What is CBRS?
CBRS stands for Citizens Broadband Radio Service (Not to be confused with the Citizens Band Radio Service or CB Radio). The FCC established this band in 2015 and created a three-tiered approach to sharing the spectrum among federal and non-federal users of the band. CBRS is the 3.5 GHz band, more specifically 3550 to 3700 MHz. Great information on the band can be found directly at the FCC website

Why should anyone care about CBRS?
This is a first-of-its-kind dynamic spectrum sharing model that is widely viewed as an “experiment” of sorts to see whether this method of access to spectrum will allow fair sharing among all potential users of this radio spectrum. The FCC in the United States is at the forefront of using this dynamic sharing method, and many countries around the world are watching closely. If successful, it’s believed that other countries and other spectrum bands will follow a similar model in the future.

PRESS

Cambium Networks Launches Commercial CBRS Services following FCC Announcement
Cambium Networks enables access to 150MHz of CBRS spectrum to enable fixed broadband access across the United States

PRODUCTS

The PMP 450 platform has proven to be the most scalable and highest capacity multipoint platform on the market. Featuring massive MU-MIMO and beamforming along with a host of advanced features, PMP 450 is the choice of the most demanding operators, and is now available for use in CBRS.

IDC Predicts
that the Global Datasphere
will grow from
33 Zetabytes
in 2018 to
175 Zetabytes
by 2025

“As data is shifting from a consumer-centric model to an enterprise-centric model, this increases the burden on enterprises to provide an excellent experience.”


The Digitization of the World From Edge to Core
David Reinsel – John Gantz – John Rydning
An IDC White Paper – #US44413318, November 2018
Sponsored by Seagate | IDC

FEATURED BLOG POST

Make the Best Use of CBRS

October 9, 2019 – David Island

RF spectrum is a limited resource, and the FCC just made more of it available to connect the unconnected. But how do network operators make the best use of the new frequencies released by the FCC

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