Welcome!

Symbian Authors: Jack Newton, Kevin Benedict, Matthew Lobas, Shelly Palmer, RealWire News Distribution

News Feed Item

Telecom Network Infrastructure Vendor Market 2012 - 2016

NEW YORK, Nov. 20, 2012 /PRNewswire/ -- Reportlinker.com announces that a new market research report is available in its catalogue:

Telecom Network Infrastructure Vendor Market 2012 - 2016

http://www.reportlinker.com/p01037672/Telecom-Network-Infrastructure-Ven...

The telecommunications infrastructure vendor market consists of a variety of companies that provide switching, transmission, signaling, database, content, applications, OSS/BSS systems, and other equipment, software, and services.

To say that the telecom vendor marketplace is very competitive would be a significant understatement. Smaller players come and go, often acquired by larger players or beaten by them by way of their significant economies of scale and scope. However, the larger players are not immune to problems as has recently been evidenced by some announcements of force reductions in the tens of thousands.

This report provides the reader with an understanding of the telecom infrastructure vendor landscape including major investment drivers, significant players, solutions, and market positioning. The report also provides insights into threats and opportunities regarding infrastructure offerings.

Target Audience: 

-Telecom network operators

-Telecom software developers

-Telecom application developers

-Telecom infrastructure providers

-Associations and Technology Groups

-Corporate and Institutional Investors

-Government and International Bodies

-Service bureau/managed service providers

Table of Contents: 

2.0 INTRODUCTION-INDUSTRY BACKGROUND 7

2.1 TECHNOLOGICAL BACKGROUND 8

2.1.1 MOBILE AND WIRELESS NETWORK INFRASTRUCTURE 8

2.1.2 OSS/BSS SYSTEMS 11

2.2 TELECOM SOFTWARE 12

2.3 MANAGED SERVICES 15

3.0 TYPES OF SERVICES PROVIDED BY THE TELECOM VENDOR 19

3.1 TECHNICAL SERVICES 20

3.1.1 CURRENT CHALLENGES 20

3.1.2 POSSIBLE SOLUTIONS: 22

3.2 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 23

3.2.1 CURRENT CHALLENGES 23

3.2.2 POSSIBLE SOLUTIONS 24

3.3 MANAGED SERVICES 25

3.3.1 BENEFIT OF MANAGED SERVICES 25

3.3.2 ISSUES AND KEY CONCERNS FOR MANAGED SERVICES 27

3.4 MANUFACTURER-PROVIDED SERVICES AND FUTURE 29

4.0 INDUSTRY STRUCTURE 31

4.1 BARGAINING POWER OF BUYERS 32

4.2 RIVALRY AMONG EXISTING FIRMS 33

4.3 THREAT OF NEW ENTRANTS 33

4.4 BARGAINING POWER OF SUPPLIER 33

4.5 THREAT OF SUBSTITUTE PRODUCTS OR SERVICES 34

5.0 COMPANY OVERVIEWS FOR SOME COMPANIES 35

5.1 ALCATEL-LUCENT 35

5.1.1 PRODUCT CATEGORIES 36

5.2 ARICENT 38

5.2.1 PRODUCT & SERVICES 38

5.2.2 CAPABILITIES 39

5.3 CISCO 40

5.3.1 PRODUCTS: 41

5.3.2 SERVICES 55

5.4 ERICSSON 60

5.4.1 PRODUCT/SERVICES 61

5.5 HUAWEI 69

5.5.1 PRODUCT AND SERVICES: 69

5.6 MOTOROLA 89

5.6.1 PRODUCTS 90

5.7 NOKIA SIEMENS NETWORKS 93

5.7.1 PRODUCT 94

5.7.2 SOLUTIONS 95

5.7.3 SERVICES 96

6.0 SHIFT IN THE MARKET 98

6.1 1ST GENERATION TO 2ND GENERATION 98

6.2 2ND GENERATION TO 3RD GENERATION 98

6.3 CDMA TO LTE : 100

6.4 WHY LTE? 101

6.5 THE MARKET FOR LTE SERVICES 102

7.0 VALUE CHAIN FOR TELECOM INFRASTRUCTURE VENDOR 105

7.1 THE EVOLVING ROLE OF EQUIPMENT VENDORS 105

7.2 VENDOR-OWNED-NETWORK (VON) OPERATING MODEL 106

7.3 FINDING OPPORTUNITIES FOR THE VENDOR-OWNED-NETWORK MODEL 109

7.4 SERVICES AND REVENUE MODELS 112

8.0 THE FUTURE REVENUE POTENTIAL 113

8.1 LTE EQUIPMENT TO HIT $17.5 BILLION IN 2016 113

8.2 MANAGED SERVICES: 113

8.3 EUROPEAN SMS REVENUE AND USAGE GROWTH IS SLOWING DOWN 114

8.4 LTE INFRASTRUCTURE SALES TO GROW: 115

8.5 NETWORK INFRASTRUCTURE VENDORS FACE SALES DROP 116

8.6 SMALL CELLS BENEFIT 3G NETWORKS MORE THAN LTE 117

8.7 INFRASTRUCTURE PROVIDER CHALLENGES AND COMPETITIVE ISSUES 118

9.0 CONCLUSIONS AND RECOMMENDATIONS 120

List of Figures:

