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NEDAS Toronto 2015 - Presentations

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[10/6/15, 9:34:23 AM] Amy Sesol: Check out the NEDAS Toronto presentations from September 29th at 2nd Floor events. These presentations discuss the trends, challenges and development of in-building wireless solutions. Some key presentations include: Cellular Capacity in Crisis! The Evolution of Airport Communications and the Demand for Technology and Bandwidth, Business Model Trends, Stepping through and In-Building Project Lifecycle, and more!
[10/6/15, 9:38:03 AM] Amy Sesol: NEDAS photo presentations: In case you missed it, check out the photo highlight form the NEDAS Toronto Workshops & Social event on September 29th at 2nd Floor Events. The event had well attended discussions which provided specific insight into the in-building wireless community, followed by a cocktail reception to network, interact and grow with the over 125+ attendees.

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NEDAS Toronto 2015 - Presentations

  1. 1. NEDAS  Toronto  Workshops  &  Social   2nd  Floor  Events   September  29,  2015   #NEDASToronto  
  2. 2. The Evolution of Airport Communications and the Demand for Technology & Bandwidth Cellular Capacity in Crisis
  3. 3. Introductions Steve Yapsuga 18+ years technical telecom/ wireless/software/ security applications. Advisory Council, NEDAS & Small Cell Association, MD-DC/WA Wireless Video Surveillance Group, Wireless PSA Advisor, Public Speaker, Educator, Market, Executive MBA Dan Elliott Manager Communication Systems, Integrated Operations Control Centre (IOCC), Greater Toronto Airports Authority. Responsible for Public Safety Land Mobile Radio System, and In Building Distributed Antenna System. Responsible for all dispatch communications at Toronto Pearson IOCC in addition to operation of the Airport Weather systems. Rob Graham – CEO, Genwave Technologies Inc., an RF Engineering firm that designs, builds and supports in-building wireless systems. Held roles as GM, SVP Business Development & CTO for PageNet. Startup of Weblink Wireless as VP, Sales and Marketing. Helped launch the wholesale division @ Rogers Cantel.
  4. 4. •  January 2014, Pearson Airport’s existing DAS was 11 years old and operating on only one of the four cellular bands and with no LTE capability. •  Toronto Pearson is Canada’s largest, and a hub airport for Air Canada, the Star Alliance, WestJet and FedEx. •  The airport averages 98,900+ daily passengers (36.1M annually) •  10.8 Million connecting flights. There are over 1,175 GTAA employees •  GTAA is ranked 15th busiest flight airports in the world. •  Passenger traffic increasing 7.7% annually. 39 million PAX in 2014. •  Smart phone share in Canada increased to 74% in 2014. •  Mobile Data has increased +82% from 2013.. •  Smart Phones usage increased by 37 times more than basic cell service. Trouble brewing
  5. 5. “The ground stop has been lifted and aircraft are once again arriving. Please continue to check with your airlines for schedule changes.” http://toronto.ctvnews.ca/video?clipId=270983 — Toronto Pearson (@TorontoPearson) January 7, 2014
  6. 6. •  January 6, 2015: A Cold Snap of -40 hit halted arrivals, stranded hundreds causing extreme pressures on the existing networks. •  The airport instituted the ground stop early on Jan 7th as the wind chill readings hovered around the -40 C mark. •  More than 600 flights were cancelled during a 24 hour span due to weather. •  Thousands of passengers were stranded and sleeping at the airport, and there were thousands of bags of luggage waiting for pickup. •  GTAA: The ground stop was implemented due to the cold was affecting equipment and safety concerns related to time outdoors for employees. •  On Jan 8th, in an effort to reduce further impact, GTAA and the airlines were still advising customers to check online or by phone to confirm that their flight is operating before going to the airport. The Situation
  7. 7. ‘IRRPOPS’ = Irregular Operations: •  Between Jan 5 to 9, 2014, significant weather events disrupted airport operations and passenger flow. Rain, snow and wind chill factors as low as -39C, resulting in a Flash Freeze. Cellular Capacity in Crisis
