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Comments to date: 10. Page 1 of 1. Average Rating:
579275923 8:28am on Monday, September 13th, 2010 
This phone is nice. No, it is not the true answer to the iPhone. As Soon As you receive this phone, do the software update by going to settings>general.
Bjorn 6:39am on Friday, September 10th, 2010 
The Instinct is a decent phone, especially for the money. Very happy with the GPS, and visual voicemail. But there are some disappointments. My husband and I each got an instinct and they are awful! They constantly freeze and say out of range and the video is awful.
Massturamus 9:52am on Tuesday, July 27th, 2010 
Bottom line, this phone was mediocre at best as touch screen phones go. If you want a cheap touch screen to use for text, talk, and email exclusively,...
Coober 10:05pm on Wednesday, July 14th, 2010 
"you pays your money, and you takes your chances" This cell phone car charger was purchased at a very inexpensive price. Cheap, broke quickly Title says it all. Worked for a while but broke very quickly. Cheap, but hey I guess i got my money out of it.
traderi690 1:24am on Wednesday, July 14th, 2010 
"This phone is absolutely amazing. it was definately a big upgrade from my previous phone, and it was worth every penny. "Its beautiful, sleek, weights almost nothing, and the best thing is the battery life is longer. I would recommend this phone to everyone.
yeattsg 10:15pm on Tuesday, July 6th, 2010 
I hate this phone! hate it..its horrible and the texting is so stupid. All of the settings are too complicated, the internet is poor. It is impossible to text without shear frustration.
chandanrrk 3:59pm on Monday, June 21st, 2010 
Touchscreen is one of trends in the mobile technology nowadays. They make the consumers feel that everything is just a touch away. Sprint offers this phone for a very affordable price with a mail-in rebate so I thought this phone is the best choice if your looking for a smartphone... I replaced my fairly recent Motorola/Nextel i880 push to talk phone with the Instinct. Is imitation the best form of flattery or do we have and original here? The Instinct hit the market to give the Iphone a run for its money.
luck 6:06am on Saturday, June 19th, 2010 
"This Phone is a better phone then the iphone 3g I had the iphone 3g for 5 months and my family went with sprint and it was the best move we did.
LanceHaverkamp 9:44pm on Friday, June 11th, 2010 
If you can wait a month or two you should buy the new PALM PRE! that phone is gonna be great. by far the best one Ive had, I have some ideas for it but still a kick but phone easy to use, nice touch screen, mp3, 2mp camera.
Methuselah 11:19am on Wednesday, May 26th, 2010 
Husband just bought me this Samsung Instinct through Sprint wireless around 3 and a half weeks ago. I have had so much fun with this thing. Of communications companies customized Sprint Samsung SPH-M800 mobile phone also said that another generation - Instinct (instinct).

Comments posted on www.ps2netdrivers.net are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.

 

Documents

doc1

4Ggear Quarterly Report: Infrastructure Trends

Issue 2

By: Robert Syputa and Chad Pralle Reviewed By: Adlane Fellah
Maravedis Inc., 410 rue des Recollets, Suite 301, Montreal, QC H2Y 1W2 CANADA
4Ggear Infrastructure Report-Issue 2

July 2010

Executive Summary
The wireless industry has made it clear over the last year or so that 4G technology is a short-term necessity in mature markets, and the long-term answer to broadband connectivity worldwide. In mature markets, consumers are beginning to find ubiquitous access to medium or higher-rate broadband a necessary part of their communications capabilities. In developing markets, wireless will continue to be the only affordable way to deliver broadband and governments will foster those services to promote economic growth. Thus, it is clear that the experience with voice services over the last two decades in which it overtook and caused the decline of wireline will repeat itself with broadband. That is, wireless will become the dominant method to deliver broadband services to users. This process may take 10 years or more, but it will happen. So, we find ourselves on the verge of another upgrade of wireless technology and the potential is tremendous. However, the entire wireless industry is in the midst of interesting circumstances that are causing fundamental changes throughout the industry. The global recession, new technologies and devices, open networks, an explosion of data usage, commoditization and the new competition that brings; all of these things have made and will continue to make serious waves in the industry. As a result, the list of top 5 infrastructure providers has been rearranging itself for the past few years and we expect this to continue. The biggest issue that service providers are dealing with today is how to deal with the explosion of data usage in the face of modestly increasing revenues. Carriers expect to see a 10,000% increase in per-capita data usage over a five-year period. At the same time, many of their revenue-generating services such as ringtones and SMS are at risk as SmartPhones proliferate. Carriers are scrambling to determine how to remain profitable in this new environment. So, what factors will lead to success for infrastructure vendors? How will the old guard compete with new leaders? Which companies are best positioned for growth and which kinds of solutions and services are likely to promote that growth? This report focuses on the 10 top vendors in LTE and WiMAX: Airspan Networks Alcatel-Lucent Alvarion Aviat Networks Ericsson Huawei Motorola Nokia-Siemens Networks Samsung ZTE With regard to WiMAX, it has been a difficult year. The hope that WiMAX could become a worldwide standard for mobile broadband access has mostly evaporated. The technology is certainly sufficient, but incumbency is too hard to defeat. 4G network rollouts require the capital that only tier-1 service providers can provide and they benefit from those providers existing 3G
The acquisition of Motorola Networks by NSN shows how competition has shifted to a few integrated systems suppliers which has left the second tier to compete on price. The jewels in the deal include relationships with North American and Japanese operators. The exclusion of Motorola's patents indicates the importance IPR licensing: How IPR licenses stack up remains the caveat for wider 4G adoption and a hope for WiMAX to regain momentum
Copyright 2010 Maravedis Inc. July 2010