Figure 2: Future all-IP mobile infrastructure 11

Figure 3: TMN Network Management Architecture with FCAPS 12

Figure 4: The views of telecom and IT software industries 13

Figure 5: Service Delivery Platform 18

Figure 6: Mobile communications industry value system and key stakeholder groups. 31

Figure 7: Porter's 5 force impacting the mobile infrastructure industry. 32

Figure 8: Comparison of Subscriber Base. 99

Figure 9: Overview of LTE Technology requirement 101

Figure 10: Worldwide LTE and Mobile WiMAX Connection Forecasts 2009-2014 103

Figure 11: The Telecom Value Chain 105

Figure 12: The Vendor-owned-Network Model 107

Figure 13: Potential Exit Strategy Options for a Greenfield Deployment 110

Figure 14: Evaluating the suitability for vendor ownership of different network layers 111

To order this report:Telecommunication_Services Industry: Telecom Network Infrastructure Vendor Market 2012 - 2016

Nicolas Bombourg

Reportlinker

Email: [email protected]

US: (805)652-2626

Intl: +1 805-652-2626

SOURCE Reportlinker

More Stories By PR Newswire

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

@ThingsExpo Stories
The 3rd International Internet of @ThingsExpo, co-located with the 16th International Cloud Expo - to be held June 9-11, 2015, at the Javits Center in New York City, NY - announces that its Call for Papers is now open. The Internet of Things (IoT) is the biggest idea since the creation of the Worldwide Web more than 20 years ago.
Cultural, regulatory, environmental, political and economic (CREPE) conditions over the past decade are creating cross-industry solution spaces that require processes and technologies from both the Internet of Things (IoT), and Data Management and Analytics (DMA). These solution spaces are evolving into Sensor Analytics Ecosystems (SAE) that represent significant new opportunities for organizations of all types. Public Utilities throughout the world, providing electricity, natural gas and water, are pursuing SmartGrid initiatives that represent one of the more mature examples of SAE. We have s...
The security devil is always in the details of the attack: the ones you've endured, the ones you prepare yourself to fend off, and the ones that, you fear, will catch you completely unaware and defenseless. The Internet of Things (IoT) is nothing if not an endless proliferation of details. It's the vision of a world in which continuous Internet connectivity and addressability is embedded into a growing range of human artifacts, into the natural world, and even into our smartphones, appliances, and physical persons. In the IoT vision, every new "thing" - sensor, actuator, data source, data con...
The Internet of Things is tied together with a thin strand that is known as time. Coincidentally, at the core of nearly all data analytics is a timestamp. When working with time series data there are a few core principles that everyone should consider, especially across datasets where time is the common boundary. In his session at Internet of @ThingsExpo, Jim Scott, Director of Enterprise Strategy & Architecture at MapR Technologies, discussed single-value, geo-spatial, and log time series data. By focusing on enterprise applications and the data center, he will use OpenTSDB as an example t...
How do APIs and IoT relate? The answer is not as simple as merely adding an API on top of a dumb device, but rather about understanding the architectural patterns for implementing an IoT fabric. There are typically two or three trends: Exposing the device to a management framework Exposing that management framework to a business centric logic Exposing that business layer and data to end users. This last trend is the IoT stack, which involves a new shift in the separation of what stuff happens, where data lives and where the interface lies. For instance, it's a mix of architectural styles ...
An entirely new security model is needed for the Internet of Things, or is it? Can we save some old and tested controls for this new and different environment? In his session at @ThingsExpo, New York's at the Javits Center, Davi Ottenheimer, EMC Senior Director of Trust, reviewed hands-on lessons with IoT devices and reveal a new risk balance you might not expect. Davi Ottenheimer, EMC Senior Director of Trust, has more than nineteen years' experience managing global security operations and assessments, including a decade of leading incident response and digital forensics. He is co-author of t...
The Internet of Things will greatly expand the opportunities for data collection and new business models driven off of that data. In her session at @ThingsExpo, Esmeralda Swartz, CMO of MetraTech, discussed how for this to be effective you not only need to have infrastructure and operational models capable of utilizing this new phenomenon, but increasingly service providers will need to convince a skeptical public to participate. Get ready to show them the money!
The Internet of Things will put IT to its ultimate test by creating infinite new opportunities to digitize products and services, generate and analyze new data to improve customer satisfaction, and discover new ways to gain a competitive advantage across nearly every industry. In order to help corporate business units to capitalize on the rapidly evolving IoT opportunities, IT must stand up to a new set of challenges. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Jeff Kaplan, Managing Director of THINKstrategies, will examine why IT must finally fulfill its role in support of its SBUs or face a new round of...
One of the biggest challenges when developing connected devices is identifying user value and delivering it through successful user experiences. In his session at Internet of @ThingsExpo, Mike Kuniavsky, Principal Scientist, Innovation Services at PARC, described an IoT-specific approach to user experience design that combines approaches from interaction design, industrial design and service design to create experiences that go beyond simple connected gadgets to create lasting, multi-device experiences grounded in people's real needs and desires.
