$, Millions)
Figure 67 Worldwide Digital Contents Market Forecast 2018-2025 (US$, Millions)
Figure 68 Worldwide Global Big Data Market Forecast 2018-2025 (US$, Millions)
Figure 69 Worldwide 5G Mobile Devices/ Equipment & Telecom services Forecast 2020-2025
Figure 70 Worldwide mobile data traffic from 2017 to 2021
Figure 71 V2X Types
Figure 72 V2X Multilevel Challenge
Figure 73 C-V2X New Business Models and Benefits
Figure 74 C-V2X Work in ITS 5.9GHz Spectrum
Figure 75 5G- Evolution of Cellular V2X
Figure 76 CV2X Support from Automotive and Telecom Leaders
Figure 77 LTE Broadcast Network Infrastructure
Figure 78 eMBMS deployment in the network
Figure 79 LTE Broadcast For Mobile and Beyond
Figure 80 Global LTE-B Subscriber coverage 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)

List of Tables:

Table 1 Global Forecast of Bands Under Investigations and Trails
Table 2 Comparisons Massive MIMO at Sub-6 GHz and Millimeter Wave
Table 3 Comparison of Top wireless Technologies for IoT
Table 4 Global Internet of Things Revenue forecast 2017-2020 (US$, Millions)
Table 5 Worldwide Telecom Market Forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Millions)
Table 6 Worldwide Mobile Network Equipment Market Forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Millions)
Table 7 Worldwide Voice and Data Service Market Forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)
Table 8 Worldwide M2M Market Forecast 2017-2021 (US$, Millions)
Table 9 Worldwide Digital Contents Market Forecast 2018-2025 (US$, Millions)
Table 10 Worldwide Global Big Data Market Forecast 2018-2025 (US$, Millions)
Table 11 Worldwide 5G Mobile Devices/ Equipment & Telecom services Forecast 2020-2025
Table 12 Worldwide mobile data traffic from 2017 to 2021 (in exabytes per month)
Table 13 LTE Broadcast Device Technical Requirement
Table 14 LTE Broadcast- Most Extensive Trials and well developed services
Table 15 Global LTE-B Subscriber coverage 2017-2021 (US$, Billions)

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  • 3GPP (3rd Generation Partnership Project)
  • AT&T
  • AT&T Mobility
  • Airspan Networks
  • BT Group
  • China Mobile
  • CommScope
  • Deutsche Telekom
  • EE
  • Ericsson
  • Etisalat
  • Google
  • Huawei
  • ITU (International Telecommunication Union)
  • ITU-R (ITU Radiocommunication Sector)
  • KT Corporation
  • LTE-U Forum
  • Mavenir Systems
  • Mobitel
  • NTT DoCoMo
  • Nokia Networks
  • Orange
  • Ooredoo Qatar
  • PT Indosat Ooredoo
  • Proximus Belgium
  • Qualcomm
  • SK Telecom
  • SingTel
  • STC (Saudi Telecom Company)
  • Sprint
  • T-Mobile USA
  • Telus USA
  • Telkomsel Indonesia
  • TIM Brazil
  • Turkcell
  • Verizon Wireless
  • Vodacom Group
  • ZTE
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