  8. 8. GTAA IRRPOPS Event Factors •  Arriving aircraft far outnumbered departing aircraft. •  Snow clearing operations and priorities impacted passenger flow as well as severely impacting baggage flow. •  Information sharing protocols did not adequately update passengers, media or employees. •  Pearson Wi-Fi system upgrade planned, not yet implemented. •  Caused many tens of thousands of passengers unable to move through the terminal and unable to get information. Cellular Capacity in Crisis
  9. 9. GTAA Call Talking/Dispatch
  10. 10. 0.0% 2.0% 4.0% 6.0% 8.0% 10.0% Jan 1 Jan 2 Jan 3 Jan 4 Jan 5 Jan 6 Jan 7 Jan 8 Jan 9 Jan 10 Voice Dropped Calls Data Dropped Calls Source: Sample from Single Sector in T1 Dropped Voice & Data ‘Calls’ Cellular Capacity in Crisis
  11. 11. •  GTAA Board convened special panel to address issues, report issued April 7, 2014 . •  Project for solution design awarded to Genwave in May 2014. •  Scope to design and implement a solution to deliver 20+% additional cellular capacity over the IRROPS failure levels. •  Deliverable timeline: To be online and operational by December 15, 2014. Cellular Capacity Solution Scope
  12. 12. Process to Develop Solution: •  Engage Sr. Management of major Cellular Carriers and Airport to create a Taskforce team. •  Establish baseline data. •  Team developed a 5 Element Capacity Enhancement Plan. •  Key criteria: What can be done in a very short timeframe, implemented in a difficult working environment and deliver meaningful capacity improvements. Cellular Capacity Solution Scope
  13. 13. Elements 1 & 2 – Installation of AWS LTE Small Cells •  Genwave worked with Rogers & Bell to develop an RF design to deploy 55 LTE Small Cells in the public facing areas. •  This constellation of Small Cells enabled access to AWS band and LTE technology in the Pearson terminals. •  Of note: Largest deployment of small cells servicing an indoor environment in Canada at the time. Cellular Capacity Solution
  14. 14. Element 3 – Re-Sectorization of Terminals. •  During IRROPS, some sectors were overloaded and others underutilized. Team carefully examined current sectorization and re- mapped to more accurately balance capacity for today’s requirements. Element 4 – Upgrade Channel Technology. •  Canada is quite far along the smart phone and 3/4G technology adoption curve. There is reduced requirement for 2G channels. Team performed traffic analysis and migrated channels from 2G to 3G with no loss of performance for 2G customers, significantly increased capacity for 3G. Element 5 – Tweak Uplink Algorithms Cellular Capacity Solution
  15. 15. 0 50 100 150 200 250 300 IRROPS Jan 2014 Dec 2014 Uplink Channel Upgrade Re-sectorization Small Cells Baseline The Results
  16. 16. The jointly developed solution delivered 160+% additional cellular capacity, on time, on budget. Keys to success: •  Aligned and committed stakeholders. •  GTAA extended full access to premises and significant financial backing to support project •  Real time, ongoing communication to all stakeholders. Cellular Capacity Enhancement Outcome
  17. 17. •  Key vendor/partner alliances are key •  Business objectives must be shared with strategic partners •  Business growth and technological change go hand in hand •  Industry Associations need participation, and provide valuable insight and input •  Be ready for the inevitable Summary
  18. 18. •  In 2016, a Next Generation DAS will be live. This DAS will encompass all bands, all major carriers with a 10 year planned lifetime. All major carriers. •  Key in the plan is the provision for 100% additional capacity than forecast requirements. •  Process for Quality Assurance – Direct collaboration with major carriers on a quarterly basis to monitor performance and capacity. •  Interim Small Cell installation will live on as a DR facility in case it is needed in the future. Summary
  19. 19. •  Key aspect for GTAA is continuous improvement. •  Monitor and leverage potential convergence of Wi-Fi and DAS/mobile device usage. •  Explore and leverage impact of 5G •  Seek and implement monetization opportunities of wireless assets. Going Forward
  20. 20. Thank you!
