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LTE & 5G NR-Based CBRS Networks: 2023 - 2030: Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts

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    Report

  • 556 Pages
  • September 2023
  • Region: Global
  • SNS Telecom & IT
  • ID: 5205066
UP TO OFF until Mar 31st 2024

After many years of regulatory, standardization and technical implementation activities, the United States' dynamic, three-tiered, hierarchical framework to coordinate shared use of 150 MHz of spectrum in the 3.5 GHz CBRS (Citizens Broadband Radio Service) band has finally become a commercial success. Although the shared spectrum arrangement is access technology neutral, the 3GPP cellular wireless ecosystem is at the forefront of CBRS adoption, with more than half of all active CBSDs (Citizens Broadband Radio Service Devices) based on LTE and 5G NR air interface technologies.

LTE-based CBRS network deployments have gained considerable momentum in recent years and encompass hundreds of thousands of cell sites - operating in both GAA (General Authorized Access) and PAL (Priority Access License) spectrum tiers - to support use cases as diverse as mobile network densification, FWA (Fixed Wireless Access) in rural communities, MVNO (Mobile Virtual Network Operator) offload, neutral host small cells for in-building coverage enhancement, and private cellular networks in support of IIoT (Industrial IoT), enterprise connectivity, distance learning and smart city initiatives. 

Commercial rollouts of 5G NR network equipment operating in the CBRS band have also begun, which are laying the foundation for advanced application scenarios that have more demanding performance requirements in terms of throughput, latency, reliability, availability and connection density - for example, Industry 4.0 applications such as connected production machinery, mobile robotics, AGVs (Automated Guided Vehicles) and AR (Augmented Reality)-assisted troubleshooting.

Examples of 5G NR-based CBRS network installations range from luxury automaker BMW Group's industrial-grade 5G network for autonomous logistics at its Spartanburg plant in South Carolina and the U.S. Navy's standalone private 5G network at NAS (Naval Air Station) Whidbey Island to mobile operator Verizon's planned activation of 5G NR-equipped CBRS small cells to supplement its existing 5G service deployment over C-band and mmWave (Millimeter Wave) spectrum.

The report estimates that annual investments in LTE and 5G NR-based CBRS RAN (Radio Access Network), mobile core and transport network infrastructure will account for nearly $900 Million by the end of 2023. Complemented by an expanding selection of 3GPP Band 48/n48-compatible end user devices, the market is further expected to grow at a CAGR of approximately 20% between 2023 and 2026 to surpass $1.5 Billion in annual spending by 2026. Much of this growth will be driven by private cellular, neutral host and fixed wireless broadband network deployments, as well as 5G buildouts aimed at improving the economics of the cable operators' MVNO services.

The “LTE & 5G NR-Based CBRS Networks: 2023 - 2030 - Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts” report presents a detailed assessment of the market for LTE and 5G NR in CBRS spectrum including the value chain, market drivers, barriers to uptake, enabling technologies, key trends, future roadmap, business models, use cases, application scenarios, standardization, regulatory landscape, case studies, ecosystem player profiles and strategies. The report also provides forecasts for LTE and 5G NR-based CBRS network infrastructure and terminal equipment from 2023 to 2030. The forecasts cover three infrastructure submarkets, two air interface technologies, two cell type categories, five device form factors, seven use cases and 11 vertical industries.

The report comes with an associated Excel datasheet suite covering quantitative data from all numeric forecasts presented in the report, as well as a database of over 800 LTE/5G NR-based CBRS network engagements - as of Q3’2023.

Key Findings

The report has the following key findings:

  • The report estimates that annual investments in LTE and 5G NR-based CBRS network infrastructure will account for nearly $900 Million by the end of 2023. Complemented by an expanding selection of 3GPP Band 48/n48-compatible end user devices, the market is further expected to grow at a CAGR of approximately 20% between 2023 and 2026 to surpass $1.5 Billion in annual spending by 2026.

  • LTE-based CBRS network deployments have gained considerable momentum in recent years and encompass hundreds of thousands of cell sites to support use cases as diverse as mobile network densification, fixed wireless broadband in rural communities, MVNO offload, neutral host small cells for in-building coverage enhancement, and private cellular networks for vertical industries and enterprises.

  • Commercial rollouts of 5G NR network equipment operating in the CBRS band have also begun, which are laying the foundation for Industry 4.0 and advanced application scenarios that have more demanding performance requirements in terms of throughput, latency, reliability, availability and connection density.

  • By eliminating the entry barriers associated with exclusive-use licensed spectrum, CBRS has spurred the entry of many new players in the cellular industry - ranging from private 4G/5G network specialists such as Celona, Betacom, Ballast Networks, Kajeet and BearCom to neutral host solutions provider InfiniG.

  • The secondary market for leasing and monetizing CBRS PAL spectrum rights is starting to get off the ground with the availability of spectrum exchange platforms - from the likes of Federated Wireless and Select Spectrum - which connect license holders with prospective third-party users to streamline transactions of under-utilized PAL spectrum.

Summary of CBRS Network Deployments

Summarized below is a review of LTE and 5G NR-based CBRS network across the United States and its territories:

  • Mobile Network Densification: Verizon has progressively rolled out CBRS spectrum for its LTE service across thousands of cell sites and is in the final stage of activating 5G NR-equipped CBRS small cells to supplement its existing 5G service deployment over C-band and mmWave (Millimeter Wave) spectrum.  Claro Puerto Rico and several other mobile operators are also using CBRS to expand the capacity of their networks in high-traffic density environments.

  • Fixed Wireless Broadband Services: Frontier Communications, Mediacom, Midco, Nextlink Internet, Mercury Broadband, Surf Internet, Cal.net, IGL TeleConnect, OhioTT and MetaLINK are some of the many WISPs (Wireless Internet Service Providers) that have deployed 3GPP-based CBRS networks for fixed wireless broadband services in rural and underserved markets with limited high-speed internet options. 

  • Mobile Networks for New Entrants: Comcast and Charter Communications are leveraging their licensed CBRS spectrum holdings to install RAN infrastructure for targeted wireless coverage in strategic locations where subscriber density and data consumption is highest. The CBRS network buildouts are aimed at improving the economics of the cable operators' MVNO services by offloading a larger proportion of mobile data traffic from host networks.

  • Neutral Host Networks: Among other neutral host CBRS network installations, social media and technology giant Meta has built an in-building wireless network - using small cells operating in the GAA tier of CBRS spectrum and MOCN (Multi-Operator Core Network) technology - to provide reliable cellular coverage for mobile operators Verizon, AT&T and T-Mobile at its properties in the United States. 

  • Private Cellular Networks: The availability of CBRS spectrum is accelerating private LTE and 5G network deployments across a multitude of vertical industries and application scenarios, extending from localized wireless systems for geographically limited coverage in factories, warehouses, airports, rail yards, maritime terminals, medical facilities, office buildings, sports venues, military bases and university campuses to municipal networks for community broadband, distance learning and smart city initiatives. Some notable examples of recent and ongoing deployments are listed below:

    • Education: Higher education institutes are at the forefront of hosting on-premise LTE and 5G networks in campus environments. Texas A&M University, Purdue University, Johns Hopkins University, Duke University, Cal Poly, Virginia Tech, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, Stanislaus State, West Chester University and Howard University are among the many universities that have deployed cellular networks for experimental research or smart campus-related applications. Another prevalent theme in the education sector is the growing number of private LTE networks aimed at eliminating the digital divide for remote learning in school districts throughout the United States.

    • Governments & Municipalities: The City of Las Vegas is deploying one of the largest private cellular networks in the United States, which will serve as an open connectivity platform available to local businesses, government, and educational institutions for deploying innovative solutions within the city limits. Local authorities in Tucson and Glendale (Arizona), Santa Maria (California), Longmont (Colorado), Shreveport (Louisiana), Montgomery (Alabama), and Dublin (Ohio) and several other municipalities have also deployed their own private wireless networks using CBRS spectrum. 

    • Healthcare: During the height of the COVID-19 pandemic, regional healthcare provider Geisinger took advantage of CBRS spectrum to deploy a private LTE network for telemedicine services in rural Pennsylvania while Memorial Health System utilized a temporary CBRS network to provide wireless connectivity for frontline staff and medical equipment in COVID-19 triage tents and testing facilities at its Springfield (Illinois) hospital. Since then, healthcare providers have begun investing in CBRS-enabled private wireless networks on a more permanent basis to facilitate secure and reliable communications for critical care, patient monitoring and back office systems in hospital campuses and other medical settings.

    • Manufacturing: German automotive giant BMW has deployed an industrial-grade 5G network for autonomous logistics at its Spartanburg plant in South Carolina. Rival automaker Tesla is migrating PROFINET/PROFIsafe-based AGV (Automated Guided Vehicle) communications from Wi-Fi to private 5G networks at its factories. Agricultural equipment manufacturer John Deere is installing private cellular infrastructure at 13 of its production facilities. Dow, another prominent name in the U.S. manufacturing sector, has adopted a private LTE network to modernize plant maintenance at its Freeport chemical complex in Texas. FII (Foxconn Industrial Internet), Del Conca USA, Logan Aluminum, OCI Global, Schneider Electric, Bosch Rexroth, CommScope, Ericsson, Hitachi and many other manufacturers are also integrating private 4G/5G connectivity into their production operations.

