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WRC-19: summary of key decisions - PolicyTracker: spectrum management news, research and trainingPolicyTracker: spectrum management news, research and training
Agenda Item 1.13: mmWave bands for 5G. This was by far the most controversial and difficult item on this year’s agenda. Discussions, which have dragged on for months, concluded with three main outcomes:

The high-profile 26 GHz band received a global 5G identification through a groundbreaking time-delay mechanism. The idea is to help spur the development of 5G in the near term while protecting passive services in the long term once 5G networks become denser.
The whole range from 37 to 43.5 GHz has been globally identified for IMT, as well as 66-71 GHz
Two underrated frequency bands (45.5—47 GHz and 47.2—48.2 GHz) also received a 5G identification in some countries worldwide.

AI 1.6 looked at the coordination mechanisms for GSO (geosynchronous orbit) and non-GSO systems operating and/or planning to operate within the FSS (fixed satellite service) allocations in bands in the 37.5—51.4 GHz range, while 9.1.9 was seeking a new allocation for FSS. The main results were as follows:
AI 1.6 reached a compromise solution on the aggregate value of degradation of throughput as high as eight per cent.
New limits will ensure the protection of GSO networks while allowing non-GSO in Q/V bands.

WRC-19 introduced a milestone-based approach for the deployment of non-GSO satellite systems to guard against spectrum speculation.
PolicyTracker  WRC-19  mmwave  satellite  HAPS  ESIM  NGSO 
november 2019 by pierredv
Global Eagle to collaborate on Telesat LEO constellation - May 2018
"Inflight connectivity provider Global Eagle will help Telesat design and test the operator’s low Earth orbit satellite constellation, the companies announced May 15."

"Passenger desires for internet access on aircraft and at sea have driven demand for high-throughput satellite (HTS) services to the point that some service providers have teamed with satellite operators to help design their spacecraft. Panasonic Avionics, a competitor to Global Eagle in both aviation and maritime, co-designed HTS payloads on Intelsat-29e, SES-15 and Intelsat-33e before leasing capacity on the satellites. In March, Panasonic said it co-designed the Apstar-6D satellite that APT Mobile Satcom Limited ordered from China Great Wall Industry Corp. and will lease some of its capacity for mobile internet service over China and the surrounding region. "
SpaceNews  Telesat  HTS  ESIM  aviation  broadband 
may 2018 by pierredv
Earth stations on moving platforms - Enrique Cuevas & Vijitha Weerackody, 2015
Earth stations on moving platforms (ESOMPs) are a new generation of satellite terminals designed to provide on-the-move broadband communication services to land vehicles, aircraft, and ships. ESOMPs use very small antennas and require tracking systems to maintain accurate pointing to the target satellite. Because they operate while moving, there may be instances when antenna mispointing may produce interference to other satellites or other radio systems. To account for pointing errors and other time-varying characteristics of a network of ESOMPs, it is necessary to use statistical approaches for interference analysis. This paper provides an overview of ESOMPs, their technical and operational characteristics, statistical approaches for interference analysis, and the standards and regulatory challenges that must be addressed for their successful operation.

FCC NPRM in IB docket 17-95 talks about “earth stations in motion” (ESIMs)
satellite  ESOMP  ESIM 
may 2017 by pierredv
FCC Fact Sheet [pdf] - Earth Stations in Motion (ESIM), Docket 17-95
Amendment of the Commission’s Rules Related to Satellite Earth Stations
Mounted on Vessels, Vehicles and Aircraft
Notice of Proposed Rulemaking – IB Docket No. 17-95

aka Earth stations on moving platforms (ESOMPs)
FCC  satellite  IB  InternationalBureau  ESIM  ESOMP  rulemaking 
may 2017 by pierredv

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