  21. 21. Cost  Issues  in  In-­‐Building  DAS  Systems   Presenter   Glenn  Poulos   Co-­‐Founder,  VP  &  GM   Presented  by  Gap  Wireless  
  22. 22. Canada and the USA -­‐  There  are  3  huge  differences  between  Canada  and  the  USA   -­‐  In  Canada  the  Carriers  own:     •  Towers   •  Backhaul     •  DAS     -­‐  In  the  USA  Carriers  lease  all  three.    Towers,  backhaul  and  DAS  
  23. 23.  35.8  Million          325.1  Million     -­‐  Control  can  only  be  maintained  with  limited  size.   -­‐  Due  to  scale  in  the  USA  they  need  the  partnerships  to  get  to  all  the   venues.                            -­‐    Imagine  the  sheer  quanSty  of  stadiums,  hospitals,  malls,  etc.                        -­‐    It’s  simply  just  not  feasible  for  carriers  to  control  (fund)  all  aspects  of  DAS   Why?  
  24. 24. Graphics courtesy AFL Global Carrier Funded Neutral Host Enterprise Funding  Sources  (a  primer)     Again  there  are  3  scenarios  …..  
  25. 25. Carrier   •   Carrier  owns  the  DAS   •   Typically  carrier  specific.       •   Carrier  pays  for  all  iniSal  and   ongoing  hardware  and  labour   costs  (CapEx  and  OpEx)   •   Topology  of  DAS  decided  by   Carrier   •   Very  low  or  no  cost  to   Enterprise.     Advantages   •  Virtually  no  cost  to  Enterprise   •  Virtually  no  maintenance  costs.       Disadvantages   •  Coverage  only  for  Sponsor  carrier   and  guests  to  buildings  may  not  have   coverage   •  Limited  control  over  design  and   upgrades   •  Carriers  demand  good  payback  
  26. 26. Neutral  Host   •   Neutral  Host  is  a  third  party   operaSng  independent  of  Enterprise   and  Carrier.       •   Typically  this  is  a  mulScarrier  soluSon   which  is  then  leased  out  to  Carriers  for   access.     •   Topology  of  DAS  decided  by  Neutral   Host  and  approved  by  Carrier   •   AaracSve  to  carriers  in  large  venues   with  a  large  number  users.     •   AaracSve  for  the  Enterprise  due  to   greatly  reduced  or  eliminated  costs.   •   Carriers  as  tenants  provided  opSmal   signal  sources  either  off  air  or  local   BTS.   Advantages   •  Typically  mulScarrier   •  Enterprise  is  not  responsible  for   costs   •  Enterprise  is  typically  not   responsible  for  maintenance   either     Disadvantages   •  Enterprise  has  no  control  over   design  and  ongoing  evoluSon.   •  Enterprise  may  be  stuck  in  a   long  term  contract  with  liale  to   no  flexibility    
  27. 27. Enterprise   Advantages   •  Typically  mulScarrier   •  Customer  owns  system  and  controls   DAS   •  Customer  can  decide  when,  if,  and   how  to  upgrade  as  technology   evolves.   • Enterprise  owns  the  complete  DAS   system   • Enterprise  pays  for  all  iniSal  and   ongoing  hardware  and  labour  costs   (CapEx  and  OpEx)   • Enterprise  can  select  single  or   mulScarrier.    Typically  mulScarrier   allowing  new  bring-­‐your-­‐own-­‐device   (BYOD)  programs   • Topology  of  DAS  decided  by   Enterprise   • Carrier  agreement  is  sSll  required   • Capacity  is  typically  derived  from   local  cell  site  with  a  repeater  soluSon   Disadvantages   •  Enterprise  customer  must  cover  the   enSre  cost  of  the  DAS  with  no   outside  help   •  No  carrier  or  third  party  to  assist   with  troubleshooSng,  maintenance,   etc.   •  Requires  well  trained  technical  staff  
  28. 28. Carrier  Neutral  Host   •   Carrier  builds  a  DAS  but  based  on   neutral  host  design   •   They  typically  do  not  sell  access  or   service.   •   The  goal  is  to  barter  with  other   carriers  for  equal  access  to  their   systems.   • For  instance   • Carrier A – Large Shopping Mall • Carrier B – Large Stadium • Carrier C – Large Arena •   All  barter  for  shared  access  with   the  ulSmate  goal  being  equilibrium   Advantages   •  Cost  is  divided  by  the  number  of   compeSSve  local  carriers.   •  Same  approach  can  be  applied  to   towers  and  roof  access  sites.     Disadvantages   •  Carriers  may  struggle  to  keep  up  their   build  plans  to  and  balance  access  to   other  carriers  systems.   •  Designs  vary  by  compeStor.    No   ubiquitous  soluSon.  
