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SDN Journal Authors: Liz McMillan, Jerry Melnick, Pat Romanski, Elizabeth White, Esmeralda Swartz

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The Wireless Network Infrastructure Bible: 2014 - 2020 - Macrocell RAN, Small Cells, RRH, DAS, Cloud RAN, Carrier WiFi, Mobile Core & Backhaul

NEW YORK, Dec. 17, 2013 /PRNewswire/ -- Reportlinker.com announces that a new market research report is available in its catalogue:

The Wireless Network Infrastructure Bible: 2014 – 2020 - Macrocell RAN, Small Cells, RRH, DAS, Cloud RAN, Carrier WiFi, Mobile Core & Backhaul

http://www.reportlinker.com/p01929527/The-Wireless-Network-Infrastructure-Bible-2014-–-2020---Macrocell-RAN-Small-Cells-RRH-DAS-Cloud-RAN-Carrier-WiFi-Mobile-Core--Backhaul.html#utm_source=prnewswire&utm_medium=pr&utm_campaign=Wireless_Technology

The term "Wireless Network Infrastructure" has conventionally been associated with macrocell Radio Access Network (RAN) and mobile core network infrastructure, which SNS Research estimates to account for nearly $52 Billion in spending by the end of 2014.

However, the scope of the term is expanding as wireless carriers increase their investments in Heterogeneous Network or HetNet infrastructure encompassing WiFi, small cells, Distributed Antenna Systems (DAS), Remote Radio Heads (RRH) and the emerging Cloud RAN concept. Driven by the promise of added capacity and coverage with minimum investment in additional spectrum, HetNet infrastructure is expected to account for nearly $17 Billion in spending by the end of 2014.

While macrocell RAN spending is forecast to decline at a CAGR of 3% over the next 6 years, SNS Research estimates that the overall wireless network infrastructure market encompassing macrocell RAN, HetNet, mobile core and backhaul infrastructure will witness tremendous growth over the coming years. Growing at a CAGR of over 5%, the market will account for over $104 Billion in annual spending by the end of 2020.

Complimenting this growth would be over $1 Billion worth of annual R&D investments on 5G mobile technology by wireless carriers, vendors and vertical market players alike, in a bid to further enhance the capacity, speed and performance of future mobile networks.

The "Wireless Network Infrastructure Bible: 2014 – 2020 - Macrocell RAN, Small Cells, RRH, DAS, Cloud RAN, Carrier WiFi, Mobile Core & Backhaul" report presents an in-depth assessment of 9 individual submarkets of the wireless network infrastructure opportunity. Besides analyzing the key market drivers, challenges, operator revenue potential, regional CapEx commitments, expert interviews and vendor strategies, the report also presents revenue and unit shipment forecasts for the market from 2014 to 2020 at a regional as well as a global scale. Historical figures are also provided for 2010, 2011 and 2013.

The report comes with an associated Excel datasheet suite covering quantitative data from over 400 numeric forecasts presented in the report.

Topics Covered

The report covers the following topics:
• Up-to-date coverage of market dynamics allowing wireless network infrastructure vendors to analyze the opportunities and challenges of selling to wireless carriers in different regional markets
• Analysis of demand and supply of wireless infrastructure and the strategies of the key vendors. Research includes quantitative and qualitative market assessments as well as the forecasts of market trends, technology requirements and deployment strategies
• Market analysis and forecasts for 9 individual submarkets and their subcategories: macrocell Radio Access Network (RAN), mobile core, macrocell backhaul, Remote Radio Heads (RRH), Distributed Antenna Systems (DAS), small cell RAN, cloud RAN, small cell backhaul and carrier WiFi
• Exclusive interview transcripts from 2 of the largest wireless network infrastructure vendors; Ericsson and NSN
• Mobile network CapEx commitments per region
• Mobile network subscriptions, traffic projections and service revenue by technology and region
• An assessment of 5G technology, initiatives and R&D commitments

Historical Revenue & Forecast Segmentation

Market forecasts and historical revenue/unit shipment figures are provided for each of the following submarkets and their subcategories:
• Submarkets
Macrocell RAN
Small Cell RAN
Remote Radio Heads (RRH)
Distributed Antenna Systems (DAS)
Cloud RAN
Carrier WiFi
Mobile Core
Macrocell Backhaul
Small Cell Backhaul

The following regional and technology markets are also covered:
• Regional Markets
Asia Pacific
Eastern Europe
Latin & Central America
Middle East & Africa
North America
Western Europe

• Technology Markets
GSM
CDMA/CDMA2000/EV-DO
W-CDMA/HSPA
LTE FDD
TD-LTE
WiMAX
WiFi

Key Questions Answered

The report answer the following key questions:
• What are the key market drivers and challenges for SDN, NFV and the wider network virtualization ecosystem?
• How is the 2G, 3G & 4G wireless infrastructure market evolving by segment and region? What will the market size be in 2020 and at what rate will it grow?
• What trends, challenges and barriers are influencing its growth?
• How will the market shape for small cell infrastructure and other HetNet deployments such as DAS and cloud RAN?
• How will WiFi fit into future mobile network architectures for access and offload?
• Who are the key vendors in the market, what is their market share and what are their strategies?
• What strategies should be adopted by wireless carriers and infrastructure vendors to remain a dominant market force?
• Which 2G, 3G & 4G technology constitutes the highest amount of spending and how will this evolve overtime?
• How will LTE deployments proceed, and how long will GSM, HSPA and CDMA technologies co-exist with LTE?
• When will WiMAX infrastructure spending diminish?
• What is the global and regional outlook for each individual sub-market including macrocell RAN, small cells, RRH, DAS, cloud RAN, carrier WiFi, mobile core, macrocell backhaul and small cell backhaul?
• What is the opportunity for the mobile backhaul market, and what new backhaul solutions are evolving?
• Do emerging virtualization technologies such as Network Functions Virtualization (NFV) pose a threat to traditional wireless infrastructure vendors?
• How much will vendors and operators invest in 5G R&D?
• How low is the Total Cost of Ownership (TCO) of a HetNet deployment in comparison to a homogeneous macrocell only RAN network?