    • Military: All branches of the U.S. military are actively investing in private cellular networks. One noteworthy example is the U.S. Navy's standalone private 5G network at NAS (Naval Air Station) Whidbey Island in Island County (Washington). Operating in DISH Network's licensed 600 MHz and CBRS spectrum, the Open RAN-compliant 5G network delivers wireless coverage across a geographic footprint of several acres to support a wide array of applications for advanced base operations, equipment maintenance and flight line management. 

    • Mining: Compass Minerals, Albemarle, Newmont and a number of other companies have deployed 3GPP-based private wireless networks for the digitization and automation of their mining operations. Pronto's off-road AHS (Autonomous Haulage System) integrates private cellular technology to support the operation of driverless trucks in remote mining environments that lack coverage from traditional mobile operators.

    • Oil & Gas: Cameron LNG has recently implemented a private LTE network for industrial applications at its natural gas liquefaction plant in Hackberry (Louisiana). Chevron, EOG Resources, Pioneer Natural Resources and Oxy (Occidental Petroleum Corporation) are also engaged in efforts to integrate LTE and 5G NR-based CBRS network equipment into their private communications systems.

    • Retail & Hospitality: Private cellular networks have been installed to enhance guest connectivity and internal operations in a host of hotels and resorts, including the Sound Hotel in Seattle (Washington), Gale South Beach and Faena Hotel in Miami (Florida), and Caribe Royale in Orlando (Florida). The American Dream retail and entertainment complex in East Rutherford (New Jersey) and regional shopping mall Southlands in Aurora (Colorado) are notable examples of early adopters in the retail segment.

    • Sports: The NFL (National Football League) is utilizing CBRS spectrum and private wireless technology for coach-to-coach and sideline (coach-to-player) communications during football games at all 30 of its stadiums. HSG (Haslam Sports Group) and other venue owners have installed 3GPP-based private wireless infrastructure at stadiums, arenas and other sports facilities for applications such as mobile ticket scanning, automated turnstiles, POS (Point-of-Sale) systems, digital signage, immersive experiences, video surveillance, crowd management and smart parking. FOX Sports and ARA (American Rally Association) have employed the use of private 4G/5G networks to support live broadcast operations.

    • Transportation: Private cellular networks have been deployed or are being trialed at some of the busiest international and domestic airports, including Chicago O'Hare, Newark Liberty, DFW (Dallas Fort Worth), Dallas Love Field and MSP (Minneapolis-St. Paul), as well as inland and maritime ports such as SSA Marine's (Carrix) terminals in the ports of Oakland and Seattle. Other examples in the transportation segment range from on-premise 4G/5G networks at Amazon's FCs (Fulfillment Centers), CalChip Connect's Bucks County distribution center and Teltech's Dallas-Fort Worth warehouse to Freight railroad operator's private LTE network for rail yard workers at its outdoor rail switching facilities.

    • Utilities: Major utility companies spent nearly $200 Million in the CBRS PAL auction to acquire licenses within their service territories. Southern Linc, SDG&E (San Diego Gas & Electric), SCE (Southern California Edison) and Hawaiian Electric are using their licensed spectrum holdings to deploy 3GPP-based FANs (Field Area Networks) in support of grid modernization programs while Duke Energy has installed a private LTE network operating in the unlicensed GAA tier of CBRS spectrum. Among other examples, Enel has deployed a CBRS network for business-critical applications at a remote solar power plant.

    • Other Verticals: LTE and 5G NR-ready CBRS networks have also been deployed in other vertical sectors, including agriculture, arts and culture, construction and forestry. In addition, CBRS networks for indoor wireless coverage enhancement and smart building applications are also starting to be implemented in office environments, corporate campuses and residential buildings. Prominent examples include the Cabana Happy Valley residential complex in Phoenix (Arizona) and Rudin Management Company's 345 Park Avenue multi-tenant commercial office building in New York City.

Topics Covered

The report covers the following topics:

  • Introduction to LTE and 5G NR-based CBRS networks

  • Value chain and ecosystem structure

  • Market drivers and challenges

  • Technical aspects, including CBRS spectrum sharing rules, system architecture, functional elements, core network integration and security

  • Key trends such as the growing prevalence of private cellular networks in industrial and enterprise settings, neutral host small cells, 3GPP-based fixed wireless broadband rollouts, MVNO offload and mobile network densification

  • Business models, use cases and application scenarios

  • Future roadmap of LTE and 5G NR in CBRS spectrum

  • Standardization, regulatory and collaborative initiatives

  • 50 case studies of LTE and 5G NR-based CBRS network deployments

  • Database tracking more than 800 CBRS network engagements

  • Profiles and strategies of over 300 ecosystem players

  • Strategic recommendations for LTE and 5G NR equipment suppliers, system integrators, service providers, enterprises and vertical industries

  • Market analysis and forecasts from 2023 to 2030

Forecast Segmentation

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

  • CBRS Network Infrastructure

    • Infrastructure Submarkets

      • RAN (Radio Access Network)

      • Mobile Core

      • Transport Network

  • Air Interface Technologies

      • LTE

      • 5G NR

    • Cell Types

      • Indoor Small Cells

      • Outdoor Small Cells

    • Use Cases

      • Mobile Network Densification

      • FWA (Fixed Wireless Access)

      • Cable Operators & New Entrants 

      • Neutral Hosts

      • Private Cellular Networks

        • Offices, Buildings & Corporate Campuses

        • Vertical Industries

    • Vertical Industries for Private Cellular Networks

      • Education

      • Governments & Municipalities

      • Healthcare

      • Manufacturing

      • Military

      • Mining

      • Oil & Gas

      • Retail & Hospitality

      • Sports

      • Transportation

      • Utilities

      • Other Verticals

  • CBRS Terminal Equipment

    • Air Interface Technologies

      • LTE

      • 5G NR

    • Form Factors

      • Smartphones & Handheld Terminals

      • Mobile & Vehicular Routers

      • Fixed CPEs (Customer Premises Equipment)

      • Tablets & Notebook PCs

      • IoT Modules, Dongles & Others

Key Questions Answered 

The report provides answers to the following key questions:

  • How big is the opportunity for LTE and 5G NR-based CBRS networks?

  • What trends, drivers and challenges are influencing its growth?

  • What will the market size be in 2026, and at what rate will it grow?

  • Which submarkets and verticals will see the highest percentage of growth?

  • What are the business models, use cases and application scenarios for CBRS networks?

  • How does the integration of CBRS spectrum relieve capacity constraints faced by public mobile operators? 

  • How are WISPs (Wireless Internet Service Providers) leveraging CBRS for fixed wireless broadband rollouts in rural and underserved communities?

  • What opportunities exist for cable operators, neutral hosts, niche service providers and other new entrants?

  • How is CBRS accelerating the uptake of private cellular networks for vertical industries and enterprises?

  • How is the commercial availability of 5G NR-based CBRS network equipment setting the stage for Industry 4.0 and advanced applications?

  • What are the prospects of non-3GPP technologies in CBRS spectrum?

  • Who are the key ecosystem players, and what are their strategies?

  • What strategies should CBRS equipment suppliers, system integrators, service providers and other stakeholders adopt to remain competitive?

 

Table of Contents

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 Summary of CBRS Network Deployments
1.7 Methodology
1.8 Target Audience
1.9 Companies & Organizations Mentioned

Chapter 2: An Overview of LTE & 5G NR-Based CBRS Networks
2.1 Spectrum: The Lifeblood of the Wireless Communications Industry
2.1.1 Traditional Exclusive-Use Licensed Spectrum
2.1.2 CBRS Shared Spectrum
2.2 How CBRS Spectrum Differs From Traditional Licensed Frequencies
2.2.1 Exclusive vs. Shared Use
2.2.2 License Fees & Validity
2.2.3 Network Buildout & Service Obligations
2.2.4 Power Limits & Other Restrictions
2.3 Why Utilize CBRS Spectrum for LTE & 5G NR Networks?
2.3.1 Alleviating Capacity Constraints on Mobile Operator Spectrum
2.3.2 New Business Models: Neutral Host, Enterprise & Private Cellular Networks
2.3.3 Resurgence of FWA (Fixed Wireless Access) Services
2.4 The Value Chain of LTE & 5G NR-Based CBRS Networks
2.4.1 Semiconductor & Enabling Technology Specialists
2.4.2 Terminal OEMs (Original Equipment Manufacturers)
2.4.3 RAN, Core & Transport Infrastructure Suppliers
2.4.4 Service Providers
2.4.4.1 Public Mobile Operators
2.4.4.2 MVNOs (Mobile Virtual Network Operators)
2.4.4.3 Fixed-Line Service Providers
2.4.4.4 Neutral Hosts
2.4.4.5 Private 4G/5G Network Operators
2.4.4.6 Towercos (Tower Companies)
2.4.4.7 Cloud & Edge Platform Providers
2.4.5 End Users
2.4.5.1 Consumers
2.4.5.2 Enterprises & Vertical Industries
2.4.6 Other Ecosystem Players
2.5 Market Drivers
2.5.1 Continued Growth of Mobile Data Traffic
2.5.2 New Revenue Streams: FWA, IoT & Vertical-Focused Services
2.5.3 Private & Neutral Host Network Deployments
2.5.4 CBRS Shared Spectrum Availability
2.5.5 Lower Cost Network Equipment & Installation
2.5.6 Expanding Ecosystem of Compatible Devices
2.6 Market Barriers
2.6.1 Cell Site & Network Deployment Challenges
2.6.2 Restricted Coverage Due to Transmit Power Limits
2.6.3 Interference & Congestion Concerns for GAA (General Authorized Access)
2.6.4 Competition From Non-3GPP Technologies
2.6.5 Economic & Supply Chain-Related Factors