  29. 29. Other  Cost  Drivers  of  DAS   •  DAS is expensive. •  Carriers are looking for ways to get rid of coax - Expensive to buy, expensive to install, expensive to test - This drives up the total cost and limits deployments •  New solutions over Cat5/6 solutions are much easier -  Much easier to installers -  Well trained installers are easy to find •  Solutions today tend to be one carrier specific - No support for Neutral host - Cost is still prohibitive
  30. 30. What  does  the  future  hold…   •  Most  major  stadiums,  arenas,  airports  and  shopping  malls  are  done                      -­‐  …  or  are  they  really?         Constant  announcements  that  exisSng  DAS  systems  are  being  overhauled  for  a   major  event.                            -­‐  Why  wasn’t  the  original  DAS  not  good  enough?     •  The  answer  is  usually  a  mix  of  not  enough  capacity,  didn’t  support  new   technologies,  and  missing  frequency  bands.       •  So  step  one  in  the  funding  model  is  deploy  a  technology  that  can  grow  over   Sme  and  doesn’t  require  a  major  overhaul  every  other  year.    
  31. 31. The  not  so  far  future  (3-­‐5  years)   •  The  next  fronSer  is  MDUs  (MulS-­‐Dwelling  Units)  ie  Condos                          -­‐  5G  is  desSned  to  explode  driving  true  unlimited  data  plans     •  First  we  cut  the  phone  line.    Next  we’ll  cut  the  internet  cord!                          -­‐  Based  on  today’s  technology  this  may  not  be  economically  viable.         •  One  of  two  things  have  to  happen  (or  even  beaer  both!)  :                              -­‐  The  technology  becomes  more  affordable  or                            -­‐  The  infrastructure  required  is  funded  by  alternaSve  methods     •  Water,  HVAC,  Electricity,  Cable  and  Phone  are  all  standard                            -­‐  Wireless  networks  should  be  a  standard  part  of  the  building       •  Voice,  Internet,  etc.  could  all  come  from  your  wireless  provider    
  32. 32. In  a  perfect  world…   Carriers  strive  for:                                                            100%  PenetraSon    
  33. 33. Stepping  Through  an  In-­‐Building  Project   Lifecycle     Presenters   Philippe  Lefebvre   Sales  Engineer,  iBwave   Presented  by  iBwave  and  PCTEL   Jay  Maciejewski   Vice  President  of  Business   Development,  PCTEL  
  34. 34. Content 1.  Introductions/Overview 2.  Lifecycle of an In-Building project 3.  PCTEL SeeHawk Integration with iBwave Mobile Demo 4.  Q&A 34
  35. 35. 35  NEDAS  Toronto  -­‐  Stepping  Through  an  In-­‐Building  Project  Lifecycle   PCTEL OVERVIEW Jay Maciejewski, VP of Business Development 35
  36. 36. 36 PCTEL RF Solutions Network Engineering Services Expert Knowledge, Exceptional Tools PCTEL’s engineering services team provides Wireless network services with an emphasis on in-building distributed antenna systems(DAS). •  Network Benchmarking •  Baseline Testing •  CW Testing •  Design •  Commissioning •  Optimization •  Acceptance •  PIM, Sweep, Fiber Testing •  Interference Mitigation •  Consulting Products for all your design, deployment, testing and optimization
  37. 37. 37 PCTEL RF Solutions Be efficient for all your design, deployment, testing, and site surveys.