Key Findings

The report has the following key findings:
• Between 2014 and 2020, the 2G, 3G & 4G wireless network infrastructure market is expected to grow at a CAGR of nearly 5%
• Vendors are increasing their focus on profit margins. Many are already cutting staff, embracing operational excellence, evolving their new business models, acquiring niche businesses and expanding their managed services offerings
• New CapEx commitment avenues such as HetNet infrastructure and virtualization will usher industry restructuring. The wireless network infrastructure market will consolidate so as to eliminate one of the current global players by 2020
• As wireless carriers look to offload traffic from their overburdened macrocell infrastructure, HetNet infrastructure will represent a market worth $43 Billion in 2020
• Operators will ramp up on backhaul, aggregation, transport, routing based on IP and Ethernet technologies for offering mobile broadband services
• Developing market growth will be a significant factor during the forecast period, with China and India seeing some of the highest levels of growth, both in terms of shipments and in the size of their installed base. After 2014, developing countries and their requirements will begin to shape future infrastructure technologies and architectures
• Due to the investments in a single RAN technology, future LTE investments will cost much less than early investments of the technology
• Supplemented with a drive towards virtualization, a limited amount of hardware installation will be needed when wireless carriers upgrade to LTE in the future
• From 2016 onwards wireless carriers and vendors will spend at least $1 Billion per annum in R&D spending to drive standardization and commercialization of 5G technology
• Voice over LTE (VoLTE) subscriptions will surpass 700 Million by 2020

Table of Contents

1 Chapter 1: Introduction

1,1 Executive Summary
1,2 Topics Covered
1,3 Historical Revenue & Forecast Segmentation
1,4 Key Questions Answered
1,5 Key Findings
1,6 Methodology
1,7 Target Audience
1,8 Companies & Organizations Mentioned

2 Chapter 2: An Overview of Wireless Network Infrastructure

2,1 What is the Wireless Network Infrastructure Market?
2,2 2G: GSM & CDMA
2.2.1 2G Trends & Developments
2.2.2 2G Market Summary
2,3 3G: W-CDMA, TD-SCDMA & CDMA2000
2.3.1 3G Trends & Developments
2.3.2 3G Market Summary
2,4 4G: LTE, LTE-A & WiMAX
2.4.1 4G Trends & Developments
2.4.2 4G Market Summary
2,5 Macrocell RAN Market for 2G/3G/4G
2.5.1 Macrocell RAN Trends & Developments
2,6 HetNet RAN Market for 2G/3G/4G
2.6.1 HetNet RAN Trends & Developments
2.6.2 Small Cells
2.6.3 DAS
2.6.4 Cloud RAN
2.6.5 Carrier WiFi
2,7 Mobile Core
2.7.1 Mobile Core Trends & Developments
2,8 Mobile Backhaul
2.8.1 Mobile Backhaul Trends & Developments

3 Chapter 3: Market Drivers, Barriers & Risks

3,1 Market Drivers
3.1.1 Mobile Subscriptions Growth
3.1.1.1 Asia Pacific
3.1.1.2 Eastern Europe
3.1.1.3 Latin & Central America
3.1.1.4 Middle East & Africa
3.1.1.5 North America
3.1.1.6 Western Europe
3.1.2 Smartphone & Tablet Proliferation
3.1.3 Growing Penetration of Mobile Broadband
3.1.4 Mobile Data Traffic Growth
3.1.5 Interest from Vertical Markets
3.1.6 Reducing the Total Cost of Ownership (TCO)
3.1.7 Replacement of TDM with Ethernet: Continued Growth in Backhaul
3.1.8 Advances in Spectrum Flexibility & Carrier Aggregation: Driving HetNet Deployments
3.1.9 Strategic Choice for CDMA & WiMAX Operators: Join Mainstream Ecosystem
3.1.10 Address 2G/3G Network Congestion
3.1.11 Bringing Broadband to the Masses
3.1.12 Trend Summary: Which Segments of the Wireless Infrastructure Market Will Witness Growth?
3,2 Barriers & Risks
3.2.1 CapEx Commitments
3.2.2 Spectrum Scarcity
3.2.3 RAN Sharing: A Concept Embraced by Operators
3.2.4 Operators Are Finding Innovative Ways to Address Capacity Issues
3.2.5 Social, Political, Economic and Environmental Threats
3.2.6 Country Specific Risks
3,3 Key Strategic Options for Operators
3,4 Business Case for Investments in New and Existing Technologies
3.4.1 Gain Operational Efficiencies Through Strategic Investments
3.4.2 Invest in Capacity for Increased Revenue Opportunities
3.4.3 Deliver Best User Experience
3.4.4 Reduce Competitive Threats
3.4.5 Reserve Network Capacity the M2M Opportunities
3.4.6 Increase Customer Satisfaction
3.4.7 Capitalize on Differentiation Strategies
3.4.8 Evolve towards the Next Generation

4 Chapter 4: Mobile Network CapEx Review

4,1 Global Mobile Network CapEx
4,2 Regional Split
4,3 Top 10 Operators
4.3.1 China Mobile
4.3.2 China Unicom
4.3.3 AT&T Mobility
4.3.4 Verizon Wireless
4.3.5 NTT DoCoMo
4.3.6 SoftBank
4.3.7 Sprint
4.3.8 KDDI
4.3.9 T-Mobile USA
4.3.10 SK Telecom
4,4 Asia Pacific Mobile Network CapEx
4,5 Eastern Europe Mobile Network CapEx
4,6 Latin & Central America Mobile Network CapEx
4,7 Middle East & Africa Mobile Network CapEx
4,8 North America Mobile Network CapEx
4,9 Western Europe Mobile Network CapEx

5 Chapter 5: Mobile Network Subscriptions & Service Revenue Review

5,1 Global Mobile Network Subscriptions
5,2 Global Mobile Network Service Revenue
5,3 Segmentation by Technology
5.3.1 Mobile Network Subscriptions by Technology
5.3.2 Mobile Network Service Revenue by Technology
5,4 GSM Subscriptions & Service Revenue
5,5 iDEN Subscriptions & Service Revenue
5,6 CDMA Subscriptions & Service Revenue
5,7 W-CDMA/HSPA Subscriptions & Service Revenue
5,8 TD-SCDMA Subscriptions & Service Revenue
5,9 FDD LTE Subscriptions & Service Revenue
5,1 TD-LTE Subscriptions & Service Revenue
5,11 WiMAX Subscriptions & Service Revenue
5,12 Regional Split
5.12.1 Mobile Network Subscriptions by Region
5.12.2 Mobile Network Service Revenue by Region
5,13 Service Split
5.13.1 Mobile Network Service Revenue by Service Type
5.13.2 Voice Service Revenue
5.13.3 SMS/MMS Service Revenue
5.13.4 Mobile Broadband Service Revenue
5,14 Asia Pacific Mobile Network Subscriptions & Service Revenue
5,15 Eastern Europe Mobile Network Subscriptions & Service Revenue
5,16 Latin & Central America Mobile Network Subscriptions & Service Revenue
5,17 Middle East & Africa Mobile Network Subscriptions & Service Revenue
5,18 North America Mobile Network Subscriptions & Service Revenue
5,19 Western Europe Mobile Network Subscriptions & Service Revenue

