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Dare to be Digital! - Europe's Road to Prosperity

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Dare to be Digital! - Europe's Road to Prosperity

  1. 1. © 2016 Nokia1 © 2016 Nokia1 Dare to be digital Europe’s path to prosperity Markus Borchert, SVP Europe, Nokia September 5th, 2016
  2. 2. © 2016 Nokia2 © 2016 Nokia2 …and so must Europe Nokia has changed and embraced digitization… End-to-end portfolio A scope and scale player with leading global positions across production and services Mobile Networks Fixed Networks Application & Analytics IP / Optical Networks Nokia Technologies € 4.2bn annual R&D spend. 104,000 Employees worldwide. 150 years of innovation. Bell Labs Winners of 8 Nobel prizes 40,000 Research scientists and engineers. Supported by
  3. 3. © 2016 Nokia3 …enabled by modern digital infrastructure The 4th Industrial Revolution Augmented shopping Smart clothes Virtual 3D presence Factory automation Real-time remote control Assisted driving Logistics Traffic steering & management Smart grids Connected home Real time cloud access 4k Video VR gaming Real-time remote control Remote Diagnosis Communication Mobile living 3D printing Automotive Toll collection HD Cams NW REVOLUTIONIZED Traffic Mgmt. SUPEREFFICIENT Waste mgmt. Reliable emergency communications Tracking / inventory systems AUGMENTED Augmented dashboard INTERCONNECTED 8k Video beamer TACTILEVIRTUAL Smart watch Augmented gaming Self driving Maintenance optimization Touch & steer AUTONOMOUS Travel & commute Health Time shift Utility & EnergySafety & Security Work & game while traveling REDEDICATED People & Things Real time work in cloud Industry 4.0 Advanced monitoring Personal robot
  4. 4. © 2016 Nokia4 © 2016 Nokia4 8.6 7.3 7.3 6.4 6.3 6.5 5.2 6.0 6.1 5.2 23.7 26.2 28.2 25.5 24.5 28.8 26.5 26.6 28.2 28.3 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 Mobile CAPEX (Bill. US$) Europe RoW Europe -39% RoW +20% Source: Dell‘Oro European operators mobile revenues and CAPEX development 290 257 252 262 243 234 225 192 609 631 707 801 846 864 877 851 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 Mobile Revenues (Bill. US$) Europe RoW Source: Ovum 2016 Europe -34% RoW +40%
  5. 5. © 2016 Nokia55 © Nokia 2016 0% 20% 40% 60% 80% 100% 0 2 4 6 8 10 12 14 16 18 20 22 24 26 LTE Population Coverage (% since launch) Europe N. America S. Korea Japan China 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% 80% 1 3 5 7 9 11 13 15 17 19 21 23 25 27 LTE Adoption (% of total connections since launch) Europe Northern America South Korea Japan China Source: GSMA Intelligence Europe must catch up on connectivity and service adoption Source: GSMA Intelligence Quarters after service launch Quarters after service launch
  6. 6. © 2016 Nokia66 © Nokia 2016 Europe needs an innovation friendly environment 0 20 40 60 80 100 120 140 160 180 2007 2015 Corporate R&D spending destinations Europe USA Asia #1 #2 #3 #3 #2 #1 0 50 100 150 200 250 300 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Venture Capital investment levels (2007 = 100%) USA Europa Source: OECD, StatistaSource: PwC Strategy&, 2016 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 15 231% 75%
  7. 7. © 2016 Nokia7 © 2016 Nokia7 Government/Regulation Create the Digital Single Market: • Lean, harmonized, and investment friendly rules • Spectrum availability without delay • Network monetization and innovation through specialized services • Market based consolidation to release investment How to create a virtuous circle for Europe’s digital future Operators/Industry Innovate together: • Digital ecosystems: Vertical players, ICT companies, operators breaking up silos • Joint innovation by big powerhouses and startups • 5G Manifesto a step to the right direction
  8. 8. © 2016 Nokia8 © 2016 Nokia8 What can Europe gain from digitization? Number of jobs created through smart city initiatives in a major European city Market size for IoT solutions in Europe within the next 10 years Global Big data market size growth between 2016 and 2020 80 B EUR47,000 x2
  9. 9. © 2016 Nokia9 © 2016 Nokia9 What if Europe is too late? Europe …will build cars – others sell mobility …will have smart cities – others create digital solutions …has valuable data – processed somewhere else …risks becoming a digital laggard
  10. 10. © 2016 Nokia10 Making the European Football Championship 2020* Digital! Flag-ship event Launch commercial 5G in selected championship sites in European cities Showcase 5G and IoT applications *European Football Championships 2020 will take place in 13 European cities for the first time 5G
  11. 11. © 2016 Nokia11 © 2016 Nokia11 An ecosystem for digital innovation Nokia invites you to join a groundbreaking initiative: http://ngconnect.org
  12. 12. © 2016 Nokia1212 © Nokia 2016 Let‘s join forces to make Europe stronger… … and fit for a self-determined digital future!

Notes de l'éditeur

  • 3
  • According to the European Commission, the telecommunication industry in Europe is in a good position to lead in 5G with 40 per cent of global market share in mobile communications technology. However, other regions have ambitious plans, too. Europe cannot afford to give them a head start. Our ambition should be to lead and not to follow on the road to 5G. The region has the potential to leverage its leading know-how and collaborative culture to win the race for 5G. But there is some homework to do first.
     
    First, 5G requires a solid foundation in the network. Ubiquitous connectivity can only be achieved in an efficient way with a mix of fixed and wireless technologies. Targeting peak data rates above 10 Gbps and aiming to guarantee at least 100 Mbps at anytime, anywhere, requires massive capacity in the wireless domain. Similar requirements apply to the transport and fixed networks in order to enable a seamless experience across networks.

    Today, Europe is behind most of the advanced markets in terms of fiber infrastructure. More than half of the world’s installed fiber base is in Asia with only 16 per cent in Europe. In order to close the gap, Europe should boost investment in advanced fixed broadband technology now.
     
    5G is not coming over night; the move to 5G will be evolutionary. It is therefore important to prepare networks and lay a solid 4G foundation. 5G will initially use parts of the LTE network and interwork tightly. As a consequence, 5G will not be