Page |5

and 2G networks to provide ubiquitous access. As a result, the worlds major carriers have been virtually unanimous in their vote for LTE. The situation for WiMAX is anything but dire, however. We fully expect to see continued growth in the WiMAX market. In the short term there are still many network deployments underway with significant capacity to be filled. Some of these will continue unimpeded by LTEs impending arrival. In addition, we expect to see tremendous growth in WiMAX vertical markets, driven by low-cost solutions that have been enabled by the significant investment of the WiMAX ecosystem. Certain vendors, such as Motorola, Alvarion, and Airspan, who have a good head start on applicable solutions, have already decided to embrace these vertical markets. Others including Huawei and Samsung are not as well positioned for this market at this time. So we expect LTE to replace WiMAX almost completely for mainstream mobile broadband applications, but when? Although there are rumblings about many large WiMAX operators switching to LTE, and Yota just announced definitively that it would do so, WiMAX operators will continue to grow their networks until LTE is a real threat that is, when the networks are installed and mature enough for commercial service. Although Verizon states that it will launch 20 to 30 LTE networks in 2010, our findings are that the technology is not sufficiently mature to warrant such early availability. At this stage of solution development we expect that all early-adopter carriers will announce delays later this year, with suitable commercial network stability of LTE networks happening later in 2011. A vendors success in LTE will certainly depend upon the traditional success factors: existing customer base, successful product development, etc. However, the ongoing capacity crunch from SmartPhones is driving significant changes in the topology and methodology of network deployments. Vendors who recognize this change and provide the best solutions to it have an opportunity to significant improve their market share. First, networks will be bigger. Improvements in technology and additional spectrum are not sufficient to provide the additional capacity that will be required in the next 5 years. Carriers will also need to install an order of magnitude more base stations in their networks. The bulk of these base stations will be managed picocells, a significant portion of which will need to be installed in non-traditional locations, which we expect to drive innovation in high-efficiency compact base stations and backhaul. The issue facing service providers is that this increasing bandwidth demand does not arrive with a corresponding increase in revenues. Carriers need to deploy and manage these base stations at significantly lower costs per site. Recognizing this need, vendors are actively promoting SelfOrganizing Network (SON) solutions to enable a plug-and-play experience with base stations. SON is a no-mans land today, however. There are only very high-level guidelines for SON functionality, and no consensus on how these functions should be performed. Furthermore, there is not yet any real push for interoperability, which we feel is an absolute requirement for the longterm success of such a solution. In this environment, we expect Ericsson and Huawei to fare very well. Other vendors may find themselves squeezed between Ericssons incumbent leadership position and Huaweis pricing and financing. Nokia-Siemens Networks has developed some very interesting solutions focusing on flexibility, efficiency, and performance which, combined with a good existing customer base, may enable it to keep pace. The common theme from all vendors is end-to-end solutions and Self-Organizing Networks. In short, these are still very early days for LTE and a lot will depend upon the performance of trials over the next 12 months. Implementing a new airlink standard is exceptionally tricky and the major vendors have not attempted something so new and so complex for a long time. By comparison, WiMAX took 5 years to go from standardization to mature product. Vendors will benefit to some extent from the WiMAX ecosystem, but one should expect delays.

Page |6

One note of caution, however: the point-of-no-return for a switch from WiMAX to LTE is likely in the millions of subscribers for some carriers. Waiting for LTE delays to enable WiMAX to compete in that market would be wishful thinking. LTE will be the dominant world standard for mobile broadband, and WiMAX will have to find its place in that world.

