The Public Safety LTE & 5G Market: 2020 – 2030 – Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts

Release Date: February 2020

Number of Pages: 1,100

Number of Tables and Figures: 150

Synopsis

With the standardization of MCX (Mission-Critical PTT, Video & Data), IOPS (Isolated Operation for Public Safety), HPUE (High-Power User Equipment) and other critical communications features by the 3GPP, LTE and 5G NR (New Radio) networks are increasingly gaining recognition as an all-inclusive public safety communications platform for the delivery of real-time video, high-resolution imagery, multimedia messaging, mobile office/field data applications, location services and mapping, situational awareness, unmanned asset control and other broadband capabilities, as well as MCPTT (Mission-Critical PTT) voice and narrowband data services provided by traditional LMR (Land Mobile Radio) systems.

A myriad of dedicated, hybrid commercial-private and MVNO-based public safety LTE and 5G-ready networks are operational or in the process of being rolled out throughout the globe. In addition to the high-profile FirstNet, South Korea’s Safe-Net, Britain’s ESN nationwide public safety broadband projects, many additional national-level engagements have recently come to light – most notably, the Royal Thai Police’s LTE network which is already operational in the greater Bangkok region, Finland's VIRVE 2.0 mission-critical mobile broadband service, France's PCSTORM critical communications broadband project, and Russia's secure 450 MHz LTE network for police forces, emergency services and the national guard.

Other operational and pilot deployments range from nationwide systems in the oil-rich GCC (Gulf Cooperation Council) region to local and city-level private LTE networks for first responders in markets as diverse as Canada, China, Laos, Indonesia, the Philippines, Pakistan, Lebanon, Egypt, Kenya, Ghana, Cote D'Ivoire, Cameroon, Mali, Madagascar, Mauritius, Canary Islands, Spain, Italy, Serbia, Argentina, Brazil, Colombia, Venezuela, Bolivia, Ecuador and Trinidad & Tobago, as well as multi-domain critical communications broadband networks such as Nordic Telecom in the Czech Republic and MRC's (Mobile Radio Center) LTE-based advanced MCA digital radio system in Japan, and secure MVNO platforms in countries including but not limited to Mexico, Belgium, Switzerland, the Netherlands, Sweden, Slovenia and Estonia.

In addition, even though critical public safety-related 5G NR capabilities are yet to be standardized as part of the 3GPP's Release 17 specifications, public safety agencies are have already begun experimenting with 5G for applications that can benefit from the technology's high-bandwidth and low-latency characteristics. For example, New Zealand Police are utilizing mobile operator Vodafone's 5G NR network to share real-time UHD (Ultra High Definition) video feeds from cellular-equipped drones and police cruisers with officers on the ground and command posts. In the near future, we also expect to see rollouts of localized 5G NR systems for incident scene management and related use cases, potentially using up to 50 MHz of Band n79 spectrum in the 4.9 GHz frequency range (4,940-4,990 MHz) which has been designated for public safety use in multiple countries including but not limited to the United States, Canada, Australia, Malaysia and Qatar.

SNS Telecom & IT estimates that annual investments in public safety LTE/5G infrastructure will surpass $2 Billion by the end of 2020, predominantly driven by new build-outs and the expansion of existing dedicated and hybrid commercial-private networks in a variety of licensed bands across 420/450 MHz, 700 MHz, 800 MHz, 1.4 GHz and higher frequencies, in addition to secure MVNO networks for critical communications. Complemented by the a rapidly expanding ecosystem of public safety-grade LTE/5G devices, the market will further grow at a CAGR of approximately 10% between 2020 and 2023, eventually accounting for more than $3 Billion by the end of 2023.

The “Public Safety LTE & 5G Market: 2020 – 2030 – Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts” report presents an in-depth assessment of the public safety LTE/5G market including market drivers, challenges, enabling technologies, application scenarios, use cases, operational models, key trends, standardization, spectrum availability/allocation, regulatory landscape, case studies, opportunities, future roadmap, value chain, ecosystem player profiles and strategies. The report also presents global and regional market size forecasts from 2020 till 2030, covering public safety LTE/5G infrastructure, terminal equipment, applications, systems integration and management solutions, as well as subscriptions and service revenue.

The report comes with an associated Excel datasheet suite covering quantitative data from all numeric forecasts presented in the report, as well as a list and associated details of over 300 global public safety LTE/5G engagements – as of Q1’2020.

Pricing

The report is available for the following price:

  • Single User License: USD 2,500
  • Company Wide License: USD 3,500

Purchase/Sample Request

To request a sample, or to purchase the report, please contact info@snstelecom.com

Key Findings

The report has the following key findings:

