Market Research Report
Western Europe Next-Generation Access 2012-2016 Forecast and Analysis
|Published by||IDC||Product code||248466|
|Published||Content info||34 Pages
|Western Europe Next-Generation Access 2012-2016 Forecast and Analysis|
|Published: August 6, 2012||Content info: 34 Pages||
This publication has been discontinued on October 3, 2014.
This study defines the current market situation and likely future development of next-generation access services, with a focus on 3 different technologies: very-high-speed digital subscriber line (VDSL), DOCSIS 3.0, cable services and fiber to the premises (FttP). The scope of this study is limited to next-generation access as it is used to provide direct Internet access to end-user sites. As such, all data on connections and spending is limited to Internet access, and it excludes connections that are only used to access other services, such as VoIP or IP VPNs. It also excludes spending on services that may be provided bundled with Internet access, including VoIP and TV. This study presents the status and outlook of deployment across Western Europe and analyzes the factors that impact the development. Finally, the study provides five-year connection and spending forecasts by technology, end-user segment, and country.
"Operators will accelerate the deployment of next-generation access networks. This will be driven by competitive pressure, growing bandwidth requirements among end users, and a need to differentiate multiplay propositions," said Jan Hein Bakkers, research manager, IDC European Telecommunications and Networking.
Bandwidth Requirements Are Accelerating
Competitive Pressure Is Growing
Countries Are at Very Different Stages of Development
Forecast and Assumptions
Availability Grows Substantially
Next-Generation Access Enables Further Growth in Average Bandwidth
Next-Generation Access Becomes Mainstream
Providers of Current-Generation Access Face a "Performance Squeeze"
VDSL and DOCSIS 3.0 Compete for Market Leadership
Countries Continue to Develop at Different Speeds