J.P. Morgan Global Technology, Media and Telecom Conference
May 18-20, 2015
TERRESTRIAL LOW POWER SERVICE (TLPS)
Globalstar's satellite spectrum is located adjacent to the Public Wi-Fi Band and can be easily utilized to IMMEDIATELY increase the Nation's Wi-Fi capacity by a full third, providing a much better wireless experience to the millions of consumers who now depend daily on mobile broadband capabilities for work and play.
Globalstar refers to this innovative new service as TLPS and petitioned the FCC for authority to offer it in November of 2012. On November 1, 2013, the FCC took a positive step forward by issuing a Notice of Proposed Rulemaking to commence a formal proceeding that would allow Globalstar to deploy TLPS to the public.
Our initial test results show that TLPS can achieve 5 times the distance and 4 times the throughput capacity of Public Wi-Fi. Learn more about TLPS and our initial test results at the links below
|Wi-Fi Innovation Summit Presentation Handout (April 21, 2015)|
| Download presentation View Here>>
|The American Consumer Institute Center for Citizen Research|
| Benefits of Expanding Wi-Fi View Here>>
|Conference Call To Discuss FCC Release of NPRM (November 6, 2013)|
|Web link Here>>|
| Transcript Here>>
|FCC's Release of Globalstar NPRM (November 1, 2013)|
|Commission document View Here>>
|FierceWireless Webinar (January 22, 2013)|
|Globalstar's New "Wi−Fi" Super Highway View Here >>|
|Download MP4 file Click Here >>|
|TLPS Presentation (June 20, 2013)|
|Download Presentation to Chairwoman Clyburn View Here >>|
|View test results View Here >>|
Globalstar's TLPS could IMMEDIATELY increase the Nation's Wi−Fi capacity by a full third; learn more by reviewing our webinar with FierceWireless.
If awarded this relief, Globalstar has pledged 20,000 FREE TLPS-access points to special interest and charitable groups.
If awarded this relief, Globalstar has pledged to provide it's mobile satellite services free of charge to its subscribers in federally declared disaster areas.
TLPS can ensure that schools and libraries located in dense urban environments can achieve the 100 Mbps speeds called for in the White House's ConnectED initiative.