  • SNS Telecom & IT estimates that annual investments in public safety LTE/5G infrastructure will surpass $2 Billion by the end of 2020, predominantly driven by new build-outs and the expansion of existing dedicated and hybrid commercial-private networks in addition to secure MVNO networks for critical communications. Complemented by the a rapidly expanding ecosystem of public safety-grade LTE/5G devices, the market will further grow at a CAGR of approximately 10% between 2020 and 2023, eventually accounting for more than $3 Billion by the end of 2023.
  • In addition to the high-profile FirstNet, South Korea’s Safe-Net, Britain’s ESN nationwide public safety broadband projects, many additional national-level engagements have recently come to light – most notably, the Royal Thai Police’s LTE network which is already operational in the greater Bangkok region, Finland's VIRVE 2.0 mission-critical mobile broadband service, France's PCSTORM critical communications broadband project, and Russia's secure 450 MHz LTE network for police forces, emergency services and the national guard.
  • Other operational and pilot deployments range from nationwide systems in the oil-rich GCC (Gulf Cooperation Council) region to local and city-level private LTE networks for first responders in markets as diverse as Canada, China, Laos, Indonesia, the Philippines, Pakistan, Lebanon, Egypt, Kenya, Ghana, Cote D'Ivoire, Cameroon, Mali, Madagascar, Mauritius, Canary Islands, Spain, Italy, Serbia, Argentina, Brazil, Colombia, Venezuela, Bolivia, Ecuador and Trinidad & Tobago, as well as multi-domain critical communications broadband networks such as Nordic Telecom in the Czech Republic and MRC's (Mobile Radio Center) LTE-based advanced MCA digital radio system in Japan, and secure MVNO platforms in countries including but not limited to Mexico, Belgium, Switzerland, the Netherlands, Sweden, Slovenia and Estonia.
  • Although the aforementioned references to several developing economies in the list of early adopters may come as a surprise, the lack of well-established digital LMR systems in many of these countries makes it possible to leapfrog directly from ageing analog technologies to LTE-based critical communications networks for both voice and broadband services, without the complex and time-consuming challenges associated with transitioning from large-scale and nationwide digital LMR networks.
  • In much of the developed world, digital LMR networks are unlikely to be fully replaced by LTE and 5G until the late 2020s to early 2030s, especially in markets where large-scale and nationwide systems have been rolled out or upgraded recently – for example, Germany's BDBOS, Norway's Nodnett and the Netherlands' C2000 TETRA networks.
  • Leveraging their extensive LTE/5G NR-capable cellular infrastructure assets and technical expertise, mobile operators have managed to establish a foothold in the public safety broadband market – with active involvement in some of the largest public safety LTE/5G engagements using both commercial and dedicated public safety spectrum.
  • Dozens of vendors have already developed both client and application server implementations that are compliant with 3GPP's MCPTT, MCVideo and MCData specifications. Frontrunners – for example, South Korea's National Police Agency – have already begun transitioning to 3GPP-compliant MCX functionality, and we expect to see larger production-grade rollouts of the technology – beginning with MCPTT – in 2020.
  • Due to the commercial immaturity of 3GPP-specified ProSe (Proximity Services) functionality, a number of interim solutions are being employed to fulfill direct mode, off-network communications requirements. These range from hybrid TETRA/P25-LTE capable terminals to LMR-based RSMs (Remote Speaker Microphones) and detachable accessories that attach to existing LTE devices to facilitate D2D communications over a sufficient coverage radius.
  • Even though critical public safety-related 5G NR capabilities are yet to be standardized as part of the 3GPP's Release 17 specifications, public safety agencies are have already begun experimenting with 5G for applications that can benefit from the technology's high-bandwidth and low-latency characteristics. For example, New Zealand Police are utilizing mobile operator Vodafone's 5G NR network to share real-time UHD (Ultra High Definition) video feeds from cellular-equipped drones and police cruisers with officers on the ground and command posts.
  • In the near future, we also expect to see rollouts of localized 5G NR systems for incident scene management and related use cases, potentially using up to 50 MHz of Band n79 spectrum in the 4.9 GHz frequency range (4,940-4,990 MHz) which has been designated for public safety use in multiple countries including but not limited to the United States, Canada, Australia, Malaysia and Qatar.
  • As public safety-grade 5G implementations become well-established in the 2020s, real-time UHD video transmission through coordinated fleets of drones, 5G-equipped autonomous police robots, smart ambulances, AR (Augmented Reality) firefighting helmets and other sophisticated public safety broadband applications will become a common sight.

Topics Covered

The report covers the following topics:

  • Public safety LTE and 5G ecosystem
  • Market drivers and barriers
  • System architecture and key elements of public safety LTE and 5G systems
  • Analysis of public safety broadband application scenarios and use cases – ranging from mission-critical group communications and real-time video transmission to 5G era applications centered around UHD (Ultra High Definition Video), AR/VR/MR (Augmented, Virtual & Mixed Reality), drones and robotics
  • Operational models for public safety LTE and 5G networks including commercial, independent, managed, shared core, hybrid commercial-private and secure MVNO networks
  • PPPs (Public-Private Partnerships) and other common approaches to financing and delivering dedicated public safety LTE and 5G networks
  • MCX (Mission-Critical PTT, Video & Data), IOPS (Isolated Operation for Public Safety), deployable LTE/5G systems, ProSe (Proximity Services) for D2D (Device-to-Device) communications, HPUE (High Power User Equipment), QPP (QoS, Priority & Preemption), network slicing, end-to-end security, high-precision positioning, 3GPP access over satellite/NTN (Non-Terrestrial Networking) platforms and other enabling technologies
  • Key trends including hybrid RAN (Radio Access Network) implementations for nationwide public safety broadband networks, local and city-level LTE deployments to support police forces in developing countries, adoption of sub-500 MHz spectrum for mission-critical LTE networks, commercial readiness of 3GPP-compliant MCX functionality, LMR-based interim solutions for off-network communications, secure MVNO solutions with cross-border roaming, mobile operator-branded critical communications broadband platforms, 5G NR connectivity for applications requiring higher data rates and lower latencies, and localized 5G NR networks for incident scene management
  • Review of public safety LTE/5G engagements worldwide including a detailed assessment of 10 nationwide public safety broadband projects and additional case studies of over 20 dedicated, hybrid, MVNO and commercial operator-supplied systems
  • Spectrum availability, allocation and usage for public safety LTE and 5G networks across the global, regional and national regulatory domains
  • Standardization, regulatory and collaborative initiatives
  • Future roadmap and value chain
  • Profiles and strategies of over 600 ecosystem players including LTE/5G equipment suppliers and public safety-domain specialists
  • Strategic recommendations for public safety and government agencies, LTE/5G infrastructure, device and chipset suppliers, LMR vendors, system integrators, and commercial/private mobile operators
  • Market analysis and forecasts from 2020 till 2030

Forecast Segmentation:

