Turfing Vendor Wireless Communications: Market Shares, Strategies, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2014 to 2020

Published: March 2014
No. of Pages: 326
   

WinterGreen Research announces that it has published a new study Turfing Vendor Wireless Communications: Market Shares, Strategy, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2014 to 2020. The 2014 study has 326 pages, 144 tables and figures. Worldwide markets are poised to achieve significant growth as the Turfing Vendor Wireless Communications are used in every aspect of cellphone tower further build out and to support implementation of small cells.

The biggest potential shift in turfing vendor markets will come after the end of the forecast period when Google begins to offer 3G speed free Internet connectivity worldwide. This will come from its Loon project that uses balloons launched at 22,000 feet above the earth, guided by upper air winds, implementing a new telecom bandwidth. For the immediate future, specialty telecom & infrastructure turf contractor markets will continue as they have using the installed base of cell towers, base stations, and with the addition of small cells to extend bandwidth capability locally in an energy efficient manner.

Macro cell towers are the primary way to implement a wireless network. Cell towers provide broad network coverage that is line of sight. Once a cell tower is installed, if the wireless coverage is not sufficient, it is difficult to get more network coverage for the data hungry smart phones.

There are only limited areas in which to install macro cell towers. The alternative to macro cells for higher capacity gains is to install a small cell LTE underlay network to provide the additional capacity needed at the appropriate location that does not require extensive permitting and expense to purchase and install.

Wireless Data Traffic Growth: No End in Sight

Wireless data traffic growth is significant: there is no end in sight. The number of mobile internet users has surpassed desktop users as tablets erode the PC markets rapidly. Video streaming and VoIP inflate traffic volumes by a factor of 1,000-fold by 2020. Adding conventional base stations is an unaffordable way to handle this situation. Operators are looking for cost-effective solutions to ease the pressure on their existing infrastructure.

Small cells are better than base stations for expanding wireless infrastructure coverage in the era of smart phones. Wireless signals have incremental strength added locally in home, airport, or enterprise.

Small cells are able to offload traffic from the macro network to an underlay network at a street and indoor level. Small cells work for individual subscribers, public places, and enterprises. Small cells create a wireless signal transmission zone. A cluster of low-power access points are connected to a local controller. The quality of voice calls and data transmission is improved in a cost effective manner

Small cells are units that address wireless services operator needs to continue to support of mix of 3G and 4G subscriber device generations and a mix of 3G and 4G technology within the same device. LTE standards for data are well established but wireless devices, smart phones still use 3G for voice services, creating a need for 3G and 4G transmission capability.

Delivery of voice services over LTE networks has not been standardized yet. Operators continue to deliver voice via their 3G networks even as they move data to LTE. As a result, subscriber devices are a mix of 3G-only and 4G plus 3G, with very few 4G-only devices.

According to Susan Eustis, principal author of the market research study, “Macro cell towers now being supplemented by small cells, provide a primary way to implement a wireless network. Cell towers provide broad network coverage line of sight, or near line of sight but the small cells provide the needed increase in coverage as the quantity of wireless data explodes. High capacity gains come from installing a small cell LTE underlay network that extends the cell tower coverage in a far more efficient manner than adding cell towers can do. Small cells will begin to become the big ticket item for turfing vendors and wireless services provider infrastructure investment.”

Turfing Vendor Wireless Communications market size at $1 billion in 2013 is anticipated to reach $2.8 billion by 2020, a significant growth driven by the smart phone market penetration with smart phones beginning to get significant uptake all over the world.

Turfing Vendor Wireless Communications are but part of an overall trend toward more automated process for every type of communication. With this comes the need to provide more bandwidth locally which the small cells do.