6 Chapter 6: Industry Roadmap & Value Chain

6,1 Industry Roadmap
6.1.1 Initial LTE FDD Rollouts: 2010 - 2011
6.1.2 Rise of the HetNet Ecosystem: 2012 - 2013
6.1.3 A Wave of TD-LTE Deployments: 2014 - 2016
6.1.4 Moving Towards "Software Centric" Networking: 2017 - 2019
6.1.5 Start of the 5G Era: 2020 & Beyond
6,2 Value Chain
6,3 Embedded Technology Ecosystem
6.3.1 Chipset Developers
6.3.2 Embedded Component/Software Providers
6,4 RAN Ecosystem
6.4.1 Macrocell RAN OEMs
6.4.2 'Pure-Play' and Specialist Small Cell OEMs
6.4.3 WiFi Access Point OEMs
6.4.4 DAS & Repeater Solution Providers
6.4.5 Cloud RAN Solution Providers
6.4.6 Other Technology & Network Component Providers/Enablers
6,5 Mobile Backhaul Ecosystem
6.5.1 Backhaul Solution Providers
6,6 Mobile Core Ecosystem
6.6.1 Core Network Infrastructure & Software Providers
6,7 Connectivity Ecosystem
6.7.1 2G, 3G & 4G Wireless Carriers
6.7.2 WiFi Connectivity Providers
6.7.3 Small Cells as a Service (SCaaS) Providers
6,8 SON Ecosystem
6.8.1 SON Solution Providers
6,9 SDN & NFV Ecosystem
6.9.1 SDN & NFV Providers

7 Chapter 7: Expert Opinion – Interview Transcripts

7,1 Ericsson
7,2 Nokia Solutions & Networks (NSN)

8 Chapter 8: Vendor Landscape

8,1 Alcatel-Lucent
8.1.1 Portfolio
8.1.2 Strategy
8.1.3 Market Momentum
8,2 Cisco
8.2.1 Portfolio
8.2.2 Strategy
8.2.3 Market Momentum
8,3 Ericsson
8.3.1 Portfolio
8.3.2 Strategy
8.3.3 Market Momentum
8,4 Huawei
8.4.1 Portfolio
8.4.2 Strategy
8.4.3 Market Momentum
8,5 Nokia Solutions & Networks (NSN)
8.5.1 Portfolio
8.5.2 Strategy
8.5.3 Market Momentum
8,6 Samsung
8.6.1 Portfolio
8.6.2 Strategy
8.6.3 Market Momentum
8,7 ZTE
8.7.1 Portfolio
8.7.2 Strategy
8.7.3 Market Momentum
8,8 Vendor Outlook
8.8.1 Pricing
8.8.2 Portfolio Diversification
8,9 Vendor Ranking
8.9.1 Macrocell RAN & Mobile Core
8.9.2 Small Cell RAN
8.9.3 Carrier WiFi
8.9.4 Mobile Backhaul

9 Chapter 9: Global Market Analysis & Forecasts

9,1 Market Definition
9,2 Decomposing the Global Wireless Network Infrastructure Market
9,3 Macrocell RAN & Mobile Core
9.3.1 2G/3G vs. 4G Macrocell RAN & Mobile Core Revenue
9.3.2 Macrocell RAN & Mobile Core Revenue by Region
9,4 Macrocell RAN Submarket
9.4.1 Macrocell RAN Revenue
9.4.2 Macrocell RAN Base Station Shipments
9.4.3 Segmentation by Infrastructure Component
9.4.4 Segmentation by Region
9.4.5 Segmentation by Technology
9.4.6 Base Station Segmentation by Region
9.4.7 Base Station Segmentation by Technology
9.4.8 GSM Base Station Shipments & Revenue
9.4.9 CDMA2000/EV-DO Base Station Shipments & Revenue
9.4.10 TD-SCDMA Base Station Shipments & Revenue
9.4.11 W-CDMA/HSPA Base Station Shipments & Revenue
9.4.12 LTE FDD Base Station Shipments & Revenue
9.4.13 TD-LTE Base Station Shipments & Revenue
9.4.14 WiMAX Base Station Shipments & Revenue
9.4.15 Base Station Controller Segmentation by Region
9.4.16 Base Station Controller Segmentation by Technology
9.4.17 GSM Base Station Controller Revenue
9.4.18 CDMA2000 Base Station Controller Revenue
9.4.19 TD-SCDMA Base Station Controller Revenue
9.4.20 W-CDMA Base Station Controller Revenue
9,5 Mobile Core Submarket
9.5.1 Segmentation by Region
9.5.2 Segmentation by Technology
9.5.3 3G Packet Core Submarket
9.5.4 WiMAX ASN & CSN Submarket
9.5.5 EPC Submarket
9,6 Home Location Register (HLR) Submarket
9.6.1 Segmentation by Region
9,7 Mobile Switching Subsystem (MSS) Submarket
9.7.1 Segmentation by Region
9.7.2 Segmentation by Submarket
9.7.3 Mobile Switching Center
9.7.4 Mobile Soft Switch
9,8 Small Cell RAN Submarket
9.8.1 Small Cell Revenue
9.8.2 Small Cell Unit Shipments
9.8.3 Segmentation by Region
9.8.4 Segmentation by Air Interface Technology
9.8.5 GSM/W-CDMA/HSPA Small Cell Unit Shipments & Revenue
9.8.6 CDMA2000/EV-DO Small Cell Unit Shipments & Revenue
9.8.7 LTE FDD Small Cell Unit Shipments & Revenue
9.8.8 TD-LTE Small Cell Unit Shipments & Revenue
9.8.9 WiMAX Small Cell Unit Shipments & Revenue
9.8.10 Segmentation by Cell Size
9.8.11 Microcell Unit Shipments & Revenue
9.8.12 Picocell Unit Shipments & Revenue
9.8.13 Femtocell Unit Shipments & Revenue
9,9 Carrier WiFi Submarket
9.9.1 Carrier WiFi Revenue
9.9.2 Carrier WiFi Unit Shipments
9.9.3 Segmentation by Region
9.9.4 Segmentation by Equipment Type
9.9.5 Carrier WiFi Access Point Unit Shipments & Revenue
9.9.6 Carrier WiFi Access Point Controller Unit Shipments & Revenue
9.9.7 Segmentation by Integration Approach
9.9.8 Managed WiFi Offload Access Point Unit Shipments & Revenue
9.9.9 Unmanaged 'Open Access' WiFi Access Point Unit Shipments & Revenue
9,1 Distributed Antenna Systems (DAS) Submarket
9.10.1 Segmentation by Region
9,11 Remote Radio Head (RRH) Submarket
9.11.1 Remote Radio Head (RRH) Revenue
9.11.2 Remote Radio Head (RRH) Unit Shipments
9.11.3 Segmentation by Region
9,12 Macrocell Backhaul Submarket
9.12.1 Segmentation by Region
9.12.2 Segmentation by Technology
9.12.3 ATM
9.12.4 Coaxial Cable
9.12.5 DSL
9.12.6 Ethernet over Copper
9.12.7 Ethernet over Fiber
9.12.8 Microwave Radio
9.12.9 PDH
9.12.10 PON
9.12.11 Satellite
9.12.12 SONET, SDH & WDM
9.12.13 WiMAX
9,13 Small Cell Backhaul Submarket
9.13.1 Segmentation by Region
9.13.2 Segmentation by Technology
9.13.3 Ethernet over Copper
9.13.4 Ethernet over Fiber
9.13.5 DSL
9.13.6 NLOS Microwave (Below 6 GHz)
9.13.7 PTP Microwave (6-60 GHz)
9.13.8 PTMP Microwave (6-60 GHz)
9.13.9 Millimeter Wave (unlicensed 60 GHz)
9.13.10 Millimeter Wave (licensed 71-76, 81-86 GHz)
9.13.11 Satellite