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

  • Public Safety LTE/5G Infrastructure
    • Submarkets
      • RAN (Radio Access Network)
      • Mobile Core
      • Backhaul and Transport
    • Air Interface Technologies
      • LTE
      • 5G
    • RAN Base Station (eNB/gNB) Mobility Categories
      • Fixed Base Stations
      • Deployable Base Stations
    • RAN Base Station (eNB/gNB) Cell Size Categories
      • Macrocells
      • Small Cells
    • Deployable RAN Base Station (eNB/gNB) Form Factor Categories
      • NIB (Network-in-a-Box)
      • Vehicular Platforms
      • Airborne Platforms
      • Maritime Platforms
    • Backhaul & Transport Network Technologies
      • Fiber & Wireline
      • Microwave
      • Satellite


  • Public Safety LTE/5G Terminal Equipment
    • Air Interface Technologies
      • LTE
      • 5G
    • Form Factor Categories
      • Smartphones & Handportable Terminals
      • Mobile & Vehicular Routers
      • Fixed CPEs
      • Tablets & Notebook PCs
      • Wearables, IoT Modules & Others


  • Public Safety Broadband Applications
    • Submarkets
      • Mission-Critical Voice & Group Communications
      • Real-Time Video & High-Resolution Imagery
      • Messaging, File Transfer & Presence Services
      • Mobile Office & Field Applications
      • Location Services & Mapping
      • Situational Awareness
      • Command & Control
      • AR/VR/MR (Augmented, Virtual & Mixed Reality) & Emerging Applications


  • Public Safety LTE/5G Systems Integration & Management Solutions
    • Submarkets
      • Network Integration & Testing
      • Device Management & User Services
      • Managed Services, Operations & Maintenance
      • Cybersecurity


  • Public Safety LTE/5G Subscriptions & Service Revenue
    • Submarkets
      • Dedicated & Hybrid Commercial-Private Networks
      • Secure MVNO Networks
      • Commercial Mobile Networks


  • Regional Markets
    • Asia Pacific
    • Eastern Europe
    • Latin & Central America
    • Middle East & Africa
    • North America
    • Western Europe

Key Questions Answered

The report provides answers to the following key questions:

  • How is the ecosystem evolving by segment and region?
  • What will the market size be in 2023, and at what rate will it grow?
  • Which regions and submarkets will see the highest percentage of growth?
  • What is the status of dedicated, hybrid commercial-private and secure MVNO-based public safety broadband networks worldwide?
  • What are the key application scenarios and use cases of LTE and 5G for first responders?
  • When will FirstNet, Safe-Net, ESN and other nationwide public safety broadband networks replace existing digital LMR systems?
  • What opportunities exist for commercial mobile operators and critical communications service providers?
  • What are the future prospects of NIB (Network-in-a-Box), COW (Cell-on-Wheels), drone-mounted aerial cells and other rapidly deployable LTE and 5G NR systems?
  • How does standardization impact the adoption of LTE and 5G for public safety communications?
  • When will MCX, IOPS, ProSe, HPUE and other 3GPP-defined critical communications features be widely employed in public safety broadband networks?
  • How will network slicing provide dynamic QoS guarantees and isolation for public safety applications in 5G networks?
  • What are the existing and candidate frequency bands for the operation of public safety broadband networks?
  • How can public safety stakeholders leverage excess spectrum capacity to ensure the economic viability of dedicated LTE and LTE networks?
  • Who are the key ecosystem players, and what are their strategies?
  • What strategies should LTE/5G infrastructure suppliers, LMR vendors, system integrators and mobile operators adopt to remain competitive?

List of Companies Mentioned:

The following companies and organizations have been reviewed, discussed or mentioned in the report:

3GPP (Third Generation Partnership Project)

450 MHz Alliance

450connect

4K Solutions

5G PPP (5G Infrastructure Public Private Partnership)

5GAA (5G Automotive Association)

5G-ACIA (5G Alliance for Connected Industries and Automation)

5G-IA (5G Infrastructure Association)

7Layers

A1 Telekom Austria Group

Aaeon Technology

AAR (American Association of Railroad)

ABB

Abu Dhabi Police

Accelleran

Accenture

ACCF (Australasian Critical Communications Forum)

Accton Technology Corporation

Accuver

Ace Technologies Corporation

AceAxis

ACMA (Australian Communications and Media Authority)

Adax

Addis Ababa Light Rail

ADF (Australian Defence Force)

ADLINK Technology

ADNOC (Abu Dhabi National Oil Company)

ADR (Aeroporti di Roma)

ADRF (Advanced RF Technologies)

ADTRAN

ADVA Optical Networking

Advantech

Advantech Wireless

Aegex Technologies

AEP Renewables

AeroMobile Communications

AeroVironment

Affarii Technologies

Affirmed Networks

Agnico Eagle

AGURRE (Association of Major Users of Operational Radio Networks, France)

Air France

Airbus

Airgain

Air-Lynx

Airrays

Airspan Networks

Airwavz Solutions

Ajman Police

AKOS (Agency for Communication Networks and Services of the Republic of Slovenia)

Alcobendas City Council

Alcom (Alands Telecommunications)

Alea/Talkway

Alepo

Alga Microwave

Alliander

Allied Telesis

Alpha Networks

Alpha Technologies

Alphabet

Alstom

Altaeros

Altair Semiconductor

ALTÁN Redes

Altice France

Altice USA

Altiostar Networks

Altran

Alvarion Technologies

AM Telecom

Amaggi

Amarisoft

Amazon

Ambra Solutions

Amdocs

Ameren Corporation

América Móvil

American Tower Corporation

Amit Wireless

Amphenol Corporation

An Garda Síochána (Irish National Police Service)

Anktion (Fujian) Technology

Anritsu Corporation

ANS (Advanced Network Services)

Antenna Company

Anterix (pdvWireless)

APCO (Association of Public-Safety Communications Officials) International

API (American Petroleum Institute)

APPA (American Public Power Association)

Apple

Aptel (Association of Proprietary Infrastructure and Private Telecommunications Systems Companies, Brazil)

Aptica

Aqura Technologies (Veris)

Arcadyan Technology Corporation

ARCEP (Autorité de Régulation des Communications Électroniques)

Archos

ARCIA (Australian Radio and Communications Industry Association)

