Wednesday, December 25, 2013

The LTE-Only, VDSL2 - G.Fast - FTTdp & Hybrid TV Market Research Report: Industrial Report

The LTE-Only Market

How much potential?

With LTE nationwide coverage a near-reality in some advanced markets, LTE-Only devices could provide benefits for both operators and consumers. Few operators have already launched LTE-Only devices. Verizon is one of the first to have done so with a digital camera and more recently a tablet. First LTE-Only handsets for instance should arrive on the market in 2014-2015.

To Read the Complete Report with TOC Visithttp://www.marketresearchreports.biz/analysis-details/the-lte-only-market

This insight presents the state of deployment of this technology, analyses the drivers and hurdles related to VoLTE and presents the likely timetable for VoLTE commercial launch in the different geographical areas.

This insight is part of our ongoing monitoring LTE Watch that includes:

Half-yearly updated datasets
Half-yearly updated status reports
Bimonthly market insights
Direct access to lead LTE analysts

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TABLE OF CONTENT

1. Key findings   

2. Introduction
 
3. LTE and nationwide coverage    
3.1. The most-advanced countries  
3.2. A relative notion: coverage and frequency bands  
3.3. Still, what is nationwide coverage worth, if LTE is not available abroad?  

4. The LTE-only ecosystem    
4.1. The LTE-only rationale  
4.2. Where are the basebands?  
4.2.1. The LTE-only baseband market  
4.2.2. The rest of the baseband market  
4.3. Where are, or will be, the devices?  
4.3.1. Laptop / Notebook/ Ultrabook / Tablets  
4.3.2. Connectivity devices  
4.3.3. M2M devices: Which applications?  
4.3.4. Consumer electronics devices  
4.3.5. Handsets: worldwide Roaming? worldwide LTE coverage ?  

5. The challenges to LTE-only    
5.1. Are LTE-only basebands really cheaper?
5.2. The M2M (technical) challenges
5.3. Tariff issues

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6. Market trends

Table 1: LTE coverage in the 10 largest LTE markets in terms of subscribers
Table 2: Device cost breakdown of RF and baseband  
Table 3: LTE devices shipments forecasts  
Table 4: Forecast distribution, by LTE device

Figure 1: Telenor LTE coverage in Sweden  
Figure 2: Verizon LTE-only tablet Ellipsis 7 powered by Altair baseband  
Figure 3: LG Tab-Book Ultra Z160 and LG U Ultrabook 14\" U460  
Figure 4: Different cellular technologies\' latency levels  
Figure 5: M2M applications for LTE-only modules as seen by Sequans  
Figure 6: The Samsung Galaxy Camera with LTE-only launched by Verizon (Nov. 2013)
Figure 7: Technicolor LTE set-top box  
Figure 8: M2M development by vertical industry  
Figure 9: M2M modules, shipment trends


Latest Reports:

VDSL2 - G.Fast - FTTdp: http://www.marketresearchreports.biz/analysis-details/vdsl2-gfast-fttdp                         

Copper gets turbocharged

Vectoring and bonding are starting to be deployed in certain countries, even if the technical and regulatory constraints would seem to point to only small-scale rollouts. G.Fast is the next generation standard being examined today. This insight provides readers with an update on the latest technological developments in VDSL2.

This insight is part of the FTTx watch which covers:

Half-yearly updated datasets
Half-yearly updated status reports
Bimonthly market insights
Direct access to lead FTTx analysts

Click Here To Download Detail Report: http://www.marketresearchreports.biz/sample/sample/181698

TABLE OF CONTENT

1. Main findings    

2. The latest technical developments    
2.1. VDSL2: starting point for a copper-based ultra-fast broadband alternative  
2.2. VDSL2 successors  
2.2.1. Vectoring and Bonding  
2.2.2. G.Fast and FTTdp    8
2.3. The equipment suppliers  