  38. 38. 38  NEDAS  Toronto  -­‐  Stepping  Through  an  In-­‐Building  Project  Lifecycle   iBwave OVERVIEW Philippe Lefebvre, Sales Engineer 38
  39. 39. 39  NEDAS  Toronto  -­‐  Stepping  Through  an  In-­‐Building  Project  Lifecycle   •  THE STANDARD for in-building network design and documentation •  LEADING TECHNOLOGY & FIRST MOVER in a dynamic and fast-growing industry •  TRUSTED BY 700+ CUSTOMERS in more than 85 countries •  TIER-1 operators, OEMs and systems integrators worldwide NETWORK MANAGEMENT DESIGN & PLANNING WIRELESS MOBILITY EXPERT TRAINING & CERTIFICATION 39
  40. 40. 40  NEDAS  Toronto  -­‐  Stepping  Through  an  In-­‐Building  Project  Lifecycle   40 iBwave Unity (Cloud & Enterprise) iBwave Design Ideal for Small Cells & Wi-Fi •  Site Survey •  Data collection •  System Design •  Installation and Maintenance !  3D Building Modeling !  Detailed RF Engineering !  Complete Project Documentation !  Capacity Analysis Unity Enterprise !  Team Collaboration & Project Management !  Project Documentation Repository !  Advanced reporting & Dashboards !  API to external applications Mobile Planner Ideal for any Indoor project •  Site Survey •  Documentation •  Installation and maintenance Mobile Note THE RIGHT TOOLS FOR YOUR FIELD TEAM
  41. 41. Lifecycle of an IB project 41 BUSINESS CASE SITE SURVEY DETAILED ENGINEERING INSTALL & COMMISSION OPERATE & MAINTAIN
  42. 42. z Challenges: •  Lack of engineering and expertise resources versus the number of projects •  Project gets stalled at the initial stage 42 BUSINESS CASE SITE SURVEY DETAILED ENGINEERING INSTALL & COMMISSION OPERATE & MAINTAIN
  43. 43. Challenge: •  Gathering site info using paper plans/notepads and documenting with pictures can be cumbersome •  RF survey data post processing can take significant time and often requires 3rd party software BUSINESS CASE SITE SURVEY DETAILED ENGINEERING INSTALL & COMMISSION OPERATE & MAINTAIN
  44. 44. 44 BUSINESS CASE SITE SURVEY DETAILED ENGINEERING INSTALL & COMMISSION OPERATE & MAINTAIN
  45. 45. Challenges: •  Design complexity due to multitude of technologies, bands, operators, and KPI’s •  End users expect optimal data rate for best QoE 45 BUSINESS CASE SITE SURVEY DETAILED ENGINEERING INSTALL & COMMISSION OPERATE & MAINTAIN
  46. 46. BUSINESS CASE SITE SURVEY DETAILED ENGINEERING INSTALL & COMMISSION OPERATE & MAINTAIN
  47. 47. Challenge: •  The actual system final installation and performance is rarely as per original design •  It is often require to make onsite last minute changes •  Modifications aren’t documented 47 BUSINESS CASE SITE SURVEY DETAILED ENGINEERING INSTALL & COMMISSION OPERATE & MAINTAIN
  48. 48. Original Design 48 BUSINESS CASE SITE SURVEY DETAILED ENGINEERING INSTALL & COMMISSION OPERATE & MAINTAIN Updated, as-built
  49. 49. Challenges: •  Evolution of site conditions •  Staff turnover 49 BUSINESS CASE SITE SURVEY DETAILED ENGINEERING INSTALL & COMMISSION OPERATE & MAINTAIN
  50. 50. 50 BUSINESS CASE SITE SURVEY DETAILED ENGINEERING INSTALL & COMMISSION OPERATE & MAINTAIN
  51. 51. Summary BUSINESS CASE •  Leverage field people to collect site information •  Accelerate quotation process and jumpstart project
  52. 52. Summary BUSINESS CASE SITE SURVEY •  Streamline survey data and RF collection process
  53. 53. Summary BUSINESS CASE SITE SURVEY DETAILED ENGINEERING •  Automated, reliable tool to achieve compliancy •  Detailed reporting for project sign-off