Enthusiasm for the Internet of Things has reached an all-time high. In 2013 alone, venture capitalists spent more than $1 billion dollars investing in the IoT space. With "smart" appliances and devices, IoT covers wearable smart devices, cloud services to hardware companies. Nest, a Google company, detects temperatures inside homes and automatically adjusts it by tracking its user's habit. These technologies are quickly developing and with it come challenges such as bridging infrastructure gaps, abiding by privacy concerns and making the concept a reality. These challenges can't be addressed w...
The Domain Name Service (DNS) is one of the most important components in networking infrastructure, enabling users and services to access applications by translating URLs (names) into IP addresses (numbers). Because every icon and URL and all embedded content on a website requires a DNS lookup loading complex sites necessitates hundreds of DNS queries. In addition, as more internet-enabled ‘Things' get connected, people will rely on DNS to name and find their fridges, toasters and toilets. According to a recent IDG Research Services Survey this rate of traffic will only grow. What's driving t...
Scott Jenson leads a project called The Physical Web within the Chrome team at Google. Project members are working to take the scalability and openness of the web and use it to talk to the exponentially exploding range of smart devices. Nearly every company today working on the IoT comes up with the same basic solution: use my server and you'll be fine. But if we really believe there will be trillions of these devices, that just can't scale. We need a system that is open a scalable and by using the URL as a basic building block, we open this up and get the same resilience that the web enjoys.
Connected devices and the Internet of Things are getting significant momentum in 2014. In his session at Internet of @ThingsExpo, Jim Hunter, Chief Scientist & Technology Evangelist at Greenwave Systems, examined three key elements that together will drive mass adoption of the IoT before the end of 2015. The first element is the recent advent of robust open source protocols (like AllJoyn and WebRTC) that facilitate M2M communication. The second is broad availability of flexible, cost-effective storage designed to handle the massive surge in back-end data in a world where timely analytics is e...
We are reaching the end of the beginning with WebRTC, and real systems using this technology have begun to appear. One challenge that faces every WebRTC deployment (in some form or another) is identity management. For example, if you have an existing service – possibly built on a variety of different PaaS/SaaS offerings – and you want to add real-time communications you are faced with a challenge relating to user management, authentication, authorization, and validation. Service providers will want to use their existing identities, but these will have credentials already that are (hopefully) i...
"Matrix is an ambitious open standard and implementation that's set up to break down the fragmentation problems that exist in IP messaging and VoIP communication," explained John Woolf, Technical Evangelist at Matrix, in this SYS-CON.tv interview at @ThingsExpo, held Nov 4–6, 2014, at the Santa Clara Convention Center in Santa Clara, CA.
P2P RTC will impact the landscape of communications, shifting from traditional telephony style communications models to OTT (Over-The-Top) cloud assisted & PaaS (Platform as a Service) communication services. The P2P shift will impact many areas of our lives, from mobile communication, human interactive web services, RTC and telephony infrastructure, user federation, security and privacy implications, business costs, and scalability. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Robin Raymond, Chief Architect at Hookflash, will walk through the shifting landscape of traditional telephone and voice services ...
Explosive growth in connected devices. Enormous amounts of data for collection and analysis. Critical use of data for split-second decision making and actionable information. All three are factors in making the Internet of Things a reality. Yet, any one factor would have an IT organization pondering its infrastructure strategy. How should your organization enhance its IT framework to enable an Internet of Things implementation? In his session at Internet of @ThingsExpo, James Kirkland, Chief Architect for the Internet of Things and Intelligent Systems at Red Hat, described how to revolutioniz...
Bit6 today issued a challenge to the technology community implementing Web Real Time Communication (WebRTC). To leap beyond WebRTC’s significant limitations and fully leverage its underlying value to accelerate innovation, application developers need to consider the entire communications ecosystem.
The definition of IoT is not new, in fact it’s been around for over a decade. What has changed is the public's awareness that the technology we use on a daily basis has caught up on the vision of an always on, always connected world. If you look into the details of what comprises the IoT, you’ll see that it includes everything from cloud computing, Big Data analytics, “Things,” Web communication, applications, network, storage, etc. It is essentially including everything connected online from hardware to software, or as we like to say, it’s an Internet of many different things. The difference ...
Cloud Expo 2014 TV commercials will feature @ThingsExpo, which was launched in June, 2014 at New York City's Javits Center as the largest 'Internet of Things' event in the world.