10 Chapter 10: Regional Market Analysis & Forecasts

10,1 Asia Pacific
10.1.1 Macrocell RAN and Mobile Core
10.1.2 Macrocell RAN
10.1.3 Macrocell RAN Base Stations
10.1.4 GSM Base Stations
10.1.5 CDMA2000/EV-DO Base Stations
10.1.6 TD-SCDMA Base Stations
10.1.7 W-CDMA/HSPA Base Stations
10.1.8 LTE FDD Base Stations
10.1.9 TD-LTE Base Stations
10.1.10 WiMAX Base Stations
10.1.11 Base Station Controller
10.1.12 GSM Base Station Controller
10.1.13 CDMA2000 Base Station Controller
10.1.14 TD-SCDMA Base Station Controller Revenue
10.1.15 W-CDMA Base Station Controller Revenue
10.1.16 Mobile Core
10.1.17 3G Packet Core
10.1.18 WiMAX ASN & CSN
10.1.19 EPC
10.1.20 Home Location Register (HLR)
10.1.21 Mobile Switching Subsystem (MSS)
10.1.22 Small Cell RAN
10.1.23 Carrier WiFi
10.1.24 Distributed Antenna Systems (DAS)
10.1.25 Remote Radio Head (RRH)
10.1.26 Macrocell Backhaul
10.1.27 Small Cell Backhaul
10,2 Eastern Europe
10.2.1 Macrocell RAN and Mobile Core
10.2.2 Macrocell RAN
10.2.3 Macrocell RAN Base Stations
10.2.4 GSM Base Stations
10.2.5 CDMA2000/EV-DO Base Stations
10.2.6 W-CDMA/HSPA Base Stations
10.2.7 LTE FDD Base Stations
10.2.8 TD-LTE Base Stations
10.2.9 WiMAX Base Stations
10.2.10 Base Station Controller
10.2.11 GSM Base Station Controller
10.2.12 CDMA2000 Base Station Controller
10.2.13 W-CDMA Base Station Controller Revenue
10.2.14 Mobile Core
10.2.15 3G Packet Core
10.2.16 WiMAX ASN & CSN
10.2.17 EPC
10.2.18 Home Location Register (HLR)
10.2.19 Mobile Switching Subsystem (MSS)
10.2.20 Small Cell RAN
10.2.21 Carrier WiFi
10.2.22 Distributed Antenna Systems (DAS)
10.2.23 Remote Radio Head (RRH)
10.2.24 Macrocell Backhaul
10.2.25 Small Cell Backhaul
10,3 Latin & Central America
10.3.1 Macrocell RAN and Mobile Core
10.3.2 Macrocell RAN
10.3.3 Macrocell RAN Base Stations
10.3.4 GSM Base Stations
10.3.5 CDMA2000/EV-DO Base Stations
10.3.6 W-CDMA/HSPA Base Stations
10.3.7 LTE FDD Base Stations
10.3.8 TD-LTE Base Stations
10.3.9 WiMAX Base Stations
10.3.10 Base Station Controller
10.3.11 GSM Base Station Controller
10.3.12 CDMA2000 Base Station Controller
10.3.13 W-CDMA Base Station Controller Revenue
10.3.14 Mobile Core
10.3.15 3G Packet Core
10.3.16 WiMAX ASN & CSN
10.3.17 EPC
10.3.18 Home Location Register (HLR)
10.3.19 Mobile Switching Subsystem (MSS)
10.3.20 Small Cell RAN
10.3.21 Carrier WiFi
10.3.22 Distributed Antenna Systems (DAS)
10.3.23 Remote Radio Head (RRH)
10.3.24 Macrocell Backhaul
10.3.25 Small Cell Backhaul
10,4 Middle East & Africa
10.4.1 Macrocell RAN and Mobile Core
10.4.2 Macrocell RAN
10.4.3 Macrocell RAN Base Stations
10.4.4 GSM Base Stations
10.4.5 CDMA2000/EV-DO Base Stations
10.4.6 W-CDMA/HSPA Base Stations
10.4.7 LTE FDD Base Stations
10.4.8 TD-LTE Base Stations
10.4.9 WiMAX Base Stations
10.4.10 Base Station Controller
10.4.11 GSM Base Station Controller
10.4.12 CDMA2000 Base Station Controller
10.4.13 W-CDMA Base Station Controller Revenue
10.4.14 Mobile Core
10.4.15 3G Packet Core
10.4.16 WiMAX ASN & CSN
10.4.17 EPC
10.4.18 Home Location Register (HLR)
10.4.19 Mobile Switching Subsystem (MSS)
10.4.20 Small Cell RAN
10.4.21 Carrier WiFi
10.4.22 Distributed Antenna Systems (DAS)
10.4.23 Remote Radio Head (RRH)
10.4.24 Macrocell Backhaul
10.4.25 Small Cell Backhaul
10,5 North America
10.5.1 Macrocell RAN and Mobile Core
10.5.2 Macrocell RAN
10.5.3 Macrocell RAN Base Stations
10.5.4 GSM Base Stations
10.5.5 CDMA2000/EV-DO Base Stations
10.5.6 W-CDMA/HSPA Base Stations
10.5.7 LTE FDD Base Stations
10.5.8 TD-LTE Base Stations
10.5.9 WiMAX Base Stations
10.5.10 Base Station Controller
10.5.11 GSM Base Station Controller
10.5.12 CDMA2000 Base Station Controller
10.5.13 W-CDMA Base Station Controller Revenue
10.5.14 Mobile Core
10.5.15 3G Packet Core
10.5.16 WiMAX ASN & CSN
10.5.17 EPC
10.5.18 Home Location Register (HLR)
10.5.19 Mobile Switching Subsystem (MSS)
10.5.20 Small Cell RAN
10.5.21 Carrier WiFi
10.5.22 Distributed Antenna Systems (DAS)
10.5.23 Remote Radio Head (RRH)
10.5.24 Macrocell Backhaul
10.5.25 Small Cell Backhaul
10,6 Western Europe
10.6.1 Macrocell RAN and Mobile Core
10.6.2 Macrocell RAN
10.6.3 Macrocell RAN Base Stations
10.6.4 GSM Base Stations
10.6.5 CDMA2000/EV-DO Base Stations
10.6.6 W-CDMA/HSPA Base Stations
10.6.7 LTE FDD Base Stations
10.6.8 TD-LTE Base Stations
10.6.9 WiMAX Base Stations
10.6.10 Base Station Controller
10.6.11 GSM Base Station Controller
10.6.12 CDMA2000 Base Station Controller
10.6.13 W-CDMA Base Station Controller Revenue
10.6.14 Mobile Core
10.6.15 3G Packet Core
10.6.16 WiMAX ASN & CSN
10.6.17 EPC
10.6.18 Home Location Register (HLR)
10.6.19 Mobile Switching Subsystem (MSS)
10.6.20 Small Cell RAN
10.6.21 Carrier WiFi
10.6.22 Distributed Antenna Systems (DAS)
10.6.23 Remote Radio Head (RRH)
10.6.24 Macrocell Backhaul
10.6.25 Small Cell Backhaul