Arete M

AREU (Azienda Regionale Emergenza Urgenza)

Argela/Netsia

ArgoNET

ARIB (Association of Radio Industries and Businesses, Japan)

ARM

Armasuisse (Federal Office for Defence Procurement, Switzerland)

Arqiva

ARRIS International

Arrow Energy

Artemis Networks

Artesyn Embedded Computing

Artiza Networks

ASELSAN

Askey Computer Corporation

ASOCS

Assured Wireless Corporation

Astellia

ASTRI (Hong Kong Applied Science and Technology Research Institute)

ASTRID

ASUS (ASUSTeK Computer)

AT&T

Atel Antennas

Athonet

ATIS (Alliance for Telecommunications Industry Solutions)

Atlas Telecom

ATN International

Atos

AttoCore

Ausgrid

Avanti Communications Group

AVI

Aviat Networks

AVX Corporation

AWWA (American Water Works Association)

Axon

Axxcelera Broadband Wireless

Axxcss Wireless Solutions

Azcom Technology

Azetti Networks

BABS/FOCP (Federal Office for Civil Protection, Switzerland)

BAE Systems

BAI Communications

Baicells Technologies

BAKOM/OFCOM (Federal Office of Communications, Switzerland)

BandRich

BandwidthX

Barrett Communications

BARTEC

BASE (Telenet)

BASF

BATM Advanced Communications

BATS (Broadband Antenna Tracking Systems)

Baylin Technologies

BBB (BB Backbone Corporation)

BBK Electronics Corporation

BC Hydro

BCE (Bell Canada)

BDBOS (Federal Agency for Public Safety Digital Radio, Germany)

BDEW (Federal Association of Energy and Water Industries, Germany)

Beach Energy

BEC Technologies

Beeline Armenia

Beeper Communications

Benetel

BesoVideo

BHP

Bilbao Metro

Billion Electric

Bird Technologies

Bittium Corporation

Black & Veatch

Black Box Corporation

Blackned

BLiNQ Networks

Blue Danube Systems

Blue Wireless

Bluebird

BLUnet (Axpo WZ-Systems)

BNetzA (Federal Network Agency, Germany)

BNPB (Indonesian National Board for Disaster Management).

Boingo Wireless

Boliden

Bombardier

Booz Allen Hamilton

BorgWarner

Bosch Rexroth

Bouygues Telecom

Boxchip

Brazilian Army

Bridgewave Communications

British Army

Broadcom

BroadForward

Broadpeak

BRTI (Indonesian Telecommunications Regulatory Authority)

BSNL

BT Group

BTG (Dutch Association of Large-Scale ICT & Telecommunications Users)

BTI Wireless

B-TrunC (Broadband Trunking Communication) Industry Alliance

Buenos Aires City Police

Bullitt

Bureau Veritas

Busan Transportation Corporation

BVSystems (Berkeley Varitronics Systems)

BYD

C Spire

CableFree (Wireless Excellence)

CableLabs

CACI International

CalAmp

Caltta

Cambium Networks

Cambridge Consultants

CAMET (China Association of Metros)

Canadian Army

CapX Nederland

Cargotec

Casa Systems

Casio Computer Company

Cat Phones (Caterpillar)

CBRS Alliance

CCI (Communication Components Inc.)

CCI Systems

CCN (Cirrus Core Networks)

CCSA (China Communications Standards Association)

CDE (Clarksville Department of Electricity) Lightband

CEA (Canadian Electricity Association)

CellAntenna Corporation

Cellcom

Cellnex Telecom

cellXica

Cemig (Companhia Energetica de Minas Gerais)

Centerline Communications

CEPT (European Conference of Postal and Telecommunications Administrations)

Ceragon Networks

CFE (Comisión Federal de Electricidad)

Challenge Networks

Charter Communications

Chemring Technology Solutions

Cheytec Telecommunications

China Mobile

China Southern Power Grid

China Telecom

China Unicom

Chongqing Dima

CHPC (Cirtek Holdings Philippines Corporation)

Cibicom

CICT (China Information and Communication Technology Group)/China Xinke Group

Ciena Corporation

Cirpack

Cisco Systems

CITIC Pacific Mining

City of London Police

CK Hutchison Holdings

Claro

Cloudstreet

CLP Power Hong Kong

CN (Canadian National Railway Company)

CND (Core Network Dynamics)

CNOOC (China National Offshore Oil Corporation)

CNPC (China National Petroleum Corporation)

Cobham Wireless

Codan Communications

Coherent Logix

Collinear Networks

Collins Aerospace

Colony Capital

Comba Telecom

Comcast Corporation

COMLAB

CommAgility

CommScope

Comrod Communication Group

Comtech Telecommunications Corporation

CONET Technologies

Connect Tech

Connectivity Wireless Solutions

Contela

Contour Networks

Coolpad

Copel (Companhia Paranaense de Energia)

Coriant

Cornet Technology

Corning

Cox Communications

CPqD (Center for Research and Development in Telecommunications, Brazil)

Cradlepoint

CRC (Communications Research Centre Canada)

Crown Castle International Corporation

CS Corporation

Cubic Corporation

Cubic Telecom

CybertelBridge

Daimler

Dali Wireless

Dalton Utilities

DAMM Cellular Systems

DART (Dallas Area Rapid Transit)

Datang Telecom Technology & Industry Group

DBcom

DDPS (Federal Department of Defence, Civil Protection and Sport, Switzerland)

DEKRA

Dell Technologies

Delta/Agema

Deltenna

Dense Air

DEPEN (National Penitentiary Department, Brazil)

Dhaka Mass Transit Company

Dialogic

Digi International

Digital Bridge Holdings

Digital Colony/Freshwave Group

D-Link Corporation

DMI

Dongguan Electric Power Company

DragonWave-X

DRDC (Defence Research and Development Canada)

Druid Software

DSA (Dynamic Spectrum Alliance)

DSB (Directorate for Civil Protection, Norway)