Chapter 3: Technical Aspects of CBRS Networks
3.1 Dynamic Three-Tiered Sharing
3.2 Air Interface Technologies for CBRS
3.2.1 LTE & 5G NR
3.2.2 Other Technologies
3.3 CBRS Spectrum
3.3.1 3.5 GHz (3,550-3,700 MHz) CBRS Band
3.3.2 Technical Rules for Shared Commercial Use
3.3.3 3GPP-Defined Bands to Support LTE & 5G NR-Based CBRS Networks
3.3.3.1 Band 48 - LTE-TDD CBRS Deployments
3.3.3.2 Band 49 - LAA (Licensed Assisted Access) Operation
3.3.3.3 Band n48 - 5G NR-Based CBRS Systems
3.4 Tiers of Authorization
3.4.1 Tier 1 - Incumbent Access
3.4.2 Tier 2 - PALs (Priority Access Licenses)
3.4.3 Tier 3 - GAA (General Authorized Access)
3.5 CBRS System Architecture & Functional Elements
3.5.1 EUDs (End User Devices)
3.5.2 CBSDs (Citizens Broadband Radio Service Devices)
3.5.2.1 BTS-CBSD (Base Transceiver Station-CBSD)
3.5.2.2 CPE-CBSD (Customer Premises Equipment-CBSD)
3.5.2.3 Category A CBSD (Lower Power)
3.5.2.4 Category B CBSD (Higher Power)
3.5.3 Domain Proxy
3.5.4 SAS (Spectrum Access System)
3.5.5 ESC (Environment Sensing Capability)
3.6 Other Technical Aspects
3.6.1 Functional Requirements & Protocols
3.6.2 Equipment Certification
3.6.3 CBRS Security
3.6.4 Core Network Integration
3.6.4.1 Service Provider Hosted Core
3.6.4.2 MOCN (Multi-Operator Core Network)
3.6.4.3 NHN (Neutral Host Network)
3.6.4.4 Private Network
3.6.4.5 Hybrid Network
3.6.5 Shared HNI (Home Network Identity)
3.6.6 Designated Protection Zones
3.6.6.1 DPAs (Dynamic Protection Areas) for Military Radar Systems
3.6.6.2 FSS (Fixed Satellite Service) Earth Station Exclusion & Protection Zones
3.6.6.3 Temporary GWPZs (Grandfathered Wireless Protection Zones)
3.6.6.4 Quiet Zones
3.6.6.5 Border Areas
3.6.7 PAL Protection & Opportunistic GAA Operation
3.6.8 Secondary Market for PAL Licenses
3.6.8.1 Partitioning
3.6.8.2 Disaggregation
3.6.8.3 Spectrum Leasing

Chapter 4: Business Models, Use Cases & Applications
4.1 Business Models & Use Cases
4.1.1 Service Provider Networks
4.1.1.1 Mobile Network Densification & Buildouts
4.1.1.2 FWA (Fixed Wireless Access) Broadband
4.1.1.3 Mobile Networks for Cable Operators & New Entrants
4.1.2 Neutral Host Networks
4.1.2.1 Indoor Spaces
4.1.2.2 Large Public Venues
4.1.2.3 Transport Hubs & Corridors
4.1.2.4 High-Density Urban Settings
4.1.2.5 Remote & Rural Coverage
4.1.3 Private Cellular Networks
4.1.3.1 Offices, Buildings & Corporate Campuses
4.1.3.2 Vertical Industries
4.1.3.2.1 Education
4.1.3.2.2 Governments & Municipalities
4.1.3.2.3 Healthcare
4.1.3.2.4 Manufacturing
4.1.3.2.5 Military
4.1.3.2.6 Mining
4.1.3.2.7 Oil & Gas
4.1.3.2.8 Retail & Hospitality
4.1.3.2.9 Sports
4.1.3.2.10 Transportation
4.1.3.2.11 Utilities
4.1.3.2.12 Other Verticals
4.2 Applications
4.2.1 Mobile Broadband
4.2.2 Home & Business Broadband
4.2.3 Voice & Messaging Services
4.2.4 High-Definition Video Transmission
4.2.5 Telepresence & Video Conferencing
4.2.6 Multimedia Broadcasting & Multicasting
4.2.7 IoT (Internet of Things) Networking
4.2.8 Wireless Connectivity for Wearables
4.2.9 Untethered AR/VR/MR (Augmented, Virtual & Mixed Reality)
4.2.10 Real-Time Holographic Projections
4.2.11 Tactile Internet & Haptic Feedback
4.2.12 High-Precision Positioning & Tracking
4.2.13 Industrial Automation
4.2.14 Remote Control of Machines
4.2.15 Connected Mobile Robotics
4.2.16 Unmanned & Autonomous Vehicles
4.2.17 BVLOS (Beyond Visual Line-of-Sight) Operation of Drones
4.2.18 Data-Driven Analytics & Insights
4.2.19 Sensor-Equipped Digital Twins
4.2.20 Predictive Maintenance of Equipment

Chapter 5: Standardization, Regulatory & Collaborative Initiatives
5.1 3GPP (Third Generation Partnership Project)
5.1.1 Release 14: Introduction of LTE Band 48 for CBRS
5.1.2 Release 15: LAA/eLAA (Enhanced LAA) Operation in CBRS Spectrum
5.1.3 Release 16: Support for 5G NR Band n48 & NPNs (Non-Public Networks)
5.1.4 Release 17: NPN Enhancements & Expansion of IIoT (Industrial IoT) Features
5.1.5 Release 18: 5G-Advanced, Additional NPN Refinements & Intelligent Automation
5.2 ATIS (Alliance for Telecommunications Industry Solutions)
5.2.1 IMSI Assignment & Management for CBRS Networks
5.2.2 Additional CBRS-Related Efforts
5.3 OnGo Alliance
5.3.1 Promoting 4G & 5G OnGo Wireless Network Technology
5.3.2 Technical Specifications & Guidelines for 4G/5G-Based CBRS Networks
5.3.3 Certification Program Supporting Multi-Vendor Interoperability
5.4 CTIA
5.4.1 Involvement in OnGo Alliance's CBRS Product Certification Program
5.5 DSA (Dynamic Spectrum Alliance)
5.5.1 Advocacy Efforts for Unlicensed & Dynamic Access to Spectrum
5.6 ONF (Open Networking Foundation)
5.6.1 CBRS Support in the Aether Private 5G Connected Edge Platform
5.7 U.S. FCC (Federal Communications Commission)
5.7.1 Regulation of CBRS Spectrum
5.8 U.S. NTIA (National Telecommunications and Information Administration)
5.8.1 CBRS-Related Spectrum Management Work
5.9 WInnForum (Wireless Innovation Forum)
5.9.1 CBRS Standards for the Implementation of FCC Rulemaking
5.9.2 Optional Feature Enhancements to CBRS Baseline Standards
5.9.3 Administration of Root Certificate Authority, Professional Installer Training & CBSD Certification Programs
5.10 Others