11 Chapter 11: Prospects of the 5G Market

11,1 5G Standardization and Research Initiatives
11.1.1 METIS
11.1.2 5GPP
11.1.3 Korea's 5G Forum
11.1.4 Japan's ARIB 2020 and Beyond AdHoc
11.1.5 China's IMT 2020
11,2 How much is being Invested in 5G R&D?
11,3 5G Requirements
11,4 Vertical Industries to Play a Key Role
11,5 SDN Capabilities Considered Inherit for 5G
11,6 Spectrum Aggregation is a Necessity
11,7 Authorized Shared Access (ASA)
11,8 Will 5G be a New Air Interface?
11,9 5G Demonstrations
11.9.1 Samsung
11.9.2 NSN
11.9.3 Huawei

12 Chapter 12: Conclusion & Strategic Recommendations

12,1 Enterprise RAN Deployments Gain Traction
12,2 Is Mobile Network Virtualization a Threat to the Wireless Network Infrastructure Market?
12,3 Wireless Incumbents Could Face Cloud Rivals: Thanks to SDN & NFV
12,4 Spectrum: Driving Continued Acquisitions by Incumbent Operators
12,5 LTE-A: Upgrades for Capacity & Coverage Boosts
12,6 China's TDD Spectrum Allocation: Starting an Era of Large-Scale TD-LTE Deployments
12,7 Smart Cities: Wireless Infrastructure Vendors to Lead the Way
12,8 Standardization Driving RAN & WiFi Integration
12,9 Vendors Bringing LTE-Broadcast into Focus
12,1 Vendor Specific HetNet Offerings: Disrupting Traditional Network Architectures
12,11 Operators Will Strive for Agility
12,12 SWOT Analysis
12,13 Strategic Recommendations
12.13.1 Recommendations for Operators
12.13.2 Recommendations for Infrastructure Vendors