DSTL (Defence Science and Technology Laboratory, United Kingdom)

DT (Deutsche Telekom)

Dublin City Council

Duke Energy Corporation

Duons

Durabook (Twinhead International Corporation)

Dynabook

e.GO Mobile

EA Networks (Electricity Ashburton)

Easycom (Shenzhen Easycom Electronics)

E-Band Communications

EchoStar Corporation

ECI Telecom

Ecom Instruments

Ecotel

ECT (Hutchison Ports ECT Rotterdam)

EDF (Électricité de France)

EDF Energy

EDP (Energias de Portugal)

EE

EEI (Edison Electric Institute)

EF Johnson Technologies

EION Wireless

Ekinops

Elbit Systems

Elefante Group

Elektro

Elisa

Elistair

Elta Systems

ELUON Corporation

Embraer

EMERCOM (Ministry for Civil Defense, Emergencies and Disaster Relief, Russia)

Emerson

ENA (Energy Networks Association)

Encore Networks

Enel Distribución Río

Enel Group

ENENSYS Technologies

Energex

EnerSys

Enexis

ENLETS (European Network of Law Enforcement Technology Services)

ENTELEC (Energy Telecommunications and Electrical Association)

Epiroc

ERA (European Union Agency for Railways)

Ericsson

Erillisverkot (State Security Networks Group, Finland)

EsalqTec

Esharah Etisalat Security Solutions

Eskom

Essential Products

Estalky (K-Mobile Technology)

ETELM

eTera Communication/Sinotech R&D Group

Etherstack

Ethertronics

Etisalat

ETRI (Electronics & Telecommunications Research Institute, South Korea)

ETSI (European Telecommunications Standards Institute)

Etteplan

Eurona Wireless Telecom

EUTC (European Utilities Telecom Council)

EWA (Enterprise Wireless Alliance)

Excelerate Group

EXFO

Expeto

Exprivia

Expway

ExRobotics

ExteNet Systems

Eyecom Telecommunications Group

FAB (Brazilian Air Force)

Facebook

Fairspectrum

Fairwaves

Fastback Networks (CBF Networks)

FAW Group

FCNT (Fujitsu Connected Technologies)

Federal Police of Mexico

Federated Wireless

FedEx

Fenix Group

FFI (Defence Research Establishment, Norway)

FiberHome Technologies

Fibocom Wireless

Finavia

FinnHEMS (Finnish Helicopter Emergency Medical Services)

Finnish Border Guard

Finnish Defence Forces

FirstNet (First Responder Network) Authority

Flash Private Mobile Networks

Flightcell International

Foshan Power Supply Bureau

FPInnovations

Fraunhofer FOKUS (Institute for Open Communication Systems)

Fraunhofer HHI (Heinrich Hertz Institute)

Fraunhofer IIS (Institute for Integrated Circuits)

Fraunhofer IPT (Institute for Production Technology)

French Army

French Ministry of Defense

French Ministry of Interior

French National Gendarmerie

French National Police

Frequentis

FRTek

Fujian BelFone Communications Technology

Fujitsu

Funk-Electronic Piciorgros

Funkwerk

Future Technologies Venture

Galtronics Corporation

GCF (Global Certification Forum)

GCT Semiconductor

GE (General Electric)

Gemalto

Gemtek Technology

Genaker

General Dynamics Mission Systems

GenXComm

Geotab

Geoverse

German Armed Forces (Bundeswehr)

Getac Technology Corporation

Gilat Satellite Networks

Glencore Coal

Globalstar

GO Internet

Gogo

Gold Fields

Goodman Networks

Goodmill Systems

Google

Green Packet

GRENTECH

Groupe ADP (Aéroport de Paris)

GroupTalk

GSI (GS Instech)/GST (GS Teletech)

Guangzhou Power Supply Bureau

GWT (Global Wireless Technologies)

GWTCA (Government Wireless Technology & Communications Association)

Haikou Electric Power Bureau

Hainan Power Grid Company

Halton Regional Police Service

Halys

Handheld Group

Hanjin Newport

HAPSMobile

Harbor Max

Harwich International Port

HBFEC (Hebei Far East Communication System Engineering)

HCL Technologies

Heathrow Airport Holdings

Heathrow Commercial Telecoms

HFR

HiSilicon

HISPASAT Group

Hitachi

Hitachi Rail STS

HKT

HMD Global

Hoimyung ICT

Home Office, United Kingdom

Hon Hai Precision Industry/Foxconn Technology Group

Honeywell International

Hong Kong Police Force

Hoverfly Technologies

HP

HPA (Hamburg Port Authority)

HPE (Hewlett Packard Enterprise)

HTC Corporation

Huawei

Hub One

Huber+Suhner

Hughes Network Systems

Hungarian Ministry of Interior

Hunter Technology

Huntsville Police Department

Hydro-Québec

Hytera Communications

Hytera Mobilfunk

IAI (Israel Aerospace Industries)

Iberdrola

IBM Corporation

IB-RED

iBwave Solutions

Ice Group

Ice Norge

Icom

ICT (Islamabad Capital Territory)

IDEMIA

IDF (Israel Defense Forces)

IDY Corporation

IETF (Internet Engineering Task Force)

IgniteNet

IGOF (International Governmental Operators’ Forum)

IIJ (Internet Initiative Japan)

Imaginet International

IMDA (Info-communications Media Development Authority of Singapore)

IMPTT

IMSWorkX

Indian Army

Indra

INET (Infrastructure Networks)

Infinera

Infomark Corporation

Infovista

Inmarsat

Innogy

InnoWireless

Inrico (Shenzhen Inrico Electronics)

Inseego Corporation

Instant Connect

Intel Corporation

Intelsat

InterDigital

Internal Security Forces, Lebanon

Interop Technologies

Intracom Telecom

IoT4Net

ip.access

IPITEK (Integrated Photonics Technology)

IPLOOK Networks

Iradio Electronics

Iridium Communications

IRIS (Red Nacional de Radiocomunicación de Misión Crítica Tetrapol)

Isala Klinieken Hospital

ISC (International Speedway Corporation)

ISCO International

ISED (Innovation, Science and Economic Development Canada)

Iskratel

Israel Police

Israel Railways

IS-Wireless

Italian Army

Italian Ministry of Interior

Italtel

ITELAZPI

ITRI (Industrial Technology Research Institute, Taiwan)

ITU (International Telecommunication Union)

IWT (Innovative Wireless Technologies)

Jaton Technology

Jazz (Pakistan Mobile Communications)

JCI (Japan Communications Inc.)