Page |7

Table of Contents
ListofFigures.....4 ListofTables....4 ExecutiveSummary.....5 KeyFindings....8 QuestionsAnsweredbyThisReport...10 Forward.....11 MethodologyandResources....12 1.4GMarketUpdateandOverview...13 2.MajorEvents....22
2.1.NSNacquireskeyMotorolaassets....22 2.2SprintLaunchesHTCEVO4G....22 2.3.IndiaSpectrumAuction....23. 2.4.YotaDeclaresforLTE....23 2.5.80OperatorCommitmentstoLTE....23 2.5.German4GAuctionEuropesFirstMajor4GAuction..25 2.6.ChinaMobileDeploysWorldsFirstTDLTETrialinShanghai..26 2.7.VerizoninTalkswithRuralTelcostoDeploy700MHzLTE...26 2.8.NPSTC,FCCEndorseLTEAdoptionforPublicSafetyNetworksin700MHz.27 2.9.AT&TtoDeployHSPA+to250MillionPOPsintheU.S..27 2.10.AT&TCeasesUnlimitedDataPlans...28 3.1.AirspanInc.....29 3.1.1.Overview.....29 3.1.2.Solutions.....29 3.1.3.ProductOverview.....30 3.1.4.HistoricalDeployments....33 3.1.5.RecentNews.....34. 3.1.6.SWOT......34 3.1.7.Future.....35 3.1.8.Recommendations....35 3.2.AlcatelLucent....35 3.2.1.Overview.....35 3.2.2.Solutions.....38 3.2.3.ProductOverview.....39 3.2.4.HistoricalDeployments....42 3.2.5.RecentNews.....43. 3.2.6.SWOT......46 3.2.7.Future.....46 3.2.8.Recommendations....47 3.3.Alvarion.....47 3.3.1.Overview.....47
3.4GRANVendorLandscape....29

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3.3.2.Solutions.....48 3.3.3.ProductOverview.....49 3.2.4.HistoricalDeployments....50 3.2.5.RecentNews.....53. 3.3.6.SWOT......53 3.3.7.Future.....54 3.3.8.Recommendations....54 3.4.AviatNetworks....55 3.4.1.Overview.....55 3.4.3.Solutions.....56 3.4.4.ProductOverview.....56 3.4.5.HistoricalDeployments....57 3.4.6.RecentNews.....58. 3.4.7.SWOT......58 3.4.8.Future.....58 3.5.Ericsson.....59. 3.5.1.Overview.....59 3.5.2.Solutions.....60 3.5.3.ProductOverview.....60 3.5.4.RecentNews.....60. 3.5.5.SWOT......61 3.5.6.Future.....61 3.5.7.Recommendations....62 3.6.Huawei.....62 3.6.1.Overview.....62 3.6.2.Solutions.....63 3.6.3.ProductOverview.....63 3.6.4.HistoricalDeployments....64 3.6.5.RecentNews.....65. 3.6.6.SWOT......66 3.6.7.Future.....66 3.6.8.Recommendations....67 3.7.Motorola....67 3.7.1.Overview.....67 3.7.2.Solutions.....68 3.7.3.ProductOverview.....68 3.7.4.HistoricalDeployments....68 3.7.5.RecentNews.....71. 3.7.6.SWOT......72 3.7.7.Future.....72 3.7.8.Recommendations....73 3.8.NokiaSiemensNetworks....73 3.8.1.Overview.....73 3.8.2.Solutions.....74 3.8.3.ProductOverview.....74 3.8.4.RecentNews.....74. 3.8.5.SWOT......75 3.8.6.Future.....76 3.8.7.Recommendations....76 3.9.Samsung.....77

Page |2

3.9.1.Overview.....77 3.9.2.Solutions.....77 3.9.3.ProductOverview.....78 3.9.4.HistoricalDeployments....83 3.9.5.RecentNews.....85. 3.9.6.SWOT......85 3.9.7.Future.....86 3.9.8.Recommendations....86 3.10.ZTE.....86 3.10.1.Overview.....86 3.10.2.ProductOverview....87 3.10.3.HistoricalDeployments....89 3.10.4.RecentNews.....90 3.10.5.SWOT.....91 3.10.6.Future.....91
4.4GInfrastructureVendorRanking....92
4.1.WiMAXVendors....92 4.1.1.DescriptionofCriteria....92 4.1.2.WiMAXRankingAnalysis....93 4.2.LTE.....94 4.2.1.DescriptionofCriteria....94 4.2.2.LTERankingAnalysis....94. 5.1WiMAXDeviceTrendsandDrivers...96. 5.1.1.WiMAXDeviceLandscapeattheEndof2009...96 5.1.2.WiMAXBecameFullyMobilein2010...96 5.1.3.WhatBecameofVolumeExpectationsforWiMAXLaptopsandUMDs?.97 5.1.4.WillDualModeDevices(GSM+WiMAXorCDMA+WiMAX)GainMomentum?.97 5.1.5.FixedversusMobileDevices:LongTermTrend...98 5.2.LTEDeviceTrendsandDrivers...98 5.2.1.LTEDeviceLandscape....99 5.2.2.LTEonlyDemand....100

