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New Telecom Market Research Reports and Industry Analysis


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The Future of Telecommunications, 2008 - 2013

a market research report

Report Excerpt

Table of Contents

Market Segmentation
Press Release

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Download the Free Executive Summary

These are facts: the PSTN is moribund and IP networks are taking over; on a global basis mobile communications is the preferred mode of connecting people and information; traditional telecom equipment vendors can only survive by selling software and services that use commercial computing platforms; and regulatory oversight is being replaced by market competition. Networks must now be designed and operated from the bottom up rather than from the top down so that centralized control defers to peripheral control. Convergence will mean that companies which used to be in separate industries – telcos, mobile operators, ISPs, cable and entertainment firms – are now in the same business (any firm that can deliver an IP stream can offer any service). OEMs must come to terms with the fact that their business models increasingly rely on software and services; yet do not guarantee higher margins.

The report will examine what the industry makeover will mean for telcos, mobile operators, ISPs, systems integrators and OEMs, and what they need to do to remain competitive. We analyze the impact of the technology shift on economic growth prospects in developing and developed countries, and the opportunities and risks it represents for service providers and equipment vendors, as well as governments. To understand how the future of networking is being developed today, read this report.


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    Report Excerpt

    1.1 IP Changes Everything

    Two years ago, in our study entitled The Future of Telecommunications 2006-2011, Insight examined the possibility that, by the close of 2011, of the three ubiquitous networks—PSTN (public switched telephone network), wireless, and IP (Internet protocol)—one could potentially come to dominate the others and thereby change the telecommunications revenue picture completely.  In one scenario we posited that the three networks would continue to evolve along current trajectories, and in the other two scenarios we had Internet and then wireless dominating all of communications.  Two years later, we have our answer: communications is converging on IP backbones.

    The dominance of IP marks the merging of the previously separate communications and entertainment services—fixed and mobile telephony, broadband Internet access, and television.  It marks the convergence of markets, but it is the result of the telecommunications industry’s embrace of Internet technology, which provides a cheaper and more efficient way to convey information as it eases the pressures on margins.  Convergence allows operators to replace multiple networks for services such as voice, data and video—each with its own order-entry, billing and fault-reporting systems—with a single network on which everything travels as interleaved streams of IP packets.

    The convergence affects not only wireline networks, but wireless ones too.  Today, operators run separate but interconnected networks for fixed and mobile phones.  The new converged networks are access “neutral”.  In short, a single core network may have a variety of devices connected to its edges made up of different technologies and carries all traffic, whether voice, data, or video.  This means that IP in a converged network world enables one network to provide many services with any access device.  Such a network costs less to run and new services can be added at the click of a mouse without the addition of any new infrastructure.

    A key benefit for all service providers comes from reduced costs in operations, as well as marketing and sales: after all, services can now be advertised, packaged and delivered under a single brand and on one network.  The convergence of multiple networks allows operators therefore to bundle services and provide them at lower cost while the business logic of bundling makes the cost of building new, converged networks easier to justify. 

    For now, however, the key reason for the operator migration to IP networks is ................

    Download the Free Executive Summary


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    Market Segmentation

     

    By Region
           North America
           Europe
           Asia-Pacific
           Americas
           Africa

    Worldwide Subscribers
           Telecommunications Subscribers
           Telecommunications Household Subscriber Penetration
           US Telecommunications Service Subscribers
           Global Voice MoU & Data Equivalent MoU
           US Telecommunications Voice and Data Traffic
           US Telecommunications Subscriber Penetration

    Worldwide Revenue
           Worldwide Telecommunications Spending as Percent of GDP
           Worldwide Telecommunications Revenues
           US Telecommunications Revenue
           Worldwide Narrowband Wireline Revenues
           Worldwide Narrowband Wireless Revenues
           Worldwide Broadband Wireless Revenues
           Worldwide Broadband Wireline Revenues

    Wireline
           Regional Narrowband Wireline Penetration by Population
           Regional Internet Subscribers
           Regional Internet Penetration by Population
           Regional Broadband Wireline Subscriber Households
           Regional Broadband Household Penetration
           Regional IPTV Subscriber Households
           Regional IPTV Household Penetration

    Wireless
           Regional Narrowband Wireless Subscribers
           Regional Wireless Penetration by Population,
           Regional Broadband Wireless Subscribers
           Regional Broadband Wireless Penetration
           Broadband Wireless Subscribers

    Capital Expense
           Worldwide Operator CAPEX Spending
           Worldwide Operator CAPEX Spending Percent of GDP
           US Operator CAPEX Spending
           Operator CAPEX Spending by Global Region

    Equipment
           Global Telecommunications Equipment Market
           United States Carrier Telecommunications Equipment Market
           Wireless Infrastructure Providers Global Market Share
           Handsets Shipments by Region
           Smartphone Units by OEM
           Mobile Only-Households: Select Countries Europe
           IPTV: Select Carriers

    Outsourcing
           Wireless Outsourcing Addressable Market Revenue
           Wireline Outsourcing Addressable Market Revenue
           Outsourcing Addressable Market Capture – Segment Share
           Outsourcing Addressable Market Capture – Segment Share Percent


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    Table of Contents

     

    Chapter 1
    Executive Summary

    1.1      IP Changes Everything
    1.2      Convergence Cuts Both Ways
    1.3      The Road Ahead for Operators
    1.4      The Road Ahead for OEMs
    1.5      The Future