Turfing Vendor Wireless Communications: Market Shares, Strategies, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2014 to 2020

Table of Contents

Turfing Vendor Communications Executive Summary
Specialty Telecom & Infrastructure Turf Contractor Market Driving Forces
Wireless Data Traffic Growth: No End in Sight
Specialty Telecom & Infrastructure Turf Vendor Market Driving Forces
Towers Supplemented by Small Cells
Telecommunications Turf Vendor Market Shares
Telecommunications Turf Vendor Market Forecasts

1. Turfing Vendor Communications Market Description and Market Dynamics
1.1 Turfing Vendor Implementation of the Macro Tower Network Challenged by Small Cells
1.1.1 Turfing Vendor Macro Tower Network Challenged by Small Cells
1.2 Small Cells Change Turf Vendor Markets
1.3 Small Cell Installation Issues
1.4 Turfing Vendor Market Positioning
1.4.1 Tower Technicians Need Software Skills
1.4.2 Design Guidelines For Energy Efficient Small Cell Networks
1.5 Wireless and Wireline Infrastructure Market Driving Forces
1.6 Number Of Mobile Internet Users
1.7 Turf Vendor and Small Cells Market Driving Forces
1.7.1 Core Small Cell Networks
1.7.2 Turfing Vendor Industry Challenges
1.7.3 Response to Market Challenges
1.7.4 Call to Action
1.7.5 Fast-Paced Change

2. Turfing Vendor Communications Market Shares and Market Forecasts
2.1 Specialty Telecom & Infrastructure Turf Contractor Market Driving Forces
2.1.1 Wireless Data Traffic Growth: No End in Sight
2.1.2 Specialty Telecom & Infrastructure Turf Vendor Market Driving Forces
2.1.3 Towers Supplemented by Small Cells
2.2 Telecommunications Turf Vendor Market Shares
2.2.1 Ericsson
2.2.2 Crown Castle Tower & Rooftop Development
2.2.3 Bechtel Telecommunications Working with AT&T on Turfing Projects
2.2.4 Dycom Core Turf Vendor for AT&T
2.2.5 Goodman Networks / AT&T Turfing Project
2.2.6 The Barnard Companies.
2.2.7 MasTec
2.2.8 MasTec Cell Tower Construction, Wireline Fiber Expansion, And Broadband Cable Trenching.
2.2.9 Black & Veatch is Ranked in Telecommunications Design
2.2.10 WesTower Communications Construction
2.2.11 Velocitel
2.3 Telecommunications Turf Vendor Market Forecasts
2.3.1 US Wireless and Wireline Capex Infrastructure Spending
2.3.2 Verizon Launches Massive Green Energy Project to Power 19 Company Facilities Across the Country
2.4 Wireless and Wireline Capex Infrastructure Spending
2.4.1 Backhaul And The Cell Tower Spending For AT&T
2.4.2 Wireless and Wireline Capex Infrastructure Spending, US Turfing Vendor Infrastructure Revenue by Region
2.4.3 US Cable and Satellite CapEx and Op Ex Set Top Box Spending Analysis
2.5 Small-Cell Access Points
2.5.1 Small-Cell Market Shares
2.5.2 Small Cells Market Forecasts
2.5.3 Mobile Network Operator Support for Turf Vendors
2.5.4 Small Cells / Femtocells
2.5.5 Femtocells Small 3G Base Stations
2.6 Specialty Contractor Industry
2.6.1 Turf Vendor Industry
2.7 Turf Vendor Regional Market Analysis
2.7.1 US Wireless and Wireline Capex Infrastructure Spending
2.7.2 India
2.7.3 Indonesia
2.7.4 Malaysia
2.7.5 Latin America
2.7.6 Ericsson Aiming To Have 50% of LTE Market in Latin America
2.7.7 Ericsson Sells Wireless Infrastructure in Latin America Market
2.7.8 Ericsson LTE
2.7.9 Ericson Regional Wireless Subscriber Analysis
2.7.10 Global Mobile Traffic for Data
2.7.11 CDMA in India, North America and China

