Fewer independent satellite operators will make it more difficult for new operators to enter the market, according to analysts at Northern Sky Research. Future participants will also likely struggle to come up with the same abilities as those who have joined forces. However, even if fewer operators mean less competition to lower prices, NSR analysts.
NSR’s Satellite Industry’s Financial Analysis, 10th Edition (SIFA10) report provides an in-depth assessment of the global satcom industry, analyzing critical financial, strategic, and competitive outlook of satellite operators and service providers across multiple metrics. The satcom industry continues to witness mixed financial results, with non-video revenues growing across multiple verticals, while the video business maintains.
“Everything happens somewhere” has long served as an epithet in the geospatial industry, from the brand reposition of a 275-year-old mapping agency to the regular campaigns of international geospatial events. The downstream satellite big data industry has often prided itself on the ubiquity and importance of location data, a USP for large scale geo-intelligence, in.
“At the start of 2021, the Global Satcom Industry finds itself enduring stunted growth due to bankruptcies and revenue declines across both satellite operator and service provider segments” states NSR. “Essentially two options remain accessible to operators today”
In Via Satellite article “HAPS: A Satellite Operator’s Big Investment in the Stratosphere”, “Satellites cannot exist in a vacuum. Operators have to keep an eye on adjacent technology developments and understand the new business models they might have to deal with in the future,”.