JEMS (Japan EM Solutions)

JMA Wireless

Jordanian Armed Forces

JRC (Japan Radio Company)

JRC (Joint Radio Company)

Juni Global

Juniper Networks

JVCKENWOOD Corporation

Kalmar

Kantonspolizei Zürich (Cantonal Police of Zurich)

Kapsch CarrierCom

Kathrein Mobile Communication (Ericsson)

KBR

KCC (Korea Communications Commission)

Kenyan Police Service

Key Bridge Wireless

Keysight Technologies

Kirisun Communications

Kisan Telecom

Klas Telecom

Klein Electronics

Kleos

KMA (Korea Military Academy)

KMBG (Dutch Critical Mobile Broadband Users) Expert Group

KMW

Kodiak Networks

Komatsu

Konecranes

Koning & Hartman

Kontron

KPCN (Korps Politie Caribisch Nederland)

KPN

KPN Critical Communications

KRNA (Korea Rail Network Authority)

KRRI (Korea Railroad Research Institute)

KT Corporation

Kudelski Group

KUKA

Kumu Networks

K-Won

Kymeta Corporation

Kyocera Corporation

Kyrio

L&T (Larsen & Toubro)

L3Harris Technologies

Land Rover Explore

Landmark Dividend

LCR Embedded Systems

Leidos

Lemko Corporation

Lenovo

Leonardo

LG Chem

LG CNS

LG Corporation

LG Electronics

LG Innotek

LG Uplus

LGS Innovations

Ligado Networks

Lime Microsystems

Lisheng Fujian Communications

LMCC (Land Mobile Communications Council)

Lociva

Lockheed Martin Corporation

LoJack

Longsung Technology

LS telcom

M/C Partners

M1

M87

Madagascar National Police

Marlink Group

Martin UAV

Marubeni

Marvell Technology Group

Masmovil

Mavenir Systems

MCMC (Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission)

McWane

MediaTek

MegaFon

Mellanox Technologies

MER Group

Mercedes-Benz Cars

Metaswitch Networks

Metro Network Services

MIC (Ministry of Internal Affairs and Communications, Japan)

Microlab

Microsoft Corporation

Microwave Networks

MIIT (Ministry of Industry and Information Technology, China)

Mimosa Networks

Minas Gerais State Military Police

Ministry of Citizen Protection & Public Order, Greece

Ministry of Interior and Security, Côte d'Ivoire

Ministry of National Security, Trinidad & Tobago

Ministry of Public Security, Madagascar

MitraStar Technology Corporation

Mitsubishi Electric Corporation

MMG

MND (Ministry of National Defense, South Korea)

Mobile Tornado

MobileDemand

Mobilicom

Mobilitie

Modular Mining Systems

MOF (Ministry of Oceans and Fisheries, South Korea)

MOIS (Ministry of the Interior and Safety, South Korea)

MOLIT (Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, and Transport, South Korea)

Moscow Police

Motorola Mobility

Motorola Solutions

MP Antenna

MPA (Maritime and Port Authority of Singapore)

MPF (Mauritius Police Force)

MRC (Mobile Radio Center)

MSB (Civil Contingencies Agency, Sweden)

MT (Mauritius Telecom)

MTC (Ministry of Transport and Communications, Peru)

MTI (Microelectronics Technology, Inc.)

MTN Group

MTS (Mobile TeleSystems)

MulteFire Alliance

Multi-Tech Systems

Mushroom Networks

Mutualink

MVM Group

MVM NET

MYT Electronics

N.A.T.

NAKIT (National Agency for Communication, Czech Republic)

Nash Technologies

National Guard of the Russian Federation

National Police of Colombia

National Police of Peru

National Police of the Netherlands

Naval Group (DCNS)

NBA (National Basketball Association)

NEC Corporation

Nedaa

Nemergent Solutions

Neoenergia

Neolink Communications Technology

Neptune Mobile

Neste

Net1 International

Net1 PH

Net1 Sweden (Netett Sverige)

Netas

NetCity (GEOS Telecom/GEOS Holding)

NetComm Wireless

Netgear

NetGenuity

NetMotion Software

NetNumber

NETSCOUT Systems

Neutral Connect Networks

New Postcom Equipment

New Zealand Police

Newport Utilities

Nextivity

NFL (National Football League)

NI (National Instruments)

Nigeria Police Force

Nkom (Norwegian Communications Authority)

Node-H

Nokia

Nominet

Nordic Telecom

Norsat International

Northern Michigan University

Northern Star Resources

Northrop Grumman Corporation

Norwegian Police Service

NRECA (National Rural Electric Cooperative Association)

NS (Nederlandse Spoorwegen)

Nsight

NSW (New South Wales) Telco Authority

NU Connect

Nubia Technology

NuRAN Wireless

Nutaq Innovation

NVision Group

NXP Semiconductors

Ocado

Oceus Networks

Octasic

ODN (Orbital Data Network)

Ofcom (Office of Communications, United Kingdom)

Oi

OMA (Open Mobile Alliance)

Oman Royal Office

Omnitele

ONCF (Moroccan National Railway Office)

One2many

OneAccess

OnePlus

OneWeb

Ooredoo

OPPO

Optus

Oracle Communications

Orange

Orange Belgium

Orange Poland

Origin Energy

Orion Labs

Ørsted

OSRAM

Ożarowice Government

PacStar (Pacific Star Communications)

