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Future Technologies for DAS. ACUTA Fall Conference PDF

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Future Technologies for DAS ACUTA Fall Conference 2015 Learning Objectives Agenda About the Presenting Company Wireless Industry Trends The Players of the DAS Ecosystem Drivers of DAS (vertical markets)
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Future Technologies for DAS ACUTA Fall Conference 2015 Learning Objectives Agenda About the Presenting Company Wireless Industry Trends The Players of the DAS Ecosystem Drivers of DAS (vertical markets) DAS Case Studies DAS Engineering Basics The Future of DAS Q&A 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 2 About Connectivity Wireless Connectivity Wireless Solutions is an industry-leading technology provider. With more than 300 years of combined RF industry experience, and one of the first companies to break into the DAS industry, Connectivity has provided thousands of unique solutions to meet the wireless needs of venues and facilities since Having integrated systems across virtually every market and industry, Connectivity takes pride in matching each customer with exactly the right technology to ensure that its wireless and IT network needs are met Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 3 In-building Wireless (IBW) WIRELESS INDUSTRY TRENDS 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 4 DAS Market Today Wireless services driven by data, multimedia and voice Businesses running operations on smartphones, tablets and aircards 80% of voice calls and 90% of data usage is indoors Commercial customers need coverage for multiple carriers and neutral-host environments- BYOD IT Strategy being implemented DAS a necessity for businesses and their customers Carriers are more challenged selling single-carrier DAS Businesses are budgeting for DAS 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 5 Wireless by the Numbers *Strong, continued growth in wireless usage, particularly data and multimedia services 104% of U.S. population uses wireless; 41% are wireless-only households More than 240 million active smartphones in U.S. More than 85 percent of mobile traffic is data In North America, mobile data traffic grew 63 percent last year 99% of mobile data traffic is smart traffic in North America The average smartphone generated 819 megabytes of mobile data traffic per month, up from 563 megabytes per month in 2013 Video accounts for more than half of U.S. mobile data traffic 4.1 billion SMS sent/received in the U.S. More than $97.5 billion in U.S. wireless data revenue or (39%+ of total wireless carrier revenue) Globally: Global mobile data traffic was 2.5 Exabytes per month in 2014, the equivalent of 6,955 million text messages each second 1.76 billion smartphone users worldwide, up 25% from 2013 *Sources: CTIA Semi-Annual Surveys, Gigaom and Cisco VNI 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 6 DAS Market Tomorrow This is Next Globally, mobile traffic per user will reach 4,406 megabytes per month by 2019, up from 585 megabytes per month in 2014, a CAGR of 52%. Globally, mobile data traffic will grow 10-fold from 2014 to 2019, a compound annual growth rate of 57%. (reaching 24.3 Exabytes per month--the equivalent of 6,079 million DVDs each month-- up from 2.5 Exabytes per month in 2014) Global IP traffic by device Considering this rapid growth, ABI Research predicts that DAS will be the most prevalent between 2014 and 2019, accounting for more than 60% of the in-building wireless market 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 7 Connectivity Wireless Solutions DAS FOR PUBLIC SAFETY 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 8 DAS for Public Safety Mandates for radio service for public safety ICC & NFPA codes mandate first-responder coverage For Fire, Police, & other First Responder personnel 150+ local municipalities now mandate public safety coverage inside large buildings/venues Indoor cellular/pcs service required for E911 location 700 & 800 MHz bands allocated for fire and police 400,000 E911 calls per day (CTIA Semi-Annual Survey, Jan-June 2012) According the FCC, 70% of E911 calls are made from wireless phones 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 9 Public Safety Design & Construction 99% coverage in critical areas (i.e. command center, elevator lobbies, and exit stairs) and 90% coverage for remaining areas Parallel/combined carrier/public safety DAS construction considerations employed during design/installation phases: Physical separation of carrier and public safety infrastructure Cost effective cable routing and management Centralized vs. localized battery back-up Component enclosures in NEMA 4/4X type enclosures Repeater