3. The VDSL market in mid-2013    
3.1. What degree of implementation are we seeing?  
3.2. VDSL prices  

4. Unresolved issues

Table 1: Eight VDSL2 profiles

Figure 1: Increase in DSL speeds depending on distance from the DSLAM  
Figure 2: Theoretical VDSL2 Vectoring performance  
Figure 3: Theoretical VDSL2 Bonding speed according to distance  
Figure 4: How G.Fast performs with and without vectoring  
Figure 5: Relevance of VDSL-based solutions depending on the fibre distribution point  
Figure 6: Growth of VDSL subscribers worldwide between December 2010 and June 2013  
Figure 7: Growth of VDSL’s share of FTTH/B subscribers between December 2010 and June 2013  
Figure 8: Geographical distribution of VDSL subscribers, as of mid-2013  
Figure 9: Examples of VDSL pricing for stand-alone plans

 
Hybrid TV: http://www.marketresearchreports.biz/analysis-details/hybrid-tv                                                          

Challenges and opportunities for telcos and cable operators

The advent of online video and the amount of internet traffic it generates will shift the balance of power in video distribution over wireline networks, i.e. cable and IPTV. This impact will not be the same across the board, but influenced by regional market features, the competitive situation, market leaders’ weight in the equation and vendor strategies. But the outlines of the future are being drawn, and operators will have several major, and increasingly hybrid, options to choose from when defining their new business strategies. After detailing the biggest changes affecting wireline telcos, and new possible solutions, this insight explores the three main choices available to telcos: beefing up their video provider business, charging for online video traffic or focusing on internet connectivity.

This insight is part of our Connected TV Distribution Watch that includes:

a half-yearly updated Database (March & September 2013)
a half-yearly Status Report (March & September 2013)
Three insights on the sector key issues (focus on a specific market, latest trends analysis, offers and key player benchmark).

Click Here To Download Detail Report: http://www.marketresearchreports.biz/sample/sample/181255
Table of Content

1. Key findings

2. Hybridisation of video services on fixed networks

3. OTT and by extension connected TVs as threats to wired operators
3.1. TV revenues threatened
3.2. Internet video access and traffic growth

4. The primary internet solutions
4.1. Traffic wars
4.2. Data caps and speed tiering

5. New technical options

6. Enriching video offerings to strengthen a distributor\'s positioning

7. Integration of OTT offerings and solutions

8. Options for operators
8.1. Developing triple-play offerings
8.2. Three future distribution ecosystems

Table 1: Traffic differentiation policies of fixed operators
Table 2: BT\'s fixed internet access offerings
Table 3: HTTP Adaptive Streaming technology, advantages and disadvantages
Table 4: Presence of YouTube and Dailymotion on fixed operator services
Figure 1: TV subscribers by access mode in the United States
Figure 2: TV subscribers by access mode in Western Europe
Figure 3: Video subscriber numbers for the major operators in the United States
Figure 4: Video subscriber numbers (cumulative) for the major operators in the United States
Figure 5: Cord-cheating in the United States, illustration
Figure 6: Video subscriber numbers for the major operators in Western Europe  (Thousands) (Net additions, per quarter, Q1 2010 – Q1 2013)
Figure 7: Video subscriber numbers (cumulative) for the major operators in Western Europe
Figure 8: Video and internet ARPU for Time Warner Cable and Kabel Deutschland
Figure 9: Internet subscriber numbers for the major US and Western European operators
Figure 10: Internet subscriber numbers (cumulative) for the major US and Western European operators
Figure 11: Video and internet revenues per quarter for Comcast
Figure 12: Rapid internet growth is driven by video
Figure 13: Telco CDN strategies  
Figure 14: TV d’Orange on Xbox  
Figure 15: Telstra hybrid TV  
Figure 16: Multi-screen offering from Horizon TV/UPC
Figure 17: FiOS TV multi-screen  
Figure 18: YouTube on Virgin Media\'s EPG
Figure 19: Three future distribution ecosystems 

 
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