Chapter 6: Case Studies of CBRS Network Deployments
6.1 AccessParks: CBRS-Enabled Wireless Access in National & State Parks
6.1.1 Spectrum Type
6.1.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.1.3 Deployment Summary
6.2 AT&T: Tapping CBRS Shared Spectrum for FWA & Private Cellular Networks
6.2.1 Spectrum Type
6.2.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.2.3 Deployment Summary
6.3 BMW Group: 5G NR-Based CBRS Network for Autonomous Logistics in Spartanburg Plant
6.3.1 Spectrum Type
6.3.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.3.3 Deployment Summary
6.4 Cal Poly (California Polytechnic State University): Converged Public-Private 5G Network
6.4.1 Spectrum Type
6.4.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.4.3 Deployment Summary
6.5 Cal.net: LTE-Based CBRS Network for Bridging the Digital Divide in Rural California
6.5.1 Spectrum Type
6.5.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.5.3 Deployment Summary
6.6 California National Guard: Rapidly Deployable Private 5G Network for Emergency Response
6.6.1 Spectrum Type
6.6.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.6.3 Deployment Summary
6.7 Charter Communications: Transforming MVNO & FWA Service Offerings With CBRS Shared Spectrum
6.7.1 Spectrum Type
6.7.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.7.3 Deployment Summary
6.8 City of Las Vegas: Municipal Private Wireless Network for Businesses, Government & Educational Institutions
6.8.1 Spectrum Type
6.8.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.8.3 Deployment Summary
6.9 DART (Dallas Area Rapid Transit): CBRS-Powered Smart Media & Communications Platform
6.9.1 Spectrum Type
6.9.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.9.3 Deployment Summary
6.10 Del Conca USA: Automating & Streamlining Production Processes With Private Wireless Network
6.10.1 Spectrum Type
6.10.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.10.3 Deployment Summary
6.11 DFW (Dallas Fort Worth) International Airport: Private 5G Network for IoT & Digitization Use Cases
6.11.1 Spectrum Type
6.11.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.11.3 Deployment Summary
6.12 Dow: Modernizing Chemical Plant Maintenance With Private Cellular Networks
6.12.1 Spectrum Type
6.12.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.12.3 Deployment Summary
6.13 Faena Hotel & Forum: Private LTE Network for Improving Mobile Connectivity
6.13.1 Spectrum Type
6.13.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.13.3 Deployment Summary
6.14 FII (Foxconn Industrial Internet): Powering Smart Manufacturing Through CBRS Network
6.14.1 Spectrum Type
6.14.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.14.3 Deployment Summary
6.15 FOX Sports: Private Wireless Network for Live Broadcast Operations
6.15.1 Spectrum Type
6.15.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.15.3 Deployment Summary
6.16 Frontier Communications: Leveraging CBRS Shared Spectrum for Rural Broadband
6.16.1 Spectrum Type
6.16.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.16.3 Deployment Summary
6.17 Gale South Beach Hotel: CBRS Network for Guest Engagement & Hotel Operations
6.17.1 Spectrum Type
6.17.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.17.3 Deployment Summary
6.18 Geisinger (Kaiser Permanente): Private LTE Network for Telemedicine in Rural Pennsylvania
6.18.1 Spectrum Type
6.18.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.18.3 Deployment Summary
6.19 Guident: Private 5G Testbed for Autonomous Vehicles & Smart City Use Cases
6.19.1 Spectrum Type
6.19.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.19.3 Deployment Summary
6.20 Howard University: Delivering Secure & Enhanced Campus Connectivity With CBRS Network
6.20.1 Spectrum Type
6.20.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.20.3 Deployment Summary
6.21 HSG (Haslam Sports Group): 3GPP-Based Private Wireless Infrastructure for Stadium Operations
6.21.1 Spectrum Type
6.21.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.21.3 Deployment Summary
6.22 JBG SMITH Properties: National Landing Private 5G Infrastructure Platform
6.22.1 Spectrum Type
6.22.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.22.3 Deployment Summary
6.23 John Deere: Private Cellular Connectivity for Manufacturing Processes
6.23.1 Spectrum Type
6.23.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.23.3 Deployment Summary
6.24 Logan Aluminum: Enhancing Plant Safety & Efficiency Using Private Broadband Network
6.24.1 Spectrum Type
6.24.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.24.3 Deployment Summary
6.25 Mediacom Communications: Harnessing CBRS Spectrum for FWA Services in Rural America
6.25.1 Spectrum Type
6.25.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.25.3 Deployment Summary
6.26 Memorial Health System: Temporary Private Cellular Network to Support COVID-19 Response Efforts
6.26.1 Spectrum Type
6.26.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.26.3 Deployment Summary
6.27 Mercury Broadband: CBRS Network for Broadband Expansion in the Midwestern United States
6.27.1 Spectrum Type
6.27.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.27.3 Deployment Summary
6.28 Meta: CBRS-Powered Neutral Host Wireless Network for Indoor Coverage in Office Buildings
6.28.1 Spectrum Type
6.28.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.28.3 Deployment Summary
6.29 Murray City School District: LTE-Based Private CBRS Network for K-12 Education
6.29.1 Spectrum Type
6.29.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.29.3 Deployment Summary
6.30 NFL (National Football League): Private Wireless Technology for Coach-to-Coach & Sideline Communications
6.30.1 Spectrum Type
6.30.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.30.3 Deployment Summary
6.31 Norfolk Southern Corporation: Private LTE Network for Rail Yard Staff
6.31.1 Spectrum Type
6.31.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.31.3 Deployment Summary
6.32 NYPL (New York Public Library): Shrinking the Digital Divide With CBRS Technology
6.32.1 Spectrum Type
6.32.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.32.3 Deployment Summary
6.33 OhioTT (Ohio Transparent Telecom): CBRS-Enabled Fixed Wireless Network for Rural Ohio
6.33.1 Spectrum Type
6.33.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.33.3 Deployment Summary
6.34 Port Authority of New York and New Jersey: Private LTE Network for Newark Liberty International Airport
6.34.1 Spectrum Type
6.34.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.34.3 Deployment Summary
6.35 Pronto: Private Cellular-Enabled Driverless Trucks for Autonomous Haulage in Remote Mining Sites
6.35.1 Spectrum Type
6.35.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.35.3 Deployment Summary
6.36 Purdue University: Private Wireless Networks for Smart City & Aviation Applications
6.36.1 Spectrum Type
6.36.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.36.3 Deployment Summary
6.37 RCI (Rural Cloud Initiative): Building the Farm of the Future With CBRS Shared Spectrum
6.37.1 Spectrum Type
6.37.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.37.3 Deployment Summary
6.38 Rudin Management Company: Neutral Host CBRS Network for Multi-Tenant Office Building
6.38.1 Spectrum Type
6.38.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.38.3 Deployment Summary
6.39 SDG&E (San Diego Gas & Electric): pLTE (Private LTE) Network for Advanced Safety & Protection Technologies
6.39.1 Spectrum Type
6.39.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.39.3 Deployment Summary
6.40 Southern Linc: Expanding LTE Network Capacity for Utility Communications With CBRS Shared Spectrum
6.40.1 Spectrum Type
6.40.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.40.3 Deployment Summary
6.41 SSA Marine (Carrix): 3GPP-Based Private Wireless Network for Port of Seattle's Terminal 5
6.41.1 Spectrum Type
6.41.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.41.3 Deployment Summary
6.42 St. Vrain Valley School District: Private LTE Network for Connecting Low-Income Students
6.42.1 Spectrum Type
6.42.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.42.3 Deployment Summary
6.43 Teltech Group: Private 4G/5G-Enabled Warehouse Automation & Industry 4.0 Capabilities
6.43.1 Spectrum Type
6.43.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.43.3 Deployment Summary
6.44 The Sound Hotel: Enhancing Guest Experience & Internal Operations With Private Wireless Technology
6.44.1 Spectrum Type
6.44.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.44.3 Deployment Summary
6.45 TOUA (Tohono O'odham Utility Authority): Bringing Advanced Broadband Connectivity to Tribal Residents
6.45.1 Spectrum Type
6.45.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.45.3 Deployment Summary
6.46 U.S. Navy: Standalone Private 5G Network for NAS (Naval Air Station) Whidbey Island
6.46.1 Spectrum Type
6.46.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.46.3 Deployment Summary
6.47 UIPA (Utah Inland Port Authority): CBRS-Enabled ICN (Intelligent Crossroads Network) for Utah's Supply Chain
6.47.1 Spectrum Type
6.47.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.47.3 Deployment Summary
6.48 Verizon Communications: Exploiting CBRS Shared Spectrum to Address Wireless Capacity Demands
6.48.1 Spectrum Type
6.48.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.48.3 Deployment Summary
6.49 WCU (West Chester University): Outdoor CBRS Network for Public Safety Surveillance & IoT Use Cases
6.49.1 Spectrum Type
6.49.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.49.3 Deployment Summary
6.50 Wells Fargo Center: Improving Critical Operations & Fan Experience With Private 4G/5G Connectivity
6.50.1 Spectrum Type
6.50.2 Integrators & Suppliers
6.50.3 Deployment Summary

Chapter 7: Market Sizing & Forecasts
7.1 Future Outlook for LTE & 5G NR-Based CBRS Networks in the United States
7.1.1 RAN, Mobile & Transport Network Infrastructure Investments
7.1.2 CBRS-Supported Terminal Equipment Sales
7.2 CBRS Network Infrastructure
7.2.1 Infrastructure Submarkets
7.2.1.1 RAN
7.2.1.2 Small Cell RUs (Radio Units)
7.2.1.3 DUs/CUs (Distributed & Centralized Baseband Units)
7.2.1.4 Mobile Core
7.2.1.5 Transport Network
7.2.2 Segmentation by Air Interface Technology
7.2.2.1 LTE
7.2.2.2 LTE RAN
7.2.2.3 LTE EPC (Evolved Packet Core)
7.2.2.4 LTE Transport
7.2.2.5 5G NR
7.2.2.6 5G RAN
7.2.2.7 5GC (5G Core)
7.2.2.8 5G Transport
7.2.3 Segmentation by Cell Type
7.2.3.1 Indoor Small Cells
7.2.3.2 Outdoor Small Cells
7.2.4 Segmentation by Use Case
7.2.4.1 Mobile Network Densification
7.2.4.2 FWA (Fixed Wireless Access)
7.2.4.3 Cable Operators & New Entrants
7.2.4.4 Neutral Hosts
7.2.4.5 Private Cellular Networks
7.2.4.5.1 Offices, Buildings & Corporate Campuses
7.2.4.5.2 Vertical Industries
7.2.5 Segmentation by Vertical Industry
7.2.5.1 Education
7.2.5.2 Governments & Municipalities
7.2.5.3 Healthcare
7.2.5.4 Manufacturing
7.2.5.5 Military
7.2.5.6 Mining
7.2.5.7 Oil & Gas
7.2.5.8 Retail & Hospitality
7.2.5.9 Sports
7.2.5.10 Transportation
7.2.5.11 Utilities
7.2.5.12 Other Verticals
7.3 CBRS Terminal Equipment
7.3.1 Segmentation by Air Interface Technology
7.3.1.1 LTE
7.3.1.2 5G NR
7.3.2 Segmentation by Form Factor
7.3.2.1 Smartphones & Handheld Terminals
7.3.2.2 Mobile & Vehicular Routers
7.3.2.3 Fixed CPEs (Customer Premises Equipment)
7.3.2.4 Tablets & Notebook PCs
7.3.2.5 IoT Modules, Dongles & Others