3. Turfing Vendor Communications Offerings
3.1 US Turf Vendors 2014
Mastec
Westower
Goodman Networks
Dycom Industries
General Dynamics
Velocitel
Black & Veatch
Bechtel
Jacobs
SAI
BCI (Unitek)
Dynis
Bechtel/Black & Veatch
Ericsson
Velocitel
3.2 Bechtel Telecommunications AT&T Turfing Projects
3.2.1 Bechtel Telecommunications Working with AT&T on Turfing Projects
3.3 Dycom Core Turf Vendor for AT&T
3.3.1 Dycom Has AT&T As Its Largest Customer
3.3.2 Dycom Is Seeing Growth With The Cable Companies
3.4 Goodman Networks / AT&T Turfing Project
3.5 TrueNet Communications
3.6 Barnard Companies
3.6.1 BTI Partnering Advantage
3.6.2 Barnard Companies Managers
3.6.3 Barnard Companies Telecommunications Division (BTI) Safety
3.6.4 Barnard Companies Quality
3.6.5 Barnard Companies Accountability Approach
3.6.6 The Barnard Companies Keys to Quality
3.6.7 Barnard Telecommunications As a New Division
3.7 Crown Castle Tower & Rooftop Development
3.7.1 Crown Castle Tower Development
3.7.2 Crown Castle Tower Project Management
3.7.3 Crown Castle Distributed Antenna System (DAS) Shared-Infrastructure Or Neutral Host Model
3.7.4 Crown Castle Fiber Distributed Antenna System (DAS) Networks
3.7.5 Crown Castle indoor DAS network
3.7.6 Crown Castle Outdoor DAS Network
3.7.7 Crown Castle Rooftop Wireless Smart Cell Locations Marketing
3.7.8 Crown Castle Location Data
3.7.9 Crown Castle Local Presence
3.7.10 Crown Castle Rooftop Development
3.7.11 Crown Castle Location Identification
3.7.12 Crown Castle Existing Relationships
3.8 MasTec
3.8.1 MasTec Cell Tower Construction, Wireline Fiber Expansion, And Broadband Cable Trenching.
3.9 Black & Veatch is Ranked in Telecommunications Design
3.9.1 Black & Veatch Global Clients Base
3.9.2 MasTec Wireless Communications Services:
3.10 WesTower Communications
3.10.1 WesTower Communications Construction
3.10.2 WesTower Fabrication
3.11 Velocitel
3.11.1 Velocitel
3.11.2 Velocitel Wireless Services
3.11.3 Velocitel Equipment Installation & Commissioning, System Engineering
3.11.4 Velocitel Equipment Installation and Commissioning
3.11.5 Velocitel Network Engineering Services
3.11.6 Velocitel Radio Access Networks: Engineering, Optimization, Quality, Capacity and Enhancement Engineering Design Projects
3.11.7 Velocitel Site Development Services
3.12 Ericsson Core Network Infrastructure
3.12.1 Ericsson Supporting Services Providers: Ericsson Leading Supplier of CDMA Solutions For Network Operators
3.12.2 Ericsson Evolved Packet Core (EPC)
3.13 AFL