List of Companies Mentioned

"R" (Spain)
21 Vianet Group
2K Telecom
3 Austria
3 Denmark
3 HK
3 Ireland
3 Italia
3 Sweden
365 Media
3Roam
4ipnet
6WIND
A1 Telekom
Aalborg University
Aalto-University
Ablaze
Accedian
Accelleran
Actelis
Actix
Adams NetWorks
ADLINK
ADTRAN
ADVA
Advantech
Aero2
Aerohive
Aeronet
Aircel
Aircell
Aircom International
AirHop Communications
Airspan
Airtel Nigeria
Airvana
AIS/DPC Thailand
Al Madar
Alaska Communications
Albis Technologies
Alcatel-Lucent
Alfa
Algar Telecom (CTBC)
Algerie Telecom
Alpha Networks
Altel
Altera
Alvarion
Andorra Telecom
Andrew/CommScope
Anite
Antares Group
Antel
Anvaya Networks
Aptilo
Aqiva Wireless
Aquafon
Argela
Aricent
Armentel
Aruba
Aruba Networks
Asiaspace
Askey
ASOCS
Astellia
AT&T Mobility
Athena Wireless Communications
Atrica
Avanti
Avea
Aviat Networks
Axerra Networks
Axis Teknologies
Azercell
Azerfon
b•lite
Babilon Mobile
Bakcell
Bakrie Telecom
Batelco
Bayan Telecommunications
BayRICS
Beeline
Beeline Lao
BelAir
BelCel
Belgacom / Proximus
Bell Mobility
BendBroadband
BeST (Life)
BH Telecom
Bharti Airtel
Bhutan Telecom
Big Switch Networks
BigAir
BLiNQ Networks
Bluegrass Cellular
Blueline
BluWan
BMW
Bollore Telecom
Bouygues Telecom
Brazil Army
Brazil Sao Paulo Military Police
BridgeWave Communications
Broadcom
Brocade
Browan
BSNL
BT
BTC
BTI Systems
BTI Wireless
BTL
BUCD
Bulgaria Vivacom
C Spire Wireless
C&S
Cable and Wireless
Cambium Networks
Cambridge Broadband Networks (CBNL)
Canoga Perkins
Carolina West Wireless
Carrier Access Corporation
Cavium
CBL Bahamas
CCS
Ceclcom Axiata
CeedTec
Celcite
Cell C
Cellcom
CellO (Optiway and Cellvine)
Celtro
CenturyLink
Ceragon
Ceragon
Chalmers University of Technology
Chariton Valley Comms
Charles Industries
Chat Mobility
China Mobile
China Mobile Hong Kong
China Telecom
China Unicom
CHT
Cielo
Ciena
Cisco
City of Charlotte Council
Claro
Clear Mobitel
CNT
Cobham/Axell Wireless
Coherent Logix
Colorado Valley
Comba
Comba Telecom
Commnet Wireless
Communication Components Inc. (CCI)
Contela
ConteXtream
Convergence Technologies
Copper Valley Telecom
Corning/MobileAccess
Cosmote
COTA Murcia4G
Cross Telephone
Crown Castle
CSI
CSL Limited
Custer Telephone
Cyan
Datame
Datang Mobile
DBD
Dedicado
DeltaNode
Deutsche Telekom
Dhiraagu
Dialog Axiata LTE TDD later FDD
Dialogic
DiGi
Digicel
Digicel Fiji
Digitel
Digitel Jamaica
Dish Network
D-Link
DNA
DOCOMO Euro-Labs
DoCoMo Pacific
DragonWave
DTAC – TriNet
Du
E Plus
eAccess
Eastlink
E-Band Communications
ECI Telecom
Econet Wireless
Eden Rock Communications
Edgewater
EE
EION
Elisa
EMT
Emtel
EnergyAustralia Ausgrid
EnGenius
Entel Movil
Entel PCS
Entel Peru
Enterasys
ERA/T-Mobile Poland
Ericsson
ETC
Etex Telephone Co-op
EtherReach
Ethertronics
Ethio Telecom
Ethos
Etisalat
Etisalat Misr
Evolve Broadband
Exalt
ExteNet Systems
Extreme Networks
FarEasTone
FastBack Networks
Fastlink (Regional Telecom)
Femtel
FibroLAN
Firetide
Fitel
Fjarskipti (Vodafone Iceland)
Fortinet
FPT Telecom
Fraunhofer-Gesellschaft
Freescale Semiconductor
Fujitsu
Gemtek
Genband
Georgia Magticom
Glo Mobile
Globacom
Global Mobile
Global Wireless Technologies (GWT)
Globe
GoNet Systems
Goodman Networks
Gore
GrenTech
Guineanet
Handlink
Hatteras
Hitachi
HP
Huahuan
Huawei
Hutchison 3
IBW International
ICE
iConnect
IDC Moldova
iDirect
IM2
Imagine Group
Infovista (Mentum)
InnerWireless (Acquired by Black Box)
Institut Mines-Télécom
Intel
InterDigital
Intracom
Intucell Systems (Acquired by Cisco)
Inwi
Iowa Statewide Interoperable Communications Board (ISICSB)
ip.access
IPITEK
Islandcom
IT&E Guam
JDSU (Arieso)
Juni
Juniper
Juniper Networks
Kcell
KDDI
Kentrox
Kordia
KPN
KPN Base
KPU (Alaska)
KT
KT Corp Rwanda
KTH - Royal Institute of Technology
Lanka Bell
Lantiq
Lattelecom
Leap Wireless/Cricket
LG U+
LightPoint Communications
Lightsquared
LIME
Linkem
LMT
LSI
LTC
M1
Manx Telecom
Mascom Wireless
Massnet
MAX Telecom
Maxim Integrated
Maxis
MaxyTel
Megafon
Menatelecom
Meru Networks
Mesaplexx
Meteor
Microwave Networks
Mid-Rivers Communications
Milmex
mimoOn
Mindspeed Technologies
Ministry of Industry, Development and Reform Commission - China
Ministry of Science - China
Ministry of Science, ICT and Future Planning (MSIP) - Korea
MiSpot
Mobile Norway/Tele2
Mobily
Mobinil
Mobistar