  54. 54. Summary BUSINESS CASE SITE SURVEY DETAILED ENGINEERING INSTALL & COMMISSION •  Track and document last minute field changes •  Validate changes, verify compliancy
  55. 55. Summary BUSINESS CASE SITE SURVEY DETAILED ENGINEERING INSTALL & COMMISSION OPERATE & MAINTAIN •  Baseline for potential system upgrades •  Easily locate components for repairs, or EOL replacements
  56. 56. 56  NEDAS  Toronto  -­‐  Stepping  Through  an  In-­‐Building  Project  Lifecycle   DEMONSTRATION PCTEL SEEHAWK & IBWAVE MOBILE INTEGRATION JOE HILL , PCTEL 56
  57. 57. 57  NEDAS  Toronto  -­‐  Stepping  Through  an  In-­‐Building  Project  Lifecycle   Q & A 57
  58. 58. Passive,  AcSve,  and  MulS-­‐Carrier  DAS   Architectures  and  Issues  at  Each  Level   Presenter   William  Wong   Senior  DAS  Engineer   Presented  by  ADRF  
  59. 59. Limited Scalability, Oscillation, Shared Capacity, Macro-dependent UL Noise, Low-PIM, Installation Feasibility, PCI Dominance Participant Interference, Power Allocation, Criteria Sector Handover, Zones, Space Constraints Discuss  varying  levels  of  DAS  complexity,  engineering  and  project   management  challenges  associated  with  each,  and  their   resoluSons.   ObjecSve  
  60. 60. Resolving  Issues   Building Tenants using Macro’s Capacity Building Tenants using DAS- Dedicated BTS •  Two  methods     o Distribute  Capacity   " AcSve  or  passive   DAS   o Add  Capacity   " Small  Cells/BTS   " Wi-­‐Fi  Offload   •  CombinaSon   o New  BTS  feeds  DAS  
  61. 61. Passive  DAS   Unique  Issues   •  Dependent  on  donor  site  input   •  Increases  coverage  area  of  donor  cell  site  –  shares   capacity   •  PotenSal  OscillaSon  /  IsolaSon  Requirement   •  Boosts  all  signal  and  noise  in  band     •  UL  noise  is  sent  back  to  donor  site   •  Limited  scalability   •  AGC  or  ALC  needed  to  protect  the  network!   BDA Donor Site Antenna Infrastructure
  62. 62. Passive  DAS   Feedback Loop Proper  isolaSon  is   required  to  prevent   oscillaSon.     System  gain  is  limited   by  isolaSon  value.        
  63. 63. iDAS  Macro   Macro  and  iDAS  share  BTS    Capacity    UL  Noise               AGC  or  ALC  needed  to  protect   the  network!     Passive  DAS  
  64. 64. AcSve  Fiber  DAS   Signal Source Head End Remote Amp Antenna Infrastructure Optical Transport •  Fiber-­‐fed  remote  amplifiers   •  Scalable   o Small  BDA-­‐fed  single-­‐WSP   o Large  BTS-­‐fed  mulS-­‐sector  neutral  host    
  65. 65. SingleWSP Head End Remote Amp 850MHZ 700MHz 2100MHZ 1900MHz •  AcSve  Components  are  band-­‐specific   •  Plan  for  future  expansion   o Neutral  Host  PotenSal?   " Design  to  limiSng  band/technology!   o AddiSon  of  WSPs   o Upgrading  to  new  frequency  bands  
  66. 66. •  Ubiquitous  Coverage  Requirement   •  Areas  of  weaker  coverage  will  cause  undesired  handoff  to   Macro  –  possible  trouble  areas   SingleWSP  
  67. 67. PCIDominance   Before  In-­‐Building  DAS  InstallaSon  
  68. 68. PCIDominance   Aler  In-­‐Building  DAS  InstallaSon  
  69. 69. SingleWSP   •  Low  Power   o  More  amplifiers  needed   o  Increased  scalability  (smaller  power   increments)     •  High  Power     o  Higher  DL  and  UL  Power  for  More   Coverage   o  High  Power  –  Generally  5  Waas  and   above   o  Increased  PotenSal  for  PIM   o  Generally  more  antennas/amplifier   "  Increased  potenSal  for  UL  noise   40W 2W