4. Turfing Vendor Communications Technology
4.1 LTE Operator Challenges Drive Small Cell Network Buildout
4.1.1 Traditional FMC Model Support VoIP Calls Over The IP Network
4.1.2 Femtocells Support VoIP Calls Over The IP Network
4.1.3 Session Border Controller (SBC)
4.1.4 SPIT Attack Simulation Project
4.2 Mobile Strategic 3G Femtocell Positioning
4.3 Need to Drive Comprehensive Operational Improvements
4.3.1 End to End Communications Services
4.3.2 Cisco as a Wireless Infrastructure Market Participants
4.3.3 NEC as a Wireless Infrastructure Market Participants
4.3.4 Ericsson Core Network Infrastructure
4.3.5 Ericsson Leading Supplier of CDMA Solutions For Network Operators
4.3.6 Ericsson Evolved Packet Core (EPC)
4.3.7 Huawei
4.3.8 Alcatel-Lucent Wireless Division
4.3.9 Alcatel-Lucent Networks Segment is Number in IP/MPLS Service Provider Edge Routers with 25% Market Share
4.3.10 Femtocell and Small Cell Market Participants
4.3.11 Technicolor
4.3.12 Pace Customers
4.4 Wireless Apps
4.4.1 Software Defined Networking (SDN) and Network Function Virtualization (NFV) Reordering Of Market Share
4.4.2 Mobile Packet Core
4.4.3 Mobile Broadband1
4.4.4 Small Cells Are Disruptive Technology In Networks
4.5 Wireless Infrastructure Return on Investment
4.5.1 Dycom Locations
4.6 Turf Vendor Projects
4.6.1 Goodman Networks / AT&T Turfing Project
4.6.2 Newkirk
4.6.3 Newkirk Michigan State Police Communications System
4.6.4 Newkirk Consumers Energy
4.6.5 Newkirk Metro PCS Detroit Build Out
4.6.6 Bechtel Telecommunications, Newkirk AT&T Wireless Complex Growth Project
4.6.7 Newkirk Cingular Integration Tennessee
4.6.8 Newkirk Cingular Installation on AEP Transmission Tower
4.6.9 Newkirk Verizon “Pine Tree” Cell Tower Installation
4.6.10 Bechtel AT&T 4G RF LTE Installations
4.6.11 Goodman Networks / AT&T Turfing Project
4.6.12 Consumers Energy Emergency Communications System
4.7 Reviewing Cell Tower Applications
4.8 Trufing Vendor Services

5. Turfing Vendor Communications Companies
5.1 American Tower Corporation
5.2 Barnard Companies
5.2.1 Barnard Companies Project List
5.3 Black & Veatch
5.3.1 Black & Veatch Revenues
5.4 Cisco
5.4.1 Cisco Revenue
5.4.2 Cisco Information Technology
5.4.3 Cisco Virtualization
5.4.4 Cisco / Ubiquisys
5.4.5 Cisco / Ubiquisys In-Building Public Access Small Cells
5.4.6 Cisco Competitive Landscape In The Enterprise Data Center
5.4.7 Cisco Architectural Approach
5.4.8 Cisco Switching
5.4.9 Cisco NGN Routing
5.4.10 Cisco Collaboration
5.4.11 Cisco Service Provider Video