Chapter 8: Key Ecosystem Players
8.1 4RF
8.2 ABiT Corporation
8.3 Accelleran
8.4 Accuver (InnoWireless)
8.5 ADRF (Advanced RF Technologies)
8.6 Affirmed Networks (Microsoft Corporation)
8.7 Airgain
8.8 Airspan Networks
8.9 Airtower Networks
8.10 Airwavz Solutions
8.11 Akoustis Technologies
8.12 Alef (Alef Edge)
8.13 Allen Vanguard Wireless
8.14 Alpha Wireless
8.15 Amazon/AWS (Amazon Web Services)
8.16 Amdocs
8.17 American Tower Corporation
8.18 AMIT Wireless
8.19 Anritsu
8.20 ANS - Advanced Network Services (Charge Enterprises)
8.21 Antenna Company
8.22 Anterix
8.23 Apple
8.24 Aquila (Suzhou Aquila Solutions)
8.25 Arctic Semiconductor (Formerly SiTune Corporation)
8.26 Artemis Networks
8.27 Askey Computer Corporation (ASUS - ASUSTeK Computer)
8.28 ASOCS
8.29 ASUS (ASUSTeK Computer)
8.30 ATDI
8.31 ATEL (Asiatelco Technologies)
8.32 Athonet (HPE - Hewlett Packard Enterprise)
8.33 ATN International
8.34 AttoCore
8.35 Aviat Networks
8.36 Azcom Technology
8.37 Baicells
8.38 Ballast Networks
8.39 BBK Electronics
8.40 BearCom
8.41 BEC Technologies (Billion Electric)
8.42 Benetel
8.43 Betacom
8.44 Black Box
8.45 Blackned
8.46 BLiNQ Networks (CCI - Communication Components Inc.)
8.47 Blue Arcus Technologies
8.48 Boingo Wireless (DigitalBridge Group)
8.49 Boldyn Networks (Formerly BAI Communications)
8.50 Branch Communications
8.51 BTI Wireless
8.52 Bureau Veritas/7Layers
8.53 BVSystems (Berkeley Varitronics Systems)
8.54 C3Spectra
8.55 CableFree (Wireless Excellence)
8.56 CableLabs
8.57 Cambium Networks
8.58 Cambridge Consultants (Capgemini Invent)
8.59 Capgemini Engineering
8.60 Casa Systems
8.61 CCI (Communication Components Inc.)
8.62 CCN (Cirrus Core Networks)
8.63 CellAntenna Corporation
8.64 cellXica
8.65 Celona
8.66 Centerline Communications
8.67 Cisco Systems
8.68 Codium Networks
8.69 Comba Telecom
8.70 CommAgility (E-Space)
8.71 Commnet Wireless (ATN International)
8.72 CommScope
8.73 Compal Electronics
8.74 COMSovereign
8.75 Connectivity Wireless Solutions (M/C Partners)
8.76 Contela
8.77 Corning
8.78 Council Rock
8.79 Cradlepoint (Ericsson)
8.80 Crown Castle International Corporation
8.81 CTL
8.82 CTS (Communication Technology Services)
8.83 dbSpectra
8.84 DeepSig
8.85 Dejero Labs
8.86 DEKRA
8.87 Dell Technologies
8.88 Dense Air (SIP - Sidewalk Infrastructure Partners)
8.89 DGS (Digital Global Systems)
8.90 Digi International
8.91 Digicert
8.92 DKK (Denki Kogyo)
8.93 Doodle Labs
8.94 Druid Software
8.95 EDX Wireless
8.96 EION Wireless
8.97 Element Materials Technology
8.98 Encore Networks
8.99 Ericsson
8.100 EUCAST
8.101 EXFO
8.102 ExteNet Systems (DigitalBridge Group)
8.103 Fairspectrum
8.104 Federated Wireless
8.105 Fenix Group
8.106 Fibocom
8.107 Fibrolan
8.108 Fortress Solutions
8.109 Foxconn (Hon Hai Technology Group)
8.110 FreedomFi
8.111 FRTek
8.112 Fujitsu
8.113 Future Technologies Venture
8.114 G REIGNS (HTC Corporation)
8.115 G+D (Giesecke+Devrient)
8.116 GCT Semiconductor
8.117 GE (General Electric)
8.118 Gemtek Technology
8.119 Getac Technology Corporation
8.120 GigSky
8.121 Global Telecom
8.122 Globalgig
8.123 Goodman Telecom Services
8.124 Google (Alphabet)
8.125 Granite Telecommunications
8.126 Green Packet
8.127 GS Lab (Great Software Laboratory)
8.128 GXC (Formerly GenXComm)
8.129 HCL Technologies
8.130 HFR Networks
8.131 Hitachi
8.132 Horizon Powered
8.133 HP
8.134 HPE (Hewlett Packard Enterprise)
8.135 HSC (Hughes Systique Corporation)
8.136 HTC Corporation
8.137 HUBER+SUHNER
8.138 Hughes Network Systems (EchoStar Corporation)
8.139 iBwave Solutions
8.140 InfiniG
8.141 Infinite Electronics
8.142 Infomark Corporation
8.143 Infosys
8.144 Infovista
8.145 Inseego Corporation
8.146 Insta Group
8.147 Intel Corporation
8.148 Intelsat
8.149 Intenna Systems
8.150 InterDigital
8.151 IoT4Net
8.152 IPLOOK Networks
8.153 iPosi
8.154 Itron
8.155 JACS Solutions
8.156 JATONTEC (Jaton Technology)
8.157 JCI (Japan Communications Inc.)
8.158 JIT (JI Technology)
8.159 JMA Wireless
8.160 JRC (Japan Radio Company)
8.161 Juniper Networks
8.162 Kajeet
8.163 Key Bridge Wireless
8.164 Keysight Technologies
8.165 Kisan Telecom
8.166 KLA Laboratories
8.167 Kleos
8.168 KMW
8.169 KORE Wireless
8.170 Kumu Networks
8.171 Kyndryl
8.172 Kyocera Corporation
8.173 Kyrio (CableLabs)
8.174 Landmark Dividend (DigitalBridge Group)
8.175 Lekha Wireless Solutions
8.176 Lemko Corporation
8.177 Lenovo
8.178 Lime Microsystems
8.179 Lindsay Broadband
8.180 Linx Technologies
8.181 LIONS Technology
8.182 LS telcom
8.183 MatSing
8.184 Maven Wireless
8.185 Mavenir
8.186 Meta
8.187 Metaswitch Networks (Microsoft Corporation)
8.188 MiCOM Labs
8.189 Microlab (RF Industries)
8.190 Microsoft Corporation
8.191 MitraStar Technology (Unizyx Holding Corporation)
8.192 Mobile Mark
8.193 MobileComm Professionals (UST)
8.194 Monogoto
8.195 MosoLabs (Sercomm Corporation)
8.196 Motorola Mobility (Lenovo)
8.197 Motorola Solutions
8.198 MRT Technology (Suzhou)
8.199 MSB (M S Benbow & Associates)
8.200 MTI (Microelectronics Technology, Inc.)
8.201 MTI Wireless Edge
8.202 Multi-Tech Systems
8.203 NEC Corporation
8.204 Nemko
8.205 Netgear
8.206 NewEdge Signal Solutions
8.207 Nextivity
8.208 Node-H
8.209 Nokia
8.210 Nsight
8.211 NTT Group
8.212 NuRAN Wireless
8.213 Oceus Networks
8.214 Octasic
8.215 OneLayer
8.216 Oracle Communications
8.217 Panasonic Connect
8.218 Panorama Antennas
8.219 Parallel Wireless
8.220 Parsec Technologies
8.221 Pavlov Media
8.222 PBE Axell (Formerly Axell Wireless)
8.223 PCTEL
8.224 PCTEST Lab (PCTEST Engineering Laboratory)
8.225 Pente Networks
8.226 Pierson Wireless
8.227 Pivot Technology Services
8.228 Pivotal Commware
8.229 Polaris Networks (Motorola Solutions)
8.230 Pollen Mobile
8.231 QCT (Quanta Cloud Technology)
8.232 QuadGen Wireless Solutions
8.233 Qualcomm
8.234 Quantum Wireless
8.235 Qucell Networks (InnoWireless)
8.236 Quectel Wireless Solutions
8.237 Qulsar (VIAVI Solutions)
8.238 Radisys (Reliance Industries)
8.239 Rakuten Symphony
8.240 Ranplan Wireless
8.241 Raycap
8.242 RED Technologies
8.243 RF Connect
8.244 RFS (Radio Frequency Systems)
8.245 Rivada Networks
8.246 RKTPL (RK Telesystem Private Limited)
8.247 Rohde & Schwarz
8.248 RugGear
8.249 RuggON Corporation
8.250 Saankhya Labs (Tejas Networks)
8.251 SAC Wireless (Nokia)
8.252 Samsung
8.253 Sanjole
8.254 SBA Communications
8.255 Select Spectrum
8.256 Seowon Intech
8.257 Sequans Communications
8.258 Sercomm Corporation
8.259 SGS
8.260 Shared Access
8.261 Sharp Corporation (Foxconn - Hon Hai Technology Group)
8.262 Siemens
8.263 Sierra Wireless (Semtech Corporation)
8.264 Silicom Connectivity Solutions
8.265 Sinclair Technologies (Norsat International/Hytera Communications)
8.266 Skyworks Solutions
8.267 SMAWave (Shanghai SMAWave Technology)
8.268 Socionext
8.269 SOLiD
8.270 Sonim Technologies
8.271 Sony Group Corporation
8.272 Spectrum Effect
8.273 Spirent Communications
8.274 Sporton International
8.275 SQUAN
8.276 SSC (Shared Spectrum Company)
8.277 Star Solutions
8.278 STEP CG
8.279 Sunwave Communications
8.280 Supermicro (Super Micro Computer)
8.281 SureSite Consulting Group
8.282 Syniverse
8.283 System Innovation Group
8.284 T&W (Shenzhen Gongjin Electronics)
8.285 Tait Communications
8.286 Tango Networks
8.287 Taoglas
8.288 Tarana Wireless
8.289 TE Connectivity
8.290 Teal Communications
8.291 Tecore Networks
8.292 Televate
8.293 Telewave
8.294 TeleWorld Solutions (Samsung)
8.295 Telit Cinterion
8.296 Telrad Networks
8.297 Telsasoft
8.298 TESSCO Technologies/Ventev
8.299 ThinkRF
8.300 Tillman Global Holdings
8.301 Tilson
8.302 TIL-TEK Antennae
8.303 Titan.ium Platform
8.304 TLC Solutions
8.305 TÜV SÜD
8.306 Ubicquia
8.307 UL
8.308 Valid8
8.309 Vapor IO
8.310 Vertical Bridge (DigitalBridge Group)
8.311 Verveba Telecom
8.312 Viasat
8.313 VIAVI Solutions
8.314 VMware
8.315 VVDN Technologies
8.316 Wavesight
8.317 Westell Technologies
8.318 Widelity
8.319 Wilson Electronics
8.320 Wilus
8.321 WIN Connectivity (Wireless Information Networks)
8.322 Winncom Technologies
8.323 WNC (Wistron NeWeb Corporation)
8.324 WorldCell Solutions
8.325 Wytec International
8.326 XCOM Labs
8.327 Zebra Technologies
8.328 Zinwave (Wilson Electronics)
8.329 Zmtel (Shanghai Zhongmi Communication Technology)
8.330 Zyxel (Unizyx Holding Corporation)