Mobitel
Moldcell
Monaco Telecom
Mongolia Telecom
Mosaic Telecom
Motorola Solutions
Movicel
Movilmax
Movilnet
Movistar
MRV Communications
MTA
MTC
MTC Touch
M-Tel
MTN
MTN Uganda
MTNL
MTPCS
MTS
MTS Allstream
MTS Belarus
MTS Ukraine
Myanmar P & T
National and Kapodistrian University of Athens
Nawras
NBN Co.
Ncell
NEC
Neo-Sky
Neotel
Nepal Telecom
NetGear
Netronome
NewNet
Nexius
NITA
Node-H
NOKIA
Nomadix
Nomor Research
NorthwestCell
Nova
NSN
nTelos
nTelos Wireless
NTT DoCoMo
Nuage Networks (Alcatel-Lucent)
O2 Secure Wireless
Octasic
Oi
Omantel
Omnitel
On Telecomunicacoes
ONE
Ooredoo
Open Mobile
Optimus
Optiway
Optus
Orange Armenia
Orange Austria
Orange Dominicana
Orange France
Orange Liechtenstein
Orange Luxembourg
Orange Mauritius
Orange Moldova
Orange Romania
Orange Slovak Republic
Orange Spain
Orange Switzerland
Orange Uganda
Orckit Corrigent
Osnova Telecom
Overture
P&T
P1 Networks
P4 (Play)
Pandetel
Panhandle Telephone Co-op
PCCW
Peoples Telephone Co-op
Personal
Pioneer Cellular
Plexxi
Polkomtel Plus
Positron-Aktino
Powerwave Technologies
Poznan University of Technology
Proxim
PTK Centertel (Orange)
Public Service Wireless
Public Wireless
PureWave Networks
PVT
Qualcomm
QuCell
Quortus
RAD Data Systems
Radisys
RADWIN
Rakon
RCS & RDS
Redline Communications
REDtone
Reliance
Reverb Networks
RF Window
RFNet
RFS (Radio Frequency Systems)
Rogers Wireless
Rostelecom
Ro-Timak Technology
Ruckus Wireless
RusViet Telecom
RWTH Aachen
S and R Communications
S&T Telephone Cooperative
Safaricom
Sagebrush Cellular (Nemont)
Sagem
Sagemcom
SAI
SAI Technology
Saima Telecom
Samsung
Sasktel
Sazz
Sercom
SerComm
SFR
SGRITA
Shentel
Shyam
Shyam Networks
Si.mobil
SIAE Microelectronics
Siemens
Siklu
Siminn
SingTel
SK Telecom
SK Telesys
Sky Brazil
Smart Communications
Smartone
SMARTS
Smile
Smoltelecom
Softbank
Softbank Mobile
SOLiD Technologies
Spectranet
SpeedConnect
SpiderCloud Wireless
Sprint
Sprint Nextel
Sprocket Wireless
SRT Communications
SSTL
Star Microwave
Starcomms
StarHub
STC
Stoke
Strata Networks
Strix Systems
Sub10 Systems
Sunrise Communications
Surfline Communications
SWIFT Networks
Swisscom
Sycamore
Syringa Wireless
T Mobile
Tango
Tango Networks
Taqua
Tarana Wireless
Tata Elxsi
TDC
TE Connectivity (Tyco Electronics Connectivity)
Tecom
TEKTELIC
Telcel
Telco Systems
Tele2
Tele2 Kazakhstan
Tele2 Sweden
Telecom Italia Mobile (TIM)
Telecom Malaysia
Telecom New Zealand
Telefonica Movistar
Telefonica O2
Telefonica O2 Ireland
Telefonica O2 UK
Telefonica Peru
Telefonica Spain
Telekom Srpske
Telenet Belgium
Telenor Denmark
Telenor Hungary
Telenor Montenegro
Telenor Norway
Telenor Sweden
Telesis
TeliaSonera
TeliaSonera Norway
TeliaSonera Sweden
Telkom Mobile (8ta)
Telkomsel Indonesia
Tellabs
Telrad
Telstra
Telus
Texas Energy Network
Texas Instruments
TFL
Thomson
T-Hrvatski Telekom
Thumb Cellular
Tigo
Tikona
TIM Brasil
TMC
TMN (Portugal Telecom)
T-Mobile Czech Republic
T-Mobile Hungary
T-Mobile Macedonia
T-Mobile Netherlands
T-Mobile Puerto Rico
T-Mobile Slovensko
T-Mobile USA
TN Mobile
TOT Thailand
TPG Internet
TP-Link
TRaC Global
Trango Systems
Transmode
Tranzeo
Triatel
Tricom
Tropos
True Move
TSKL
TTK
Tunisiana
Turkcell
U Mobile
UbeeAirWalk
Ubidyne GmBH
Ubiquisys
Ubiquiti Networks
u-blox
UCell
UK Broadband
Ulusnet
Umniah
Une-EPM
United Nations
United Wireless
Unitel
Universitaet Bremen
Universitat Politècnica de València
University of Kaiserslautern
University of Oulu
US Cellular
UTStarcom (Star Solutions)
Vainakh Telecom
VDC (VNPT)
Velatel
Velatel-Aerostrong
Verizon Wireless
Videocon
Videotron
Viettel
Vimpelcom
VIP mobile
VIPNet
Visafone Communications
Viva
Vivacell-MTS
Vivato
Vivo
VMWare
Vodacom
Vodacom Tanzania
Vodafone
Vodafone Australia
Vodafone Czech Republic
Vodafone Egypt
Vodafone Fiji
Vodafone Greece
Vodafone Ireland
Vodafone Italy
Vodafone New Zealand
Vodafone Portugal
Vodafone Qatar
Vodafone Romania
Vodafone Spain
Vodafone UK
Vox
VTel Wireless
Vubiq
Wataniya
Wataniya Telecom
WBS (iBurst)
West Central Wireless
Wi-Ex
Wi-Fi Alliance
Wilson Electronics
Wind
Wind Mobile
Wireless Broadband Alliance
Wistron NeWeb Corp (WNC)
Woosh
Xilinx
XL Axiata
Xplornet
Yoigo
Yota
YTL Communications Yes
Zain
Zain Jordan
Zain Saudi
Zamtel
Zhone
Ziggo
Zinwave
Zoda Fones
ZTE