5.4.12 Cisco Wireless
5.4.13 Cisco Security
5.4.14 Cisco Data Center Products
5.4.15 Cisco Other Products
5.4.16 Cisco Systems Net Sales
5.4.17 Cisco Systems Revenue by Segment
5.4.18 Cisco Tops 10,000 Unified Computing System Customers
5.5 Crown Castle Tower & Rooftop Wireless Solutions Development
5.5.1 Crown Castle Site Acquisition
5.6 Dycom
5.6.1 Dycom Industries Management Q3 2013 Results
5.6.2 Dycom Has AT&T As Its Largest Customer
5.6.3 Dycom Is Seeing Growth With The Cable Companies
5.6.4 Dycom Industries Management Q3 2013 Results
5.7 Ericsson
5.7.1 Ericsson Wireless Infrastructure Portfolio
5.7.2 Ericsson Network Evolution
5.7.3 Ericsson Mobility Segment Information
5.7.4 Ericsson Regions
5.7.5 Ericsson Revenue Ericsson Revenue
5.7.6 Ericsson Airvana
5.8 Exchange Income Corporation
5.8.1 Exchange Income Corporation Aviation
5.8.2 Exchange Income Corporation / WesTower Communications
5.9 Fujikura / AFL
5.9.1 Fujikura / AFL
5.9.2 AFL Safety
5.9.3 AFL Decades Of Experience
5.10 MasTec
5.10.1 MasTec Third Quarter Revenue
5.10.2 MasTec Revenue
5.10.3 MasTec Divestiture
5.10.4 MasTec Positioning
5.10.5 MasTec Industries served:
5.10.6 Water / Sewer / Civil
5.10.7 MasTec Working Towards A Common Goal
5.10.8 MasTec Advent
5.10.9 MasTec 3Phase Line Construction
5.10.10 MasTec EC Source
5.10.11 MasTec Fabcor
5.10.12 MasTec Network Solutions
5.10.13 MasTec Power Partners
5.10.14 MasTec Precision Pipeline
5.10.15 MasTec Wanzek
5.10.16 MasTec Project Revenue
5.10.17 MasTec2012 Revenue Performance
5.10.18 MasTec Key Markets
5.10.19 MasTec Communications Growth Led by Wireless and AT&T Contracts
5.10.20 MasTec’s DIRECTV Offerings
5.11 MYR Group
5.11.1 MYR Group Third-Quarter and First Nine-Months 2013 Revenue
5.11.2 Newkirk Electric
5.12 Quanta Services
5.12.1 Quanta Services Best-In-Class Safety
5.12.2 Quanta Services 2013 Third Quarter Revenue
5.12.3 Quanta Services Revenue
5.12.4 Quanta Services
5.13 Sabre Industries,
5.13.1 Sabre Industries Tower Services Products
5.14 Sprint
5.15 TrueNet Communications
5.15.1 TrueNet Communications Subsidiaries
5.15.2 Truevance Management, Inc.
5.15.3 TrueNet Communications / CCE Services, LLC
5.15.4 TrueNet Energy Solutions
5.15.5 TrueNet Communications Customers
5.16 Tyco Electronics / ADC
5.17 Velocitel
5.17.1 Velocitel Acquires Doty Moore Tower Services
5.17.2 Velocitel Solar PV Rooftop Installation for BP Solar
5.17.3 Velocitel Sitesafe
5.17.4 Velocitel: Outsourced Services
5.18 US Wireless Communications Tower Companies