Panasonic Avionics Corporation

Panasonic Corporation

Panda Electronics

Panorama Antennas

Parallel Wireless

Parks Canada

Parsons Corporation

Pavlov Media

PCCW

PCTEL

PCTEST Lab (PCTEST Engineering Laboratory)

PEA (Provincial Electricity Authority, Thailand)

Peel Regional Police

Pei Tel Communications

Peiker

Pemex (Petróleos Mexicanos)

Pentonet

Pepperl+Fuchs

Pepro

Perspecta Labs

Petrobras (Petroleo Brasileiro)

PetroChina

PGA Tour

PGE Systemy

PHAZR

Philippine Red Cross

Phluido

Pierson Wireless

Pixavi

PLA (People's Liberation Army)

Plover Bay Technologies (Peplink/Pepwave)

PMN (Private Mobile Networks)

PoCStar (Shanli Tongyi Information Technology)

Polaris Networks

Polizia di Stato (State Police, Italy)

Port of Durban

Port of Felixstowe

Port of HaminaKotka

Port of Immingham

Port of Kokkola

Port of Oulu

Port of Qingdao

Port of Rotterdam Authority

Potevio

PRESCOM

PrioCom

Proximus

PSBTA (Public Safety Broadband Technology Association)

PSCA (Punjab Safe Cities Authority)

PSCE (Public Safety Communications Europe)

PSTA (Public Safety Technology Alliance)

PTA (Public Transport Authority) of Western Australia

PTI (Persistent Telecom Inc.)

Public Safety Canada

Publicis Sapient

Puloli

Pulse Electronics

Qatar Armed Forces

Qatar MOI (Ministry of Interior)

QCT (Quanta Cloud Technology)

Qinetiq

QuadGen Wireless Solutions

Qualcomm

Quanta Computer

Quantum Wireless

Qucell

Quectel Wireless Solutions

Quintel

Qulsar

Quortus

RAC (Railway Association of Canada)

RACOM Corporation

RAD Data Communications

Radio IP Software

Radisys Corporation

RADWIN

RAF (Royal Air Force)

Rafael Advanced Defense Systems

Rai Way

RailTel/Indian Railways

Raizen

Rajant Corporation

Range Networks

RATP Group

Raycap

Raytheon Company

Realme

Rearden

Red Hat

Red Rover

RED Technologies

REDCOM Laboratories

Redline Communications

Reliance Industries

REMEC Broadband Wireless Networks

Repsol

RESCAN (Canary Islands Network for Emergency and Security)

Rescue 42/PodRunner

Resolute Forest Products (Produits Forestiers Resolu)

RF Window

RFS (Radio Frequency Systems)

Ribbon Communications

RIKS (State Infocommunication Foundation, Estonia)

Rio de Janeiro Fire Department

Rio Tinto Group

RIVA Networks

Rivada Networks

Rivas Vaciamadrid City Council

Robert Bosch

Robustel

Rogers Communications

Rohde & Schwarz

Rohill

ROK (Republic of Korea) Army

ROKAF (Republic of Korea Air Force)

ROP (Royal Oman Police)

Rosenberger

Rostelecom

Roy Hill Holdings

Royal Dutch Shell

Royal Thai Police

RTRS (Russian Television and Radio Broadcasting Network)

RTX A/S

Ruckus Networks

RugGear

Ruijie Networks

Rush University Medical Center

Russian Army

Russian Ministry of Defense

Russian Ministry of Internal Affairs

Russian Railways

RWG (Rotterdam World Gateway)

S&T

Saab

SAF (Singapore Armed Forces)

Safari Telecom

Safaricom

SafeMobile

Safe-Net Forum

Safer Buildings Coalition

Safran

SAGE SatCom

SAI Technology

SAIC (Science Applications International Corporation)

Samji Electronics

Samsung

Sandvik

Sanjole

Santos

São Paulo State Military Police

Saudi Aramco

Saudi MOI (Ministry of Interior)

SBA Communications Corporation

Scania

SCF (Small Cell Forum)

Schneider Electric

SCRF (State Commission for Radio Frequencies, Russia)

SDG&E (San Diego Gas & Electric Company)

Seamless Air Alliance

Secure Chorus

Sempra Energy

Seoul Metro

Seowon Intech

Sepura

Sequans Communications

Serbian Ministry of Interior

Sercomm Corporation

SES

SETAR

Sevis Systems

SFR

SGCC (State Grid Corporation of China)

SGP (Société du Grand Paris)

SGS

Shanghai Pearl Oriental Group

Shanghai Police Department

Sharp Corporation

Shentel (Shenandoah Telecommunications Company)

Shenzhen Power Supply Bureau

Shenzhen Recoda Technologies

Shift2Rail

SHR (Shuohuang Railway)

SIAE Microelettronica

Siemens

Siemens Mobility

Sierra Wireless

Signal Information & Communication Corporation

Siklu Communication

Silicom SAS (France)

SIMCom Wireless Solutions

Simoco Wireless Solutions

Sinclair Technologies

Singapore Police Force

Singtel

SiRRAN Communications

Sitarail

SITRONICS

Siyata Mobile/Uniden

SK Telecom

SK Telesys

SLA Corporation/ESChat

SLC (Secure Land Communications)

Slovenian Ministry of Public Administration

SM Optics

Smart Cities Council

Smart Communications

SMART Global Holdings

Smartfren

SmarTone

SmartSky Networks

SNCF (French National Railways)

SoftBank Group

Softil

SOLiD

Soliton Systems

Sonim Technologies

Sony Corporation

Sony Mobile Communications

Sooktha

South32

Southern Adriatic Sea Port Authority

Southern Company

Southern Linc

Space Data Corporation

Spanish Army

Spanish Ministry of Interior

Spectra Group

Speedcast International

SpiderCloud Wireless

SPIE Group

Spirent Communications

Sporton International

Sprint Corporation

SRS (Software Radio Systems)

