In “Backhaul Vertical is Key to Satellite’s Future Success”- It’s often said that bad news comes in threes: unfettered price drops, COVID-19, and bankruptcies certainly qualify as events that have shaken the satellite industry to its core. Big, medium, and small players alike have had to find ways to stay afloat in the short term,.
MarketScreener: NSR Report: Connected Vehicles and Broadband Drive Land Mobile Satcom in Next Decade
Within the article “NSR Report: Connected Vehicles and Broadband Drive Land Mobile Satcom in Next Decade”- “Longer-term, NSR sees accelerated revenue growth driven by a fundamental shift from narrowband applications and towards broadband as a share of revenues,”
These days, for any aircraft-based In-Flight Connectivity (IFC) broadband system to be considered a success, the aircraft need to start flying again and carrying passengers. A report from Northern Sky Research (NSR) sums up the problem perfectly, saying: “While most of the aviation industry is treading water in the ongoing travel deterrence scenario…
It is fair to say 2020 has been widely chaotic, and that is no different for the space launch industry. The industry is facing a pandemic that affects the global aerospace workforce, a spiral of launch delays and supply chain issues, and a string of launch failures from established and new launch providers alike
In the article “From Imagery to Insights: The Commercial Case for Geospatial Intelligence”, NSR recounts how like many other parts of the space industry, government and defence have primarily supported Earth Observation (EO) because of the cost of satellite assets and launch.