Chapter 9: Conclusion & Strategic Recommendations
9.1 Why is the Market Poised to Grow?
9.2 Future Roadmap: 2023 - 2030
9.2.1 2023 - 2025: Continued Investments in LTE & 5G NR-Based CBRS Network Deployments
9.2.2 2026 - 2029: Widespread Adoption of Standalone 5G Implementations in CBRS Spectrum
9.2.3 2030 & Beyond: Ubiquity of CBRS Across Private, Neutral Host & Service Provider Networks
9.3 Which Use Cases Will Dominate the CBRS Market?
9.4 Fostering Innovation Through Spectrum Sharing
9.5 Spurring the Entry of New Players in the Cellular Industry
9.6 Densification of Public Mobile Operator Networks in the 5G Era
9.7 Accelerating Fixed Wireless Broadband Rollouts in Rural & Underserved Markets
9.8 Expanding In-Building Access to Mobile Coverage Using Neutral Host CBRS Small Cells
9.9 Private Cellular Networks for IIoT, Enterprise Connectivity, Distance Learning & Smart Cities
9.10 Laying the Foundation for Industry 4.0 & Advanced Applications With 5G NR-Based CBRS Networks
9.11 The Secondary Market for Leasing & Monetizing Under-Utilized PAL Spectrum
9.12 COVID-19 Pandemic: Impact on CBRS Shared Spectrum Deployments
9.13 Prospects of Non-3GPP Technologies in CBRS Spectrum
9.14 Strategic Recommendations
9.14.1 LTE/5G Equipment Suppliers & System Integrators
9.14.2 Mobile Operators, Neutral Hosts & Other Service Providers
9.14.3 Enterprises & Vertical Industries