  70. 70. SingleWSP   •  DL  issues  are  typically  localized  to  a  single  amplifier   •  UL  issues  feed  back  into  BTS,  deafening  enSre   sector;  inside  and  out   •  Causes   o Improper  opSmizaSon     o Non-­‐parScipant     " fax  machine   o Too  many  antennas/amplifiers  on  a  single  sector  
  71. 71. SingleWSP   •  Fiber   o Spare  Strands?   o TesSng  –  OTDR/power  meter   o Cable  management     •  Coaxial  Cable   o TesSng  –  sweep  tesSng  of  every   segment   " Return  loss,  DTF,  Cable  loss   o Cable  management  
  72. 72. SingleWSP   •  Feasibility  of  install   o Coax  Runs   " Design  depends   on  length  of  cable   runs   o Antenna  locaSons   " AestheScs,   material  types,   high  ceilings  
  73. 73. DAS Head End WSP 1 WSP 2 Remote Units Neutral  Host  
  74. 74. Verizon 25% AT&T 25% Sprint 25% T-Mob 25% •  Power  sharing     •  Balancing  output  power  among  WSPs     AT&T   BTS   +24dBm   Verizon   BTS   +43dBm   Sprint   BTS   +10dBm   Sprint 16.6% AT&T 16.6% Verizon 50% T-Mob 16.6% T-­‐Mob   BTS   +37dBm   HE Input RU Output Neutral  Host  
  75. 75. Neutral  Host   •  Can  the  WSPs  share  amplifiers?   •  Do  all  WSPs  need  a  coverage  soluSon?    700  MHz  RSRP  Baseline  Measurement  Averages    AT&T    -­‐72dBm    Sprint    -­‐104dBm    Verizon  -­‐96dBm    T-­‐Mobile  -­‐83dBm   •  Do  they  need  a  soluSon  for  all  bands?   •  BDA  or  BTS  for  signal  source?  
  76. 76. Neutral  Host   •  Non-­‐parScipant  interference   o Interference  caused  by  devices  or  equipment  that   are  not  intended  to  enter  the  system     •  Filters  may  be  required  to  eliminate  unwanted   interference   o UL  of  one  band  is  too  close  to  DL  of  another   " Commercial  850MHz  and  PS  800MHz  
  77. 77. UL  Filtering  Scheme     UL Filter Desired Signal Full Band Non-participant Desired Signal Full Band Filtered Portion Neutral  Host  
  78. 78. Neutral  Host   •  Room/GUI  access  for  each  involved  party   o Security   •  Financial  model   o WSP-­‐funded   " Other  WSPs  “buy  in”   " Who  owns  which  equipment?   o Enterprise  funded   •  Physical  space  constraints  for  addiSonal  WSP   o AlternaSve  mounSng  opSons   " Smaller  signal  source  equipment   " Above  ceiling  
  79. 79. MulS-­‐Sector   Zone 3 Zone 2 Zone 1 Sector 1 Sector 2 Sector 3
  80. 80. MulS-­‐Sector   •  Capacity  analysis   o PopulaSon  at  max  venue  capacity   o Number  of  simultaneous  users   o User  demographic   " Usage  type  –  voice,  video,  email,  mms   •  Cell  handoff  at  sector  edge   o BTS  neighbor  lists   o Placement  of  handoff  zones   o OpSmizaSon  of  DAS  parameters  to  achieve   proper  handoff  
  81. 81. Copyright © 2013 | CIBET | All rights reserved 81 Handoff to Macro MulS-­‐Sector   •  Cell  Handoff   •  Sectors  should  be  opSmized  to  transiSon  UE  at   desired  interface   o entrance  of  a  building   o between  seaSng  and  concessions  
  82. 82. iDAS   oDAS   Macro   •  PCI  Dominance   •  Ubiquitous  Coverage   •  Cell  Handoff   •  Capacity   •  SNR       MulS-­‐Sector  
  83. 83. DASAdaptability   •  Cellular  network  is  not  stagnant   •  DAS  is  not  a  stagnant  system   •  Factors  affecSng  change:   o Change  to  venue   o Change  to  macro   environment   o Mix  of  WSP   o Public  Safety  RegulaSons   o Signal  source   o Capacity  requirements      
