Long Term Evolution
Telekom Malaysia got back into the wireless ring last week with the launch of its TMgo service. Edwin Yapp breaks down the significance of the launch and analyses what the impact would be on the industry.
Korean mobile operators were able to increase their ARPU with LTE However, Korea is unique and won’t be easy for Malaysian celcos to emulate it
The wireless industry is at an inflection point as customers are not only demanding more raw bandwidth to support new Internet-based services, but also better customer experience to go along with these services, according to telco giant Alcatel-Lucent.
Long Term Evolution has been touted as the next-generation wireless standard that will move users to double-digit megabits per second surfing speeds. But how did it evolve, what are the challenges facing its implementation and how do we make sense of it all? Edwin Yapp seeks to unravel these complexities in a two-part article on LTE.
Long Term Evolution (LTE) or what is commonly known as 4G is usually associated with faster mobile broadband and a better user experience for consumers, but it can also have a great impact on public safety agencies, according to communications giant Motorola Solutions.
The government, through industry regulator the Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission (MCMC), has finally announced the allocation of the much-anticipated 2600 MHz (2.6GHz) spectrum band to eight operators for the deployment of Long Term Evolution wireless technology.