ST Engineering iDirect

ST Engineering Land Systems

Stadtpolizei Zürich (Zurich City Police)

Star Microwave

Star Solutions

STC (Saudi Telecom Company)

STC Specialized (Bravo)

STEALTH Concealment Solutions

Stedin

Steep

Steveco

STI (Sampoerna Telekomunikasi Indonesia)

STMicroelectronics

sTraffic

StrattoOpencell

StreamWIDE

STS (Special Telecommunication Service, Romania)

Sumitomo Electric Industries

Sunrise Communications

Sunsea AIoT

SuperCom

Suzhou Aquila Solutions (Aquila Wireless)

Swedish Armed Forces

Swedish Ministry of Justice

Swedish Police Authority

Swisscom

Swisscom Broadcast

Syniverse Technologies

Sysoco

System Innovation Group

T&W (Shenzhen Gongjin Electronics)

TacSat Networks

Tait Communications

Talk-IP International

Talkpod Technology

Tampa Microwave

Tampnet

Tango Networks

Taoglas

TASSTA

Tata Elxsi

TCCA (The Critical Communications Association)

TCL Communication (TCL/Alcatel/BlackBerry)

TCOM

TD Tech

Tech Mahindra

Technicolor

Técnicas Competitivas

Tecom

Tecore Networks

TEKTELIC Communications

Tel Aviv Light Rail

Telco Systems

Teldat

Tele2 Russia/SkyLink

Telecom26

Telefónica Deutschland

Telefónica Group

Telenor Group

Telenor Maritime

Telent Technology Services

Telespazio

TeleWare

Teleworld Solutions

Telia Company

Telit Communications

Tellabs

Telo Systems Corporation

Telrad Networks

Telstra

Teltronic

Telus

TEN (Texas Energy Network)

Teracom Group

TESSCO Technologies/Ventev

Thales

Three UK

TI (Texas Instruments)

TIA (Telecommunications Industry Association)

Tillman Infrastructure

TIM (Telecom Italia Mobile)

TIM Brasil

TLC Solutions

T-Mobile US

TOKIE Solutions/Irvees Technology

Tokyo Metro

Toshiba Corporation

TRAI (Telecom Regulatory Authority of India)

Transit Wireless

Transnet

Trópico

TSDSI (Telecommunications Standards Development Society, India)

T-Systems

TTA (Telecommunications Technology Association, South Korea)

TTC (Telecommunication Technology Committee, Japan)

Turk Telekom

Turkcell

Turkish National Police Force

Twilio

Tyne and Wear Fire and Rescue Service

U.S. Air Force

U.S. Army

U.S. Cellular

U.S. Coast Guard

U.S. Department of Commerce

U.S. DHS (Department of Homeland Security)

U.S. DOD (Department of Defense)

U.S. DOE (Department of Energy)

U.S. FCC (Federal Communications Commission)

U.S. Marines Corps

U.S. Navy

U.S. NIST (National Institute of Standards and Technology)

U.S. NPSTC (National Public Safety Telecommunications Council)

U.S. NREL (National Renewable Energy Laboratory)

U.S. NTIA (National Telecommunications and Information Administration)

UANGEL

UBBA (Utility Broadband Alliance)

Ubicquia

U-Blox

UGL

UIC (International Union of Railways)

UK Broadband

Ukkoverkot

UL

UMC (University Medical Centre) Utrecht

UN (United Nations)

UNIFE (The European Rail Supply Industry Association)

UNIMO Technology

Unisoc

UniStrong

United Kingdom MoD (Ministry of Defence)

United Technologies Corporation

URSYS

USSOCOM (U.S. Special Operations Command)

UTC (Utilities Technology Council)

UTCAL (Utilities Telecom & Technology Council América Latina)

Utility (Utility Associates)

Utility Connect

Vanu

Vattenfall

VDE (Association for Electrical, Electronic & Information Technologies, Germany)

VEON

Verizon Communications

Vertical Bridge

Verveba Telecom

VHA (Vodafone Hutchison Australia)

Viasat

Viavi Solutions

Victoria Police

Vientiane Municipal Government

Vientiane Municipal Police

VINCI Energies

VinSmart/Vingroup

Virtualnetcom/VNC (Virtual Network Communications)

Vislink Technologies

Vital (New Zealand)

Vivint Internet

Vivo

VKU (Association of Local Public Utilities, Germany)

VMware

VNL (Vihaan Networks Limited)

Vodacom Group

Vodafone Germany

Vodafone Group

Vodafone New Zealand

Voentelecom

Volkswagen Group

Volvo CE (Construction Equipment)

Voxer

Voyage Auto

VR Group (Finnish State Railways)

VTT Technical Research Centre of Finland

VVDN Technologies

Vy Group

Wave Wireless

Wavetel Technology

Westell Technologies

Western Power Distribution

WH Bence Group

Widelity

WIG (Wireless Infrastructure Group)

Wildox (Shenzhen Happy Technology)

WiMAX Forum

Wind Tre

WInnForum (Wireless Innovation Forum)

Wipro

Wireless Logic Group

Wireless Technologies Finland

Wireless Telecom Group

WNC (Wistron NeWeb Corporation)

Wouxun (Quanzhou Wouxun Electronics)

WTL (World Telecom Labs)

Wytec International

XCOM

XGP (eXtended Global Platform) Forum

Xiaomi Corporation

Xilinx

XipLink

Yageo Corporation

Yanton (Quanzhou Yanton Electronics)

Yokogawa Electric Corporation

Yongin Severance Hospital

YUHS (Yonsei University Health System)

Yunnan Electric Power Company

Zain Saudi Arabia

Z-Com

Zcomax Technologies

Zebra Technologies

Zello

ZenFi Networks

Zetel Solutions

Zetron

ZF

Zhengzhou Metro

Zhuhai Power Supply Bureau

ZII (Zodiac Inflight Innovations)

Zinwave

Zmtel (Shanghai Zhongmi Communication Technology)

ZTE

Zyxel Communications Corporation