  84. 84. DASAdaptability            Post-­‐installaKon,  a  DAS  must  be  able  to   o Add  fiber  amplifiers   o Add  hardware  for  new  frequency  bands   o TransiSon  from  BDA  to  BTS  signal  sources   o Expand  to  a  MIMO  configuraSon   o Expand  to  a  mulS-­‐sector  system   o Alter  sectorizaSon  zones   o Allow  for  external  filtering   o Add  public  safety  frequencies  (UHF/VHF/ 700/800)   o Dynamically  control  output  powers  of  each  WSP  
  85. 85. ReferenceSources   •  3GPP  TS  36.331,  "Evolved  Universal  Terrestrial  Radio  Access   (E-­‐UTRA);  Radio  Resource  Control  (RRC);  Protocol   SpecificaSon  (Release  8)",  version  8.4.0,  December  2008.   •  Dimou,  K.;  Min  Wang;  Yu  Yang;  Kazmi,  M.;  Larmo,  A.;  Peaersson,  J.;  Muller,  W.;   Timner,  Y.,  "Handover  within  3GPP  LTE:  Design  Principles  and   Performance,"  Vehicular  Technology  Conference  Fall  (VTC  2009-­‐Fall),  2009  IEEE   70th  ,  vol.,  no.,  pp.1,5,  20-­‐23  Sept.  2009   doi:  10.1109/VETECF.2009.5378909      
  86. 86. Public  Safety  Trends  Panel   Moderator   Chief  Alan  Perdue   Safer  Building   CoaliKon   Panelists   Mike  Collado     SOLiD   Alec  Yauk   CommScope   Castor  Waye   Linkwave    
  87. 87. Cross  Border  PracSce  –  What  to  Consider   When  Expanding  Across  the  Border   Presenter   Benjamin  M.  Farber   Partner   Presented  by  Phillips  Lytle  
  88. 88. Topics that I will be covering: 1.  Formation of Business Entities in United States 2.  Taxation Issues Associated with Business Activities in United States 3.  Immigration Law Issues 4.  State Incentives for Canadian Companies 5.  Intellectual Property Issues Cross  Border  PracSce  –  What  to  Consider   When  Expanding  Across  the  Border
  89. 89. Formation of Business Entities in United States 1.  Choosing to form a US subsidiary vs. operating a US branch/division of Canadian entity 2.  Types of US business entities •  Corporations •  Limited liability companies Cross  Border  PracSce  –  What  to  Consider   When  Expanding  Across  the  Border
  90. 90. Taxation Issues Associated with Business Activities in United States 1.  Canada – US Tax Treaty 2.  “Permanent Establishment” in the United States 3.  Tax Issues associated with operation of a Canadian corporation in the United States 4.  Tax Issues associated with using a US subsidiary to conduct US operations Cross  Border  PracSce  –  What  to  Consider   When  Expanding  Across  the  Border
  91. 91. Immigration Law Issues 1.  North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) 2.  Visas •  New Office L1 Visas •  E2 Visas •  E1 Visas •  TN Visas •  H-1B Visas Cross  Border  PracSce  –  What  to  Consider   When  Expanding  Across  the  Border
  92. 92. State Incentives for Canadian Companies 1. START-UP NY Cross  Border  PracSce  –  What  to  Consider   When  Expanding  Across  the  Border
  93. 93. Intellectual Property Issues 1.  Copyrights 2.  Patents 3.  Trademarks 4.  Trade Secrets Cross  Border  PracSce  –  What  to  Consider   When  Expanding  Across  the  Border
  94. 94. Design  &  Infrastructure  Trends  Panel   Moderator   Ron  Poulin   BTI  Wireless   Panelists   Mike  Collado     SOLiD   Alex  Berezhnoy   Linkwave   Edmond  Zauner   Anritsu  
  95. 95. THANK YOU TO OUR ANNUAL SPONSORS PLATINUM GOLD SILVER
  96. 96. THANK  YOU  TO  OUR  EVENT  SPONSORS   Platinum SponsorLanyard Sponsor Tabletop Sponsors Platinum Sponsor Charging Station Sponsor Napkin Sponsor Raffle Sponsor

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