5.4GDeviceUpdates...96

Page |3

List of Figures

Figure 1: Regional Breakdown of POPs Covered by Top 25 LTE Operators Worldwide. 24 Figure 2: Mobile ARPU Breakdown of Top 25 LTE Committed Operators - 2009. 25 Figure 3: Airspan Product Overview.... 30 Figure 4: Airspan HiperMAX.... 31 Figure 5: Airspan MicroMaXd.... 31 Figure 6: Airspan MacroMaxe... 32 Figure 7: Airspan ControlMAX... 32 Figure 8: Airspan VoiceMAX.... 33 Figure 9: Alcatel-Lucent 2010 Organizational Chart... 36 Figure 10: Alcatel-Lucent High Leverage Network.. 36 Figure 11: Alcatel-Lucent 9740 WiMAX Access Controller... 40 Figure 12: Alcatel-Lucent 9753 WiMAX Operation and Maintenance Center. 40 Figure 13: Alcatel-Lucent Wireless RAN Product Applications... 41 Figure 14: Alcatel-Lucent Evolved Packet Core Solution.. 42 Figure 15: Alvarion All-IP NG to 4G Platform... 49 Figure 16: Aviat StarMAX 6000.... 56 Figure 17: Aviat StarMAX 3000.... 56 Figure 18: Aviat Wireless Services Gateway... 57 Figure 19: Aviat StarMAX 6000.... 57 Figure 20: Aviat StarMAX 2100.... 57 Figure 21: Samsung M-WiMAX Base Station SPI-2410... 78 Figure 22: Samsung M-WiMAX Base Station SPI-2413... 79 Figure 23: Samsung U-RAS Light Series 3P Picocell.. 79 Figure 24: Samsung U-RAS Light Series 3F Picocell.. 79 Figure 25: Samsung U-RAS Light Series 5 Femtocell... 79 Figure 26: Samsung SWD-M100 Mondi... 80 Figure 27: Samsung SWD-V300.... 81 Figure 28: Samsung SPH-M8400... 81 Figure 29: Samsung SWD-M100.... 81 Figure 30: Samsung SWC-U200.... 82 Figure 31: Samsung SPH-H1300... 82 Figure 32: Samsung SWC-E100.... 82 Figure 33: Samsung WiMAX Macrocell.... 83 Figure 34: Samsung Femtocell.... 83 Figure 35: ZTE U226.... 87 Figure 36: ZTE E9201.... 88 Figure 37: ZTE E9230.... 88 Figure 38: ZTE E9200.... 88 Figure 39: ZTE B9100; R9100... 89 Figure 40: ZTE ZXMBW-A250... 89 Figure 41: Installed BWA/WiMAX Base Station Sectors by Vendor.. 93

List of Tables

Table 1: Frequency Broadband Applicability by Market Segment.. 16 Table 2: Comparison of Spectral Efficiency by 4G Access Standard.. 17 Table 3: Typical Base Station Formats and Characteristics.. 18 Table 4: WiMAX Vendor Ranking... 92

Page |4

Questions Answered by This Report
The primary focus of this report is to provide an evaluation of leading 4G equipment vendors, their ranking among suppliers, the major challenges and opportunities they face and to provide our recommendations and insights based on years of industry experience. The following are some of the questions answered in the report: How is the development of WiMAX and LTE proceeding to enhanced- and secondgeneration mobile versions that target true 4G performance levels? Which operators are committed to deploy LTE? What are the current LTE deployments and devices? Who are the leading LTE and WiMAX vendors, and what are their strengths and weaknesses? How will the leading vendors fare as WiMAX and LTE roll forward in the market? How soon are LTE and TD-LTE likely to be deployed? How will WiMAX fare in an increasingly LTE world? Why are major WiMAX service providers defecting to LTE? What role multiple-mode chip enabled devices will play in the development and migration of WiMAX and LTE deployments? How the iPhone changed the industry. What will be the impact of the impending broadband data crunch in context of spectral efficiencies of various versions of WiMAX and LTE standards? How many more base stations will carriers have to deploy to meet capacity increases? Why aren't femtocells the answer to the capacity crunch? What technologies and products will provide the greatest relief from the data capacity burden? What new lucrative business category is enabled by 4G QoS? What are the most applicable applications for the myriad worldwide frequency bands for WiMAX and LTE? What is the potential of the market to fracture due to the diversity of spectrum allocations? What is a Self-Organizing Network (SON) and why is it important? How will alternative form-factor base stations and SONs affect network architectures? What factors are driving base station commoditization? Why are many emerging markets considering skipping 3G and going straight to 4G? What are the major recent events in the industry? What is the potential of WiMAX for vertical applications? Which vertical applications could provide WiMAX with significant growth? Which WiMAX vendors are best positioned to succeed in vertical markets? And much more!

 

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