equipment shall be FCC approved and certified UPS requirements (i.e. Primary with a dedicated branch circuit & Secondary with a 12-hour battery backup) Installation to NEC and BICSI standards Meet locally adopted fire radio communications codes (NFPA , 2010, and 2013 are most common) 2013 NFPA 72 imposes more stringent construction requirements like conduit throughout & Level 2 survivability Close coordination with AHJ for specific building permit requirements 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 10 Connectivity Wireless Solutions PLAYERS IN THE VALUE CHAIN 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 11 The Players in the DAS Ecosystem DAS OEMs Consultants A&E Firms End-user Customer DAS Integrator Wireless Carriers Cable Contractors Distribution 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 12 Roles in the Ecosystem Customer DAS OEMs Wireless Carriers Distributors Cable Contractors Consultants and A&E firm DAS Integrators Drives demand for DAS Manufactures the DAS components. Supports the integrators with product training. Set the design standards. Provides the RF source. Participates in funding. Supplies inventory locally. Facilitates local training and education. Works with partners to generate opportunities. Installs DAS cable infrastructure. Leverages their GC/enduser relationships. Educates the end-user and GC. Develops and publishes the bid spec. Evaluates bid responses Interfaces with all ecosystem players to ensure successful deployment of the DAS. Designs, implements and supports the DAS. Coordinates carrier funding and integration 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 13 Ownership Models Carrier Neutral-Host Landlord 100% funded and operated by carrier Typically single carrier Carriers may form consortium Neutral-host approach remains untested 100% funded and operated by independent third party (i.e., tower company) Owner leases space back to the carriers Neutral-host Funded by building owner Deployed and operated by DAS integrator Carriers/3rd parties may partially fund Multi-carrier 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 14 Vertical Markets DRIVERS OF DAS 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 15 Candidates for DAS Offices/Corporate Campus Retail/Shopping Malls Healthcare/Hospitals Airports/Train Stations Manufacturing/Industrial Hotels/Casinos/Convention Centers Sports Venues/Stadiums University Campuses Government/Municipalities Low E Glass Low E Glass reflects or absorbs IR light (heat energy) AND radio waves, causing major in-building wireless coverage problems Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 16 Drivers in Higher Education First-responders need reliable 2-way radio coverage in all buildings, tunnels, basements, etc. Student and faculty multi-carrier cell phone coverage is a matter of convenience and safety Demand for coverage in stadiums Parents want instant access to their kids Students use wireless as primary mode of voice and data communications Colleges/universities are decommissioning land lines in dorms and buildings 32% of wireless users are wireless-only (no landlines) 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 17 DAS in Action CASE STUDIES OF DAS DEPLOYMENT 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 18 One World Trade Center - NY Challenge: Glass and steel architecture of building prevented cellular service from reaching the core and sub-levels of building; minimal coverage in tenant floors up to 45th floor Tenant-Building management contracts required wireless coverage on occupied floors Located in one of the most densely populated business districts in the world, causing capacity issues in and around the building One World Trade Observatory handling an average of 12,000 visitors per day (more than half a million visitors in the first three opening months) One-third of building tenant-occupied upon installation start. Security of building required increased administrative work to arrange access for work, deliveries and testing Solution: More than 200,000 feet of ½ coax and 7,000+ feet of fiber 1,250 antennas 24x7 construction, installation and commissioning hours to complete two floors per weekend. (Total of 24 floors) One project manager on site with three construction managers throughout the installation, adding one performance engineer for commissioning and testing Verizon 4G and LTE Completed in fewer than seven months. UL/DL testing completed in one week; six weeks ahead of schedule 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 19 Churchill Downs Louisville, KY Challenge: Historic venue called for sensitive design and installation Sheer size and density of the coverage required to meet the needs of the facility Tight project timeline to optimize prior