To order this report: The Wireless Network Infrastructure Bible: 2014 – 2020 - Macrocell RAN, Small Cells, RRH, DAS, Cloud RAN, Carrier WiFi, Mobile Core & Backhaul
http://www.reportlinker.com/p01929527/The-Wireless-Network-Infrastructure-Bible-2014-–-2020---Macrocell-RAN-Small-Cells-RRH-DAS-Cloud-RAN-Carrier-WiFi-Mobile-Core--Backhaul.html#utm_source=prnewswire&utm_medium=pr&utm_campaign=Wireless_Technology

__________________________
Contact Clare: clare@reportlinker.com
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Cloud Expo Breaking News
Next-Gen Cloud. Whatever you call it, there’s a higher calling for cloud computing that requires providers to change their spots and move from a commodity mindset to a premium one. Businesses can no longer maintain the status quo that today’s service providers offer. Yes, the continuity, speed, mobility, data access and connectivity are staples of the cloud and always will be. But cloud providers that plan to not only exist tomorrow – but to lead – know that security must be the top priority for the cloud and are delivering it now. In his session at 14th Cloud Expo, Kurt Hagerman, Chief Information Security Officer at FireHost, will detail why and how you can have both infrastructure performance and enterprise-grade security – and what tomorrow's cloud provider will look like.
The social media expansion has shown just how people are eager to share their experiences with the rest of the world. Cloud technology is the perfect platform to satisfy this need given its great flexibility and readiness. At Cynny, we aim to revolutionize how people share and organize their digital life through a brand new cloud service, starting from infrastructure to the users’ interface. A revolution that began from inventing and designing our very own infrastructure: we have created the first server network powered solely by ARM CPU. The microservers have “organism-like” features, differentiating them from any of the current technologies. Benefits include low consumption of energy, making Cynny the ecologically friendly alternative for storage as well as cheaper infrastructure, lower running costs, etc.
Cloud backup and recovery services are critical to safeguarding an organization’s data and ensuring business continuity when technical failures and outages occur. With so many choices, how do you find the right provider for your specific needs? In his session at 14th Cloud Expo, Daniel Jacobson, Technology Manager at BUMI, will outline the key factors including backup configurations, proactive monitoring, data restoration, disaster recovery drills, security, compliance and data center resources. Aside from the technical considerations, the secret sauce in identifying the best vendor is the level of focus, expertise and specialization of their engineering team and support group, and how they monitor your day-to-day backups, provide recommendations, and guide you through restores when necessary.
Web conferencing in a public cloud has the same risks as any other cloud service. If you have ever had concerns over the types of data being shared in your employees’ web conferences, such as IP, financials or customer data, then it’s time to look at web conferencing in a private cloud. In her session at 14th Cloud Expo, Courtney Behrens, Senior Marketing Manager at Brother International, will discuss how issues that had previously been out of your control, like performance, advanced administration and compliance, can now be put back behind your firewall.
Cloud scalability and performance should be at the heart of every successful Internet venture. The infrastructure needs to be resilient, flexible, and fast – it’s best not to get caught thinking about architecture until the middle of an emergency, when it's too late. In his interactive, no-holds-barred session at 14th Cloud Expo, Phil Jackson, Development Community Advocate for SoftLayer, will dive into how to design and build-out the right cloud infrastructure.
The revolution that happened in the server universe over the past 15 years has resulted in an eco-system that is more open, more democratically innovative and produced better results in technically challenging dimensions like scale. The underpinnings of the revolution were common hardware, standards based APIs (ex. POSIX) and a strict adherence to layering and isolation between applications, daemons and kernel drivers/modules which allowed multiple types of development happen in parallel without hindering others. Put simply, today's server model is built on a consistent x86 platform with few surprises in its core components. A kernel abstracts away the platform, so that applications and daemons are decoupled from the hardware. In contrast, networking equipment is still stuck in the mainframe era. Today, networking equipment is a single appliance, including hardware, OS, applications and user interface come as a monolithic entity from a single vendor. Switching between different vendor'...
More and more enterprises today are doing business by opening up their data and applications through APIs. Though forward-thinking and strategic, exposing APIs also increases the surface area for potential attack by hackers. To benefit from APIs while staying secure, enterprises and security architects need to continue to develop a deep understanding about API security and how it differs from traditional web application security or mobile application security. In his session at 14th Cloud Expo, Sachin Agarwal, VP of Product Marketing and Strategy at SOA Software, will walk you through the various aspects of how an API could be potentially exploited. He will discuss the necessary best practices to secure your data and enterprise applications while continue continuing to support your business’s digital initiatives.
You use an agile process; your goal is to make your organization more agile. What about your data infrastructure? The truth is, today’s databases are anything but agile – they are effectively static repositories that are cumbersome to work with, difficult to change, and cannot keep pace with application demands. Performance suffers as a result, and it takes far longer than it should to deliver on new features and capabilities needed to make your organization competitive. As your application and business needs change, data repositories and structures get outmoded rapidly, resulting in increased work for application developers and slow performance for end users. Further, as data sizes grow into the Big Data realm, this problem is exacerbated and becomes even more difficult to address. A seemingly simple schema change can take hours (or more) to perform, and as requirements evolve the disconnect between existing data structures and actual needs diverge.
SYS-CON Events announced today that SherWeb, a long-time leading provider of cloud services and Microsoft's 2013 World Hosting Partner of the Year, will exhibit at SYS-CON's 14th International Cloud Expo®, which will take place on June 10–12, 2014, at the Javits Center in New York City, New York. A worldwide hosted services leader ranking in the prestigious North American Deloitte Technology Fast 500TM, and Microsoft's 2013 World Hosting Partner of the Year, SherWeb provides competitive cloud solutions to businesses and partners around the world. Founded in 1998, SherWeb is a privately owned company headquartered in Quebec, Canada. Its service portfolio includes Microsoft Exchange, SharePoint, Lync, Dynamics CRM and more.
The world of cloud and application development is not just for the hardened developer these days. In their session at 14th Cloud Expo, Phil Jackson, Development Community Advocate for SoftLayer, and Harold Hannon, Sr. Software Architect at SoftLayer, will pull back the curtain of the architecture of a fun demo application purpose-built for the cloud. They will focus on demonstrating how they leveraged compute, storage, messaging, and other cloud elements hosted at SoftLayer to lower the effort and difficulty of putting together a useful application. This will be an active demonstration and review of simple command-line tools and resources, so don’t be afraid if you are not a seasoned developer.
SYS-CON Events announced today that BUMI, a premium managed service provider specializing in data backup and recovery, will exhibit at SYS-CON's 14th International Cloud Expo®, which will take place on June 10–12, 2014, at the Javits Center in New York City, New York. Manhattan-based BUMI (Backup My Info!) is a premium managed service provider specializing in data backup and recovery. Founded in 2002, the company’s Here, There and Everywhere data backup and recovery solutions are utilized by more than 500 businesses. BUMI clients include professional service organizations such as banking, financial, insurance, accounting, hedge funds and law firms. The company is known for its relentless passion for customer service and support, and has won numerous awards, including Customer Service Provider of the Year and 10 Best Companies to Work For.
Chief Security Officers (CSO), CIOs and IT Directors are all concerned with providing a secure environment from which their business can innovate and customers can safely consume without the fear of Distributed Denial of Service attacks. To be successful in today's hyper-connected world, the enterprise needs to leverage the capabilities of the web and be ready to innovate without fear of DDoS attacks, concerns about application security and other threats. Organizations face great risk from increasingly frequent and sophisticated attempts to render web properties unavailable, and steal intellectual property or personally identifiable information. Layered security best practices extend security beyond the data center, delivering DDoS protection and maintaining site performance in the face of fast-changing threats.
From data center to cloud to the network. In his session at 3rd SDDC Expo, Raul Martynek, CEO of Net Access, will identify the challenges facing both data center providers and enterprise IT as they relate to cross-platform automation. He will then provide insight into designing, building, securing and managing the technology as an integrated service offering. Topics covered include: High-density data center design Network (and SDN) integration and automation Cloud (and hosting) infrastructure considerations Monitoring and security Management approaches Self-service and automation
In his session at 14th Cloud Expo, David Holmes, Vice President at OutSystems, will demonstrate the immense power that lives at the intersection of mobile apps and cloud application platforms. Attendees will participate in a live demonstration – an enterprise mobile app will be built and changed before their eyes – on their own devices. David Holmes brings over 20 years of high-tech marketing leadership to OutSystems. Prior to joining OutSystems, he was VP of Global Marketing for Damballa, a leading provider of network security solutions. Previously, he was SVP of Global Marketing for Jacada where his branding and positioning expertise helped drive the company from start-up days to a $55 million initial public offering on Nasdaq.
Performance is the intersection of power, agility, control, and choice. If you value performance, and more specifically consistent performance, you need to look beyond simple virtualized compute. Many factors need to be considered to create a truly performant environment. In his General Session at 14th Cloud Expo, Marc Jones, Vice President of Product Innovation for SoftLayer, will explain how to take advantage of a multitude of compute options and platform features to make cloud the cornerstone of your online presence.