    Chapter II
    Communications Drives Global Economic Growth

    2.1      The Importance of Telecom in the Global Perspective
    2.2      Telecom in the US Perspective

    Chapter III
    The Future of Telecommunications

    3.1      Consolidation Portends the New Paradigm
    3.2      IP Now Dominates
               3.2.1  Stakeholder Business Models Require Change
               3.2.2 Where Will New Revenue Come From?
    3.3      The Services Revenue Picture: Global & Regional Views
    3.4      Operator CAPEX Spending: Global and Regional
    3.5      Subscriber Growth: Global and Regional Views
    3.6      US Perspective

    Chapter IV
    Technology Drivers for the Future of Telecommunications

    4.1      Why IP?
    4.2      Overcoming IP Technology’s Limits
               4.2.1 Security & Cyber Crime
               4.2.2 Addressing
               4.2.3 Rights Management
    4.3      Wireless Broadband Evolution
               4.3.1 3G-4G Evolution
               4.3.2 Advanced Wireless Technologies
    4.4      IPTV
    4.5      Controlling Converged Networks
               4.5.1 IMS
               4.5.2 PacketCable
               4.5.3 Web 2.0
    4.6      Regional Issues and Technology

    The Road Ahead
    5.1      Operator and OEM Strategic Re-Think Required
    5.2      The Future of Regulation
    5.3      The Road Ahead for Operators
    5.4      The Road Ahead for OEMs
               5.4.1 Mergers and Acquisitions
               5.4.2 Shifts in the Value-Chain
               5.4.3 Joint Ventures
               5.4.4 Scale Economies
               5.4.5 Managed Deals
    5.5      Equipment Market
    5.6      Strategic Re-Think for OEMs
               5.6.1 Infrastructure OEMs
               5.6.2 Wireless Handset OEMs
               5.6.3 Chipmakers
    5.7      Outsourcing: The Way Forward for Operators
               5.7.1 Wireless Outsourcing Markets
             
    Table of Figures

    Chapter I

    I-1        Telecom Networking Before and After IP
    I-2        Worldwide Telecommunications Operators Capital Expenditures
    I-3        Global Telecommunications Revenues

    Chapter II
    II-1       E-Line Point-to-Point Service Type
    II-2       E-LAN Multipoint-to-Multipoint Service Type
    II-3       LAN Extension Using E-LAN Services
    II-4       Typical Backhaul Configuration
    II-5       DSL Subscriber Forecast, 2007-2012
    II-6       Typical DSLAM Backhaul Application

    Chapter IV
    IV-1     Telecom Networking Before and After IP
    IV-2     IPv4 Allocation by Region
    IV-3     IPv4 Addresses per Capita by Region
    IV-4     DRM Building Blocks
    IV-5     Global DRM Revenue Growth, 2007-2012

    Chapter V
    V-1   Maturation of a Comprehensive and Successful Outsourcing Strategy 

    Table of Tables

    Chapter II
    II-1      Global Telecommunications Spending as Percent of GDP, 2008-2013
    II-2      Global Telecommunications Revenues, 2008-2013
    II-3      Telecommunications Subscribers, 2008-2013
    II-4      Telecommunications Household Subscriber Penetration, 2008-2013
    II-5      US Telecommunications Revenue, 2008-2013
    II-6      US Telecommunications Service Subscribers, 2008-2013
    II-7      US Telecommunications Subscriber Penetration, 2008-2013

    Chapter III
    III-1     Internet and PSTN Key Differences
    III-2     Countries with Highest FTTH/FTTH Penetration, July 2007
    III-3     Global Voice MoUs & Data Equivalent MoUs, 2008-2013
    III-4     US Telecommunications Voice and Data Traffic, 2008-2013
    III-5     Worldwide Telecommunications Revenues, 2008-2013
    III-6     Worldwide Narrowband Wireline Revenues, 2008-2013
    III-7     Worldwide Narrowband Wireless Revenues, 2008-2013
    III-8     Worldwide Broadband Wireless Revenues, 2008-2013
    III-9     Worldwide Broadband Wireline Revenues, 2008-2013
    III-10   Worldwide IPTV Revenues, 2008-2013
    III-11   Worldwide Operator CAPEX Spending, 2008-2013
    III-12   Worldwide Operator CAPEX Spending, 2008-2013
    III-13   Worldwide Operator CAPEX Spending (Percent of GDP)
    III-14   US Operator CAPEX Spending, 2008-2013
    III-15   Worldwide Wireline Subscribers, 2008-2013
    III-16   Regional Narrowband Wireline Penetration by Population, 2008-2013
    III-17   Regional Narrowband Wireless Subscribers, 2008-2013
    III-18   Regional Wireless Penetration by Population, 2008-2013
    III-19   Regional Internet Subscribers, 2008-2013
    III-20   Regional Internet Penetration by Population, 2008-2013
    III-21   Regional Broadband Wireline Subscriber Households, 2008-2013
    III-22   Regional Broadband Household Penetration, 2008-2013
    III-23   Regional IPTV Subscriber Households, 2008-2013
    III-24   Regional IPTV Household Penetration, 2008-2013 (Percent)


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    Pricing Information

     

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    $ 3995
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    $ 6995 6-Seat Printable PDF

    $ 10000 Unlimited Corporate-Wide Distribution


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