to Kentucky Derby weekend Solution: DAS network was installed to provide extensive coverage throughout the facility serving a record breaking combined Derby and Oaks attendance of 290,000 people for the 2015 races System covers 4.68 million sqft spanning 51 sectors; second largest system in the nation, extending coverage to entire facility: infield, suites, luxury suites, six main floors and two sublevels Designed using MobileAccess equipment, 271 antennas and more than 1 million ft of fiber Installation and Optimization efforts were met on time for the 2015 race while maintaining excellent signal throughout the venue, allowing for a record-breaking 5 terabytes of data processed at a single event. Service Provider: AT&T and Verizon 4G and LTE coverage 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 20 University of Georgia Sanford Stadium Challenge: Provide reliable wireless coverage and LTE data throughput speeds to fans and university staff during college game day 92,000 seating capacity Solution: Provided coverage and wireless capacity offload for 1,000,000 square foot stadium venue Tyco Electronics LGC Fusion DAS equipment utilized 700/850/1900 MHz capabilities Four-month deployment timeline Service Providers: Verizon 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 21 University of Iowa Hospitals and Clinics Challenge: University of Iowa s campus is the second largest city in Iowa and was challenged with wireless coverage and capacity issues Physicians, clinical and administrative staff demanded wireless coverage throughout facility for cellular voice, data and healthcare applications to support delivery of high-quality patient care services Solution: DAS network provides 95% coverage for 13 buildings and approximately 3 million square feet SOLiD DAS equipment utilized DAS supports 700/800/900/1900/2100 MHz spectrum Service Providers Supported: AT&T, Verizon, US Cellular, Sprint Over 90,000 feet of coaxial cable with more than 60,000 feet of 12/48 strand SM fiber 135 remote units with 870 in-building wireless antennas Installation time frame: 12 months Administrators plan to expand the DAS to other areas of campus 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 22 University of Missouri Hospitals and Clinics Challenge: Hospital administrators sought to improve productivity for more than 3,000 staff members and physicians utilizing wireless DAS while also enhancing the patient experience Solution: Administrators worked with Connectivity to develop comprehensive DAS solution DAS network provides 95% coverage for 11 buildings at the main hospital campus and 2 remote buildings (1.8 million sq. ft.) Corning MobileAccess MA2000 equipment utilized DAS supports 700/800/900/1900/2100 MHz spectrum Service Providers Supported: AT&T, Verizon, US Cellular, Sprint Connectivity partnered with the university to utilize spare fiber to reduce the system cost Over 55,000 feet of coaxial, 52 remote nodes, and 570 antennas System implementation duration estimated at 5 months 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 23 University of Florida Ben Hill Griffin Stadium Challenge: Provide reliable wireless coverage and LTE data throughput speeds to fans and university staff during college game day Seating capacity of 89,000 Solution: Provided coverage and wireless capacity offload for 1,000,000 square foot stadium venue Corning MobileAccess MA2000 DAS equipment utilized MIMO 700/850/1900 for AT&T with multi-service ready infrastructure for other wireless carriers More than 100 remotes with 300 antennas 94,000 feet of coaxial cable 42,00 feet of fiber Three-month deployment timeline 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 24 Engineering Basics DAS BEST PRACTICES 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 25 Simple Comparison of IBW Systems Simple Comparison of Types of IBW Systems Typical Features Passive DAS Active DAS Remote Radios RF Source BDA or Small Cell Remote Radio Head/Unit or BTS Remote Radio Head/Unit Coverage vs. Capacity Coverage and Capacity Coverage and Capacity Coverage and Capacity Install Duration 1 month 1 month 1 month or 1 month Carriers Multi Multi Single Bands Multi Multi Single Scalability Facility Size Limited due to absence of active electronics Small - Med, 100K ft² Fully scalable Med - Large facilities 100k million+ ft² Limited to single band/carrier Small Large, 0 - million+ ft² 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 26 The DAS Life Cycle 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 27 Leading DAS Equipment OEMs 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 28 Connectivity Wireless Solutions WIRELESS CARRIER COORDINATION 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 29 Carrier Coordination The Federal Communications Commission released a new order for use of Enterprise DAS amplifiers (repeaters or signal boosters) February 20 th, 2013, FCC Report and Order Maintains that signal boosters require an FCC license or express licensee consent to install in commercial and industrial space The authorization process ensures that devices are operated only by licensees or with licensee consent and are adequately labeled to avoid misuse by consumers 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 30 Wireless Carrier Coordination Wireless carrier coordination is critical to the success of the DAS project 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 31 Future Technologies CONVERGED NETWORKS 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 32 The Value of Convergence Network Applications Value Packet Voice BTS RF PON ONE DAS Shared fiber infrastructure Fiber Splitter PoE supported PoE supported Point of Sale VoIP Phone WiFi Access Point Building Automation Security Surveillance RF Video and IP Video Multi-Service DAS = Venue controls, manages, and operates its own network Seamless connectivity on any network with any device = Enhanced customer experience Combined fiber management and power backup = Reduced CAPEX and OPEX Smartphones & Tablets Graphic - Courtesy of Corning MobileAccess 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 33 Total Cost of Ownership Graphic - Courtesy of Corning MobileAccess 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 34 About PON Underlying Technology Passive Optical LAN is based on GPON (Gigabit Passive Optical Network) technology PON was authored by the FSAN Sub-Committee to bring FTTH (Fiber To The Home) The ITU developed FTTH standards: Started with APON (based on ATM) 1998-BPON (ITU-T G final) (Broadband 622/155 Mbps) 2003-GPON (ITU-T G.984.X) was first introduced (Gigabit 2.488/1.244 Gbps) GPON is a proven technology & has been deployed in thousands of networks worldwide Originally developed for carrier environments to provide: Ease of Management A future proof infrastructure Cost effective & low maintenance delivery method of Data, Voice, & Video. OLT = Optical Line Terminal (MXK) ONT = Optical Network Terminal (znid) FSAN Full Service Access Network 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 35 Benefits of PON Guaranteed Bandwidth Future Proof Cabling Infrastructure Example: 1,000 Ports Lower Cost Lower capital expenditures Reduced operational expenditures Minimized cooling cost Reduced power consumption Simplicity Easier network management More usable floor space and less cable weight Less building design steps 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 36 Reduced MDF Space MDF space requirements will be reduced by 50% compared to traditional DAS and WiFi installation 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 37 Unity TM Platform v. Legacy Networks Legacy Networks Converged Networks *Graphics courtesy of Corning 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 38 Converged Networks: Higher Education CASE STUDY 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 39 Texas A&M Texas A&M recently chose Corning s ONE and convergence platform over a legacy network and DAS for Kyle Field Texas A&M University chose Corning s ONE Wireless Platform over legacy network designs The Corning ONE Wireless Platform allows Texas A&M to provide pervasive LAN, Wi-Fi, and Cellular coverage for over 100,000 Aggies fans The Corning ONE Wireless Platform cost far less than the legacy switched network and DAS solutions Texas A&M were considering Texas A&M financed this system and leveraged Corning s relationships with the various wireless carriers to negotiate lease agreements which helped offset the cost of the system that s an Integrated Solution! 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 40 Texas A&M Texas A&M converged use case Kyle Field at Texas A&M is one of the largest college football stadiums in US ( 100,000) Completing 1 st of 2 phases in Sep 2014 ONE Wireless Platform design chosen through competitive review Cellular coverage for all 4 carriers AT&T and Verizon plug-in for game 1 T-Mobile and Sprint 2015 Capability to redirect capacity to campus 42 sectors (stadium) 8 transition zones Converged fiber connectivity through Passive Optical LAN for: WiFi and IPTV VOIP and Point of Sales Security IP cameras Video displays 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 41 Texas A&M Texas A&M Converged Solution Stadium Design 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 42 Small Cells 2015 Connectivity Wireless, Inc. All rights reserved. Page 43 Thank you. Questions? Bryce Bregen Senior VP (602) Connectivity Wireless Solutions 2707 Main Street, Ste. 1 Duluth, GA (888)
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