List of Tables and Figures

Figure ES-1 Global Mobile Data Growth
Table ES-2 Specialty Telecom & Infrastructure Turf Contractor Market Driving Forces
Table ES-3 Small Cell Telecom Infrastructure Market Driving Forces
Figure ES-4 Turfing Vendor Market Shares, Dollars, Worldwide, 2013
Figure ES-5 Turfing Vendor Wireless Infrastructure, Market Forecasts Dollars, Worldwide, 2014-2020
Figure 1-1 Cell Tower Network Node
Table 1-2 Turf Vendor and Small Cells Market Driving Forces
Table 1-3 Turfing Vendor Infrastructure Challenges
Table 1-4 Response to Wireless Infrastructure Market Challenges
Table 1-5 Wireless Industry Adaptation To Change
Table 1-6 Small Cells Industry Adaptations
Table 1-7 Small Cells Industry Imperatives
Figure 2-1 Global Mobile Data Growth
Table 2-2 Specialty Telecom & Infrastructure Turf Contractor Market Driving Forces
Table 2-3 Small Cell Telecom Infrastructure Market Driving Forces
Figure 2-4 Turfing Vendor Market Shares, Dollars, Worldwide, 2013
Table 2-5 Turfing Vendor Market Shares, Dollars, Worldwide, 2013
Figure 2-6 Turfing Vendor Wireless Infrastructure, Market Forecasts Dollars, Worldwide, 2014-2020
Table 2-7 Turfing Vendor Wireless Infrastructure Markets, Dollars, Worldwide, 2014-2020
Figure 2-8 Turfing Vendor Infrastructure Revenue By Region Dollars, Worldwide, 2012-2015
Figure 2-9 Turfing Vendor Revenue By Region Dollars, US, 2012-2015
Figure 2-10 ATT Turfing Vendor Revenue By Region Dollars, US, 2012-2015
Figure 2-11 Verizon Turfing Vendor Revenue By Region Dollars, US, 2012-2015
Figure 2-12 United States Wireless and Wireline Capital Expenditure (Capex) Infrastructure Spending Dollars, Worldwide, 2012
Figure 2-13 United States Wireless and Wireline Capital Expenditure (Capex) Infrastructure Spending, Dollars, Worldwide, 2013
Figure 2-14 United States Wireless and Wireline Capital Expenditure (Capex) Infrastructure Spending, Dollars, Worldwide, 2014
Figure 2-15 United States Wireless and Wireline Capital Expenditure (Capex) Infrastructure Spending, Dollars, Worldwide, 2015
Figure 2-16 United States Cable and Satellite CapEx and Op Ex Set Top Box Analysis, Dollars, Worldwide, 2012
Figure 2-17 United States Cable and Satellite CapEx and Op Ex Set Top Box Analysis, Dollars, Worldwide, 2013
Figure 2-18 United States Cable and Satellite CapEx and Op Ex Set Top Box Analysis, Dollars, Worldwide, 2014
Figure 2-19 United States Cable and Satellite CapEx and Op Ex Set Top Box Analysis, Dollars, Worldwide, 2015
Figure 2-20 Small Cell Market Shares, Dollars, Worldwide, 2012
Table 2-21 Femtocell Small Cells Market Forecasts, Dollars, Worldwide, 2013-2019
Figure 2-22 Low Cost Characteristics Of Small Cells
Figure 2-24 Turfing Vendor Wireless Infrastructure Regional Market Segments, 2013
Table 2-25 Turfing Vendor Wireless Infrastructure Regional Market Segments, 2013
Figure 2-26 Ericson Regional Wireless Subscriber Analysis
Figure 2-27 Global Mobile Data Traffic Forecast by Region
Table 3-1 Largest Companies in the US Turf Vendor Industry
Table 3-2 US Turf Vendor Industry
Table 3-3 US Turf Vendor Industry Private Companies
Table 3-4 Selected US Turf Vendor Companies
Figure 3-5 Goodman Networks / AT&T Turfing Project
Table 3-6 Barnard Companies Telecommunications Division BTI Functions
Figure 3-7 Barnard Telecommunications Selected Project List
Table 3-8 Barnard Business Approach
Table 3-9 Barnard’s Safety Objectives include:
Table 3-10 Barnard Companies telecommunications division (BTI) Key Elements of Safety Program:
Table 3-11 The Barnard Companies Keys to a Successful Quality Program
Table 3-12 The Barnard Companies Certifications and Memberships
Table 3-13 BTI Speciality In Turnkey Services
Table 3-14 BTI Speciality In Telecommunications Turnkey Services
Figure 3-15 The Barnard Companies Regional Presence in US
Table 3-16 Crown Castle Wireless Tower Business Strengths
Table 3-17 Crown Castle Wireless Tower Site Development Challenges
Table 3-18 Crown Castle Wireless Tower Business Challenges
Table 3-19 Crown Castle Wireless Hosted Solutions
Table 3-20 Crown Castle Fiber Distributed Antenna System (DAS) Network Locations
Table 3-21 Crown Castle Rooftop Locations Positioning
Table 3-22 Crown Castle Location Data Tool
Table 3-23 Crown Castle Rooftop Antenna Installation Process
Table 3-24 Crown Castle Location Identification Tools
Table 3-25 Crown Castle Location Tool Data Type