Samples

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Companies Mentioned

  • 360 Communications
  • 3GPP (Third Generation Partnership Project)
  • 4RF
  • 5G OI Lab (5G Open Innovation Lab)
  • 5G4U
  • 7Layers
  • ABiT Corporation
  • Accelleran
  • AccessParks
  • Accu-Tech
  • Accuver
  • Acorn Wireless
  • Actility
  • ADRF (Advanced RF Technologies)
  • Adtran
  • ADVA
  • AEG
  • Aegex Technologies
  • AeroFarms
  • AeroNet (Puerto Rico)
  • Aervivo
  • Affirmed Networks
  • Agri-Valley Communications
  • Airgain
  • Airspan Networks
  • Airtower Networks
  • Airwaive
  • Airwave Developers
  • Airwavz Solutions
  • Akoustis Technologies
  • Alabama Power Company
  • Alaska Communications
  • Albemarle Corporation
  • Alef (Alef Edge)
  • Allen Vanguard Wireless
  • Alpha Wireless
  • Alphabet
  • Amazon
  • Amdocs
  • Ameren
  • American Dream
  • American Tower Corporation
  • AMIT Wireless
  • Amplex Internet
  • Andrew's Hay
  • Anotiva
  • Anritsu
  • ANS (Advanced Network Services)
  • Antenna Company
  • Anterix
  • Apex Technology Group
  • Apple
  • Aquila (Suzhou Aquila Solutions)
  • ARA (American Rally Association)
  • Arctic Semiconductor (Formerly SiTune Corporation)
  • Aristotle Unified Communications
  • Arlen Specter US Squash Center
  • Arlington County
  • Arm
  • Artemis Networks
  • Aruba
  • Arvig
  • Askey Computer Corporation
  • ASM Global
  • ASOCS
  • Aspire Technology Partners
  • ASUS (ASUSTeK Computer)
  • AT&T
  • ATDI
  • ATEL (Asiatelco Technologies)
  • Athonet
  • ATIS (Alliance for Telecommunications Industry Solutions)
  • AtLink Services
  • ATN International
  • Atos
  • Attabotics
  • AttoCore
  • Avanade
  • Avangrid
  • Aventiv Technologies
  • Aviat Networks
  • Avista Edge
  • AWS (Amazon Web Services)
  • Azcom Technology
  • Baicells
  • Ballast Networks
  • Baltic Networks
  • Barich
  • BBK Electronics
  • Beam Wireless
  • Beamlink
  • BearCom
  • BEC Technologies
  • Belpre City Schools
  • Benetel
  • Betacom
  • Bexar County
  • Billion Electric
  • Black & Veatch
  • Black Box
  • Blackned
  • BLiNQ Networks
  • Blue Arcus Technologies
  • Blue Danube Systems
  • Blue White Robotics
  • Bluepeak (Clarity Telecom)
  • Bluesky Communications (AST Telecom)
  • BMW Group
  • Bobcat Miner
  • Boingo Wireless
  • Boldyn Networks (Formerly BAI Communications)
  • Booz Allen Hamilton
  • Bosch Rexroth
  • Boston Dynamics
  • Boston Red Sox
  • Branch Communications
  • Bridge The Divide Foundation
  • BTI Wireless
  • Bureau Veritas
  • Burns & McDonnell
  • BVSD (Boulder Valley School District)
  • BVSystems (Berkeley Varitronics Systems)
  • C3Spectra
  • CableFree (Wireless Excellence)
  • CableLabs
  • Cal Poly (California Polytechnic State University)
  • Cal.net
  • CalChip Connect
  • California National Guard
  • California State University, Stanislaus
  • Cambium Networks
  • Cambridge Consultants
  • Cameron LNG
  • Campbell Union School District
  • Capgemini
  • Capgemini Engineering
  • Capgemini Invent
  • Caribe Royale Orlando
  • Carnegie Mellon University
  • Carolina Panthers
  • Casa Systems
  • Castleberry ISD (Independent School District)
  • CCI (Communication Components Inc.)
  • CCN (Cirrus Core Networks)
  • CDA (Chicago Department of Aviation)
  • CDE Lightband
  • CDOT (Colorado Department of Transportation)
  • CellAntenna Corporation
  • Cellcom (Nsight)
  • CELLocity (RF Connect)
  • cellXica
  • Celona
  • Centerline Communications
  • Charge Enterprises
  • Charter Communications
  • Chat Mobility
  • Chevron Corporation
  • Chicago Police Department
  • Choice NTUA Wireless
  • Ciena Corporation
  • Cincinnati Bell
  • CircleGx
  • Cisco Systems
  • City and County of San Francisco
  • City of Chicago
  • City of Dublin (Ohio)
  • City of Euless
  • City of Glendale
  • City of Las Vegas
  • City of Longmont
  • City of McAllen
  • City of Montgomery
  • City of Peachtree Corners
  • City of Santa Maria
  • City of Shreveport
  • City of Tucson
  • Clair Global
  • Claro Puerto Rico
  • ClearBlade
  • ClearLink Communications
  • ClearSky Technologies
  • Clinical Mobility (Intellicom)
  • CloudWyze
  • Clovity
  • CNI Sales
  • Codium Networks
  • Cognizant
  • Colusa County Office of Education
  • Comba Telecom
  • Comcast Business
  • Comcast Corporation
  • CommAgility
  • Commnet Wireless
  • CommScope
  • Compal Electronics
  • Compass Minerals
  • COMSovereign
  • Con Edison (Consolidated Edison)
  • Connected Devices
  • Connectivity Wireless Solutions
  • Consolidated Communications
  • Contela
  • Contour Networks
  • Coranet
  • coreNOC
  • Corning
  • COTA (Circuit of The Americas)
  • Council Rock
  • Cox Communications
  • CP Communications
  • Cradlepoint
  • Crown Castle International Corporation
  • Cruise
  • CSI (Communications Systems, Inc.)
  • CTIA
  • CTL
  • CTPA (Central Texas Purchasing Alliance) 
  • CTS (Communication Technology Services)
  • CUSD (Collinsville Community Unit School District) 10
  • Dakota ICP (Innovation Corridor Project)
  • Dallas ISD (Independent School District)
  • Dallas Love Field Airport
  • DART (Dallas Area Rapid Transit)
  • Datagear
  • Dayton Art Institute
  • dbSpectra
  • DDR.Live
  • DeepSig
  • Dejero Labs
  • DEKRA
  • Del Conca USA
  • Dell Technologies
  • Dense Air
  • DFW (Dallas Fort Worth) International Airport
  • DGS (Digital Global Systems)
  • Diamond Communications
  • Digi International
  • Digicert
  • DigitalBridge Group
  • DigitalC
  • DISH Network Corporation
  • DKK (Denki Kogyo)
  • Doodle Labs
  • Dow
  • DPOL (Dos Palos Oro Loma) Joint Unified School District
  • DRIVE (Pennsylvania)
  • Druid Software
  • DSA (Dynamic Spectrum Alliance)
  • Duke Energy
  • Duke University
  • DXC Technology
  • Dynabook
  • E8 (Element8)
  • EASYMETERING
  • EchoStar Corporation
  • Edge Networks
  • Ednetics
  • EDX Wireless
  • EION Wireless
  • Element Materials Technology
  • Emerging Prairie
  • Emerson
  • ENA (Education Networks of America)
  • Encore Networks
  • Enel
  • EnerTribe
  • EOG Resources
  • Ericsson
  • Esnet (Energy Sciences Network)
  • E-Space
  • EUCAST
  • EXFO
  • ExteNet Systems
  • Extreme Networks
  • Faena Hotel & Forum
  • Fairspectrum
  • FCPS (Fredericksburg City Public Schools)
  • Federated Wireless
  • FedEx
  • Fenix Group
  • Fibocom
  • Fibrolan
  • FII (Foxconn Industrial Internet)
  • floLIVE
  • Fontana Unified School District
  • Ford Motor Company
  • Formula One
  • Fort Worth ISD (Independent School District)
  • Fortinet
  • Fortress Solutions
  • FOX Sports
  • Foxconn (Hon Hai Technology Group)
  • FreedomFi
  • Frontier Communications
  • FRTek
  • Fujitsu
  • FUSD (Fresno Unified School District)
  • Future Technologies Venture
  • G REIGNS
  • G+D (Giesecke+Devrient)
  • GCT Semiconductor
  • GDIT (General Dynamics Information Technology)
  • GE (General Electric)
  • GE Digital
  • GE Renewable Energy
  • Geisinger
  • Gemtek Technology
  • George Mason University
  • Geoverse (Commnet Wireless)
  • Getac Technology Corporation
  • GFO Investments
  • GigaMonster
  • GigSky
  • Global Telecom
  • Globalgig
  • Glydways
  • Goodman Telecom Services
  • Google
  • Grain Management
  • Granite Telecommunications
  • Green Packet
  • Green-GO Digital (ELC Lighting)
  • GS Lab (Great Software Laboratory)
  • GTA – Global Technology Associates (Kelly Telecom)
  • GTA Teleguam
  • Guident
  • GXC (Formerly GenXComm)
  • Hancock State Prison
  • HarborLink Network
  • HarborTech Mobility
  • Hargray Communications
  • HARMAN DTS (Digital Transformation Solutions)
  • Harris County
  • Hawaii DPS (Department of Public Safety)
  • Hawaiian Electric
  • Hawk Networks (Althea)
  • HCL Technologies
  • Helium Foundation
  • Hexagon Wireless
  • HFR Networks
  • Highway9 Networks
  • Hitachi
  • Hitachi Astemo Americas
  • Hitachi Energy
  • Hitachi Kokusai Electric
  • Hitachi Vantara
  • Honeywell International
  • Horizon Powered
  • Houston Methodist
  • Howard University
  • HP
  • HPE (Hewlett Packard Enterprise)
  • HSC (Hughes Systique Corporation)
  • HSG (Haslam Sports Group)
  • HTC Corporation
  • HTNG (Hospitality Technology Next Generation)
  • HUBER+SUHNER
  • Hudson Valley Wireless
  • Hughes Network Systems
  • Hurst Greenery
  • Hytera Communications
  • Iberdrola
  • IBM
  • iBwave Solutions
  • ICOE (Imperial County Office of Education)
  • ICU Technologies
  • IEC (Illinois Electric Cooperative)
  • IGL TeleConnect
  • Indigo Wireless
  • InfiniG
  • Infinite Electronics
  • InfoLink USA
  • Infomark Corporation
  • Infosys
  • Infovista
  • INL (Idaho National Laboratory)
  • Inland Cellular
  • Innovate5G
  • InnoWireless
  • In-Q-Tel
  • Inseego Corporation
  • Insta Group
  • Intel Corporation
  • Intelsat
  • Intenna Systems
  • InterDigital
  • Internet2
  • IoT4Net
  • Iowa State University
  • IPLOOK Networks
  • iPosi
  • ISP Supplies
  • IT&E (PTI Pacifica)
  • ITDRC (Information Technology Disaster Resource Center)
  • Itron
  • JACS Solutions
  • JATONTEC (Jaton Technology)
  • JBG SMITH Properties
  • JCI (Japan Communications Inc.)
  • JIT (JI Technology)
  • JMA Wireless
  • John Deere
  • Johns Hopkins University
  • JRC (Japan Radio Company)
  • Juniper Networks
  • Kaiser Permanente
  • Kajeet
  • Kansas Broadband Internet
  • Karrier One
  • KCCTech
  • Key Bridge Wireless
  • Keysight Technologies
  • Keystone Metrofiber
  • Kisan Telecom
  • KLA Laboratories
  • Kleos
  • KMW
  • KOAMTAC
  • KORE Wireless
  • Kumu Networks
  • KVSC (Kankakee Valley School Corporation)
  • Kwikbit
  • Kymeta Corporation
  • Kyndryl
  • Kyocera Corporation
  • Kyrio
  • Landmark Dividend
  • Las Vegas Raiders
  • Leataata Floyd Elementary School
  • LEC
  • Lekha Wireless Solutions
  • Lemko Corporation
  • Lenovo
  • LF (Linux Foundation)
  • Liberty Latin America
  • LICT Corporation
  • Lime Microsystems
  • Lindsay Broadband
  • Linx Technologies
  • LIONS Technology
  • LittleBird (LevelUp)
  • Live Nation Entertainment
  • LiveU
  • Local2U (West Virginia)
  • Lockheed Martin Corporation
  • Logan Aluminum
  • LongFi Solutions
  • LRM-COM
  • LS telcom
  • Lumen Technologies
  • LUSD (Lindsay Unified School District)
  • Luther Burbank School District
  • Lynchburg City Schools
  • M & J Wilkow
  • M/C Partners
  • MAC (Metropolitan Airports Commission)
  • MatSing
  • Maven Wireless
  • Mavenir
  • McAllen ISD (Independent School District)
  • MCAS (Michigan City Area Schools)
  • MCSD (Murray City School District)
  • Mediacom Communications
  • Megh Computing
  • Memorial Health System
  • Mercury Broadband
  • Mesa Public Schools
  • Meta
  • MetaLINK Technologies
  • Metaswitch Networks
  • MFA (MulteFire Alliance)
  • MGM Resorts International
  • MiCOM Labs
  • Microlab
  • MicroSeismic
  • Microsoft Corporation
  • MiCTA
  • Midco (Midcontinent Communications)
  • Mill Creek Residential Trust
  • Miller Electric Company
  • MitraStar Technology
  • Mobi (Hawaii)
  • Mobile Mark
  • MobileComm Professionals
  • Mobilitie (BAI Communications/Boldyn Networks)
  • Monogoto
  • Monstra
  • Morris School District
  • Mortenson
  • MosoLabs
  • Motorola Mobility
  • Motorola Solutions
  • Mountain View Whisman School District
  • MRT Technology (Suzhou)
  • MSB (M S Benbow & Associates)
  • MTI (Microelectronics Technology, Inc.)
  • MTI Wireless Edge
  • Multi-Tech Systems
  • MuralNet
  • Musterion Advisors
  • MxD (Manufacturing x Digital)
  • Nacogdoches ISD (Independent School District)
  • NASCAR (National Association for Stock Car Auto Racing)
  • NBA (National Basketball Association)
  • NC State (North Carolina State University)
  • NEC Corporation
  • Nemko
  • Nesten
  • Netgear
  • Netsync Network Solutions
  • New J
  • NewCore Wireless
  • NewEdge Signal Solutions
  • Newmont Corporation
  • Newport Utilities
  • NextGen (Kelly Telecom)
  • Nextivity
  • NextLight
  • Nextlink Internet
  • NFL (National Football League)
  • NGNAPPS (Next Generation Applications)
  • Node-H
  • Nokia
  • Norfolk Southern Corporation
  • Norsat International
  • Northeastern University
  • Northrop Grumman Corporation
  • Northwest Seaport Alliance
  • NorthWestern Energy
  • Nova Labs (Helium)
  • NRTC (National Rural Telecommunications Cooperative)
  • NSC (National Spectrum Consortium)
  • Nsight
  • NTT Group
  • NTU (Navajo Technical University)
  • NuRAN Wireless
  • Nutaq Innovation
  • NVIDIA Corporation
  • NWS (Network Wireless Solutions)
  • NYBSYS
  • NYPA (New York Power Authority)
  • NYPL (New York Public Library)
  • Oceus Networks
  • OCI Global
  • Octasic
  • OhioTT (Ohio Transparent Telecom)
  • OMSS (Oakland Maritime Support Services)
  • OneLayer
  • OneScreen
  • ONF (Open Networking Foundation)
  • OnGo Alliance
  • Optimum Mobile (Altice USA)
  • Oracle Communications
  • O-RAN Alliance
  • OSIsoft
  • Oxy (Occidental Petroleum Corporation)
  • Paladin Wireless
  • Panasonic Connect
  • Panorama Antennas
  • Parallel Wireless
  • Parlier Unified School District
  • Parsec Technologies
  • Patterson Unified School District
  • Pavlov Media
  • PBE Axell (Formerly Axell Wireless)
  • PCs for People
  • PCS Technologies
  • PCTEL
  • PCTEST Lab (PCTEST Engineering Laboratory)
  • Peak Internet
  • Pente Networks
  • Peraton Labs
  • PGA Tour
  • Pierson Wireless
  • Pioneer Natural Resources
  • Pitkin County Telecommunications
  • Pittsburg Community Schools (Unified School District 250)
  • Pivot Technology Services
  • Pivotal Commware
  • PK Solutions
  • Plainview ISD (Independent School District)
  • Platform9
  • PMY Group
  • Polaris Networks
  • Pollen Mobile
  • Polte
  • Port Authority of New York and New Jersey
  • Port of Los Angeles (Los Angeles Harbor Department)
  • PRF (Purdue Research Foundation)
  • Pronto
  • Pryor Creek Music Festivals
  • Purdue University
  • Pyramid Network Services
  • QCT (Quanta Cloud Technology)
  • QuadGen Wireless Solutions
  • Qualcomm
  • Quantum Wireless
  • QuayChain
  • Qucell Networks
  • Quectel Wireless Solutions
  • Qulsar
  • Quortus
  • Radisys
  • Rakuten Symphony
  • RAKwireless
  • Ramen Networks
  • Ranplan Wireless
  • Raycap
  • Raycom Ventures
  • REALLY Communications
  • Red Hat
  • RED Technologies
  • Redevi
  • Redline Communications
  • Redzone Wireless
  • Reliance Industries
  • Resound Networks
  • RF Connect
  • RF Industries
  • RFS (Radio Frequency Systems)
  • RFWEL Engineering
  • Rigstar Industrial Telecom
  • RINA Wireless (Rural Independent Network Alliance)
  • Ringer Mobile (Teliax)
  • RIVA Networks
  • Rivada Networks
  • RKTPL (RK Telesystem Private Limited)
  • Roanoke Valley Broadband Authority
  • Roaring Fork School District
  • Robin.io
  • Rock Port Telephone
  • Rocky Mountain Broadband
  • Rohde & Schwarz
  • Roundrock Technology
  • RTO Wireless
  • Rudin Management Company
  • RugGear
  • RuggON Corporation
  • Ruralink Broadband
  • Rush University System for Health
  • Saankhya Labs
  • SAC Wireless
  • Sacramento City Council
  • Safari Solutions
  • Samsung
  • San Diego Padres
  • San Mateo County
  • Sanjole
  • Santa Ana Unified School District
  • Santa Clara Convention Center
  • Santa Maria-Bonita School District
  • SBA Communications
  • SBCSC (South Bend Community School Corporation)
  • SCE (Southern California Edison)
  • Schneider Electric
  • SDG&E (San Diego Gas & Electric)
  • Securus Technologies
  • Select Spectrum
  • Sempra
  • Semtech Corporation
  • Seowon Intech
  • Sequans Communications
  • Sercomm Corporation
  • ServiceNow
  • SGS
  • Shared Access
  • Sharp Corporation
  • ShawnTech Communications
  • Shentel (Shenandoah Telecommunications Company)
  • Siemens
  • Sierra Wireless
  • Silicom Connectivity Solutions
  • Sinclair Technologies
  • SIP (Sidewalk Infrastructure Partners)
  • SJSU (San Jose State University)
  • Sky Packets
  • Skylo Technologies
  • Skyworks Solutions
  • SmartWave Technologies
  • SMAWave (Shanghai SMAWave Technology)
  • Sobey Networks
  • Socionext
  • SOLiD
  • Solid IT Networks
  • Sonim Technologies
  • Sonoma County Fairgrounds
  • Sony Group Corporation
  • South Carolina ORS (Office of Regulatory Staff)
  • Southern Company
  • Southern Linc
  • Sparklight (Cable One)
  • Sparro (WCI Technologies)
  • Spectrum Effect
  • Speedway Motorsports
  • Spirent Communications
  • Sporton International
  • SQUAN
  • SS&E (Spurs Sports & Entertainment)
  • SSA Marine (Carrix)
  • SSC (Shared Spectrum Company)
  • SSE (Sharks Sports & Entertainment)
  • St. Luke's Health System
  • St. Vrain Valley School District
  • Star Solutions
  • State of Maryland
  • STEP CG
  • Strata Worldwide
  • Summit Technology
  • Sunwave Communications
  • Supermicro (Super Micro Computer)
  • SureSite Consulting Group
  • Surf Internet (Formerly Surf Air Wireless)
  • SVP (Strategic Venue Partners)
  • Swans Trail Farms
  • Switch
  • Sycomp
  • Syniverse
  • System Innovation Group
  • T&W (Shenzhen Gongjin Electronics)
  • t3 Broadband
  • Tait Communications
  • Tango Networks
  • Taoglas
  • Tarana Wireless
  • TASSTA
  • Tazca Connects
  • TCS (Tata Consultancy Services)
  • TE Connectivity
  • Teal Communications
  • Tech Mahindra
  • Tecore Networks
  • Tejas Networks
  • Televate
  • Telewave
  • TeleWorld Solutions
  • Telit Cinterion
  • Telrad Networks
  • Telsasoft
  • Teltech Group
  • Teocalli Partners
  • Terranet Communications
  • Tesla
  • TESSCO Technologies
  • Texas A&M University
  • Texas DPS (Department of Public Safety)
  • Texas Management Group
  • TGS (Tecore Global Services)
  • The Sound Hotel
  • ThinkRF
  • Tillman Digital Cities
  • Tillman Global Holdings
  • Tilson
  • TIL-TEK Antennae
  • Times Square Alliance
  • TIP (Telecom Infra Project)
  • Titan.ium Platform
  • TLC Solutions
  • T-Mobile US
  • TOUA (Tohono O'odham Utility Authority)
  • Trend Micro
  • Trilogy Networks
  • Trilogy NextGen
  • TruAccess Networks
  • Tustin Unified School District
  • TÜV SÜD
  • U.S. Air Force
  • U.S. Army
  • U.S. Cellular
  • U.S. DARPA (Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency)
  • U.S. DIU (Defense Innovation Unit)
  • U.S. DOD (Department of Defense)
  • U.S. DOE (Department of Energy)
  • U.S. FCC (Federal Communications Commission)
  • U.S. Marine Corps
  • U.S. Navy
  • U.S. NSF (National Science Foundation)
  • U.S. NTIA (National Telecommunications and Information Administration)
  • UBBA (Utility Broadband Alliance)
  • Ubicquia
  • Ubiik
  • UCSB (University of California, Santa Barbara)
  • UETN (Utah Education and Telehealth Network)
  • UIPA (Utah Inland Port Authority)
  • UL
  • University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
  • University of Pennsylvania
  • University of Utah
  • University of Virginia
  • Unizyx Holding Corporation
  • UNM (University of New Mexico)
  • UPS (United Parcel Service)
  • UST
  • UWM (University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee)
  • Valid8
  • VALL Technologies
  • Vapor IO
  • Velocity (Butler Rural Electric Cooperative)
  • Velocity Wireless (New York)
  • Ventev
  • Verizon Business
  • Verizon Communications
  • Vertical Bridge
  • Verveba Telecom
  • Viaero Wireless
  • ViaPath Technologies (GTL)
  • Viasat
  • VIAVI Solutions
  • View (View Smart Windows)
  • VIR (Virginia International Raceway)
  • Virginia Tech (Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University)
  • Vista Unified School District
  • Vivint
  • VMware
  • VNC (Virtual NetCom)
  • VTTI (Virginia Tech Transportation Institute)
  • VTX1 Companies
  • VVDN Technologies
  • Walker and Associates
  • Walt Disney Company
  • Wasatch County School District
  • Washington Maritime Blue
  • Watch Communications
  • WAV
  • Wavesight
  • Wazco
  • WCU (West Chester University)
  • Weavix
  • WeLink Communications
  • Westell Technologies
  • WeWork
  • WG+E (Westfield Gas + Electric)
  • WHIN (Wabash Heartland Innovation Network)
  • WIA (Wireless Infrastructure Association)
  • Widelity
  • Wilson Electronics
  • Wilus
  • WIN Connectivity (Wireless Information Networks)
  • Windstream
  • Winncom Technologies
  • WInnForum (Wireless Innovation Forum)
  • Wireless Concepts International
  • Wireless Partners
  • WISPA (Wireless Internet Service Providers Association)
  • Wisper Internet
  • WNC (Wistron NeWeb Corporation)
  • World Mobile Group
  • WorldCell Solutions
  • WWT (World Wide Technology)
  • Wytec International
  • XCOM Labs
  • XNET
  • XtremeLTE (Xtreme Enterprises)
  • Yuma School District
  • Zayo Group
  • Zebra Technologies
  • ZenFi Networks
  • Zinwave
  • Zmtel (Shanghai Zhongmi Communication Technology)
  • Zyter
  • Zyxel

Methodology

The contents of the reports are accumulated by combining information attained from a range of primary and secondary research sources.

In addition to analyzing official corporate announcements, policy documents, media reports, and industry statements, the publisher seeks opinions from leading industry players within each sector to derive an unbiased, accurate and objective mix of market trends, forecasts and the future prospects of the industry.

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