Table 3-26 Crown Castle Existing Relationships
Table 3-27 Crown Castle Types of Organizations For Placement of rooftop Antennae solutions
Table 3-28 Crown Castle Business Relationships
Table 3-29 Crown Castle Wireless Tower Business Strengths
Table 3-30 Black & Veatch Turf Vendor Strengths
Table 3-31 Black & Veatch Turf Vendor Challenges
Table 3-32 Black & Veatch Global Clients Base
Figure 3-33 Black & Veatch Global Clients Base in Telecommunications Markets
Figure 3-34 Black & Veatch Public Safety Networks
Figure 3-35 Black & Veatch Wireless Automation & Telecommunications
Figure 3-36 Black & Veatch Construction
Figure 3-37 MasTec Wireless Communications Services:
Figure 3-38 MasTec Provides Cell Tower Maintenance Services
Figure 3-39 MasTec Advanced Fiber Optic
Figure 3-40 MasTec Communication Cell Tower Construction Positioning
Table 3-41 WesTower Communications Capabilities
Table 3-42 WesTower Communications Full Turnkey Services
Table 3-43 WesTower Construction Project Types
Figure 3-44 WesTower Maintenance
Figure 3-45 WesTower Tower View
Figure 3-46 WesTower Communications Tower
Figure 3-47 WesTower Communications Emergency Tower Repair
Figure 3-47 Velocitel Tower
Table 3-47 Velocitel Services
Table 3-48 Velocitel Beginning-to-End Wireless Site Development
Table 3-49 Velocitel Equipment Installation & Commissioning, System Engineering
Table 3-50 Velocitel Regulatory Compliance
Figure 3-51 Velocitel Equipment Installation and Commissioning
Table 3-52 Velocitel Installation And Integration Of Wireless Telecommunication Equipment Features
Figure 3-53 Velocitel Network Engineering Services
Table 3-54 Velocitel Services:
Table 3-55 Velocitel Radio Access Networks: Engineering, Optimization, Quality, Capacity and Enhancement Engineering Design Projects
Figure 3-56 Velocitel Equipment Installation and Commissioning Design
Table 3-57 Velocitel Innovative Optimization Software And Services
Figure 3-58 Velocitel Site Development Services
Table 3-59 Velocitel Turn Key Wireless Site Development
Figure 3-60 Velocitel Turn Key Wireless Site Development
Table 4-1 Mobile Strategic 3G Femtocell Positioning
Figure 4-2 End to End Communications Services
Figure 4-3 Femtocell Small Cell Solutions
Table 4-5 Femtocell and Small Cell Broadband Cellular Network Market Participants
Figure 4-6 Pace Customers Worldwide
Figure 4-7 Pace Customers
Figure 4-8 Femtocell Wireless Backhaul
Figure 4-9 Mobile Subscribers by Generation
Table 4-10 LTE Market Drivers 2013-2015
Figure 4-11 Smartphones Lead Small Cells Traffic Growth
Table 4-12 Ericsson Mobile Backhaul and Multi-Access Nodes CAPEX Return on Investment (ROI)
Figure 4-13 AT&T Small Cell Line-Up
Table 5-1 BTI Reputation Assets
Table 5-2 Barnard Companies Project List
Table 5-3 Black & Veatch Major Markets
Table 5-4 Black & Veatch Service Offerings
Figure 5-5 Cisco / Ubiquisys Small Cells
Table 5-6 Ubiquisys Intelligent Small Cell Unique Capabilities
Table 5-7 Crown Castle Site Acquisition Functions
Figure 5-8 Ericsson Version of its North American CDMA Share
Table 5-9 Ericsson Mobile Broadband Issues
Table 5-10 Ericsson Operating Segments
Table 5-11 Ericsson Networks
Table 5-12 Ericsson Networks Products And Solutions
Table 5-13 Regions Ericsson Primary Sales Channel
Figure 5-14 Exchange Income Corporation Aviation
Table 5-15 Exchange Income Corporation Positioning
Figure 5-16 Exchange Income Corporation Specialty Manufacturing
Table 5-17 WesTower Positioning
Figure 5-18 Water / Sewer / Civil Project Communications
Figure 5-19 MasTec Transformation into Higher Growth-Higher Margin Segments
Figure 5-20 MasTec Double Digit Revenue Growth
Figure 5-21 MasTec Key Markets
Figure 5-22 Communications Growth Led by Wireless
Table 5-23 MasTec Communications Growth Metrics
Table 5-24 MasTec Communications Customer Growth
Figure 5-25 MasTec’s DIRECTV Footprint MasTec’s DIRECTV Revenue Growth(1) (in millions)
Table 5-26 MYR Group Revenue Highlights
Table 5-27 MYR Group Subsidiaries
Table 5-28 Quanta Services Best-In-Class Safety:
Table 5-29 Quanta Services Recent Highlights
Table 5-30 Quanta Services Business Challenges
Table 5-31 TrueNet Communications Customers
Table 5-32 TrueNet Communications Regions Served

Published By: WinterGreen Research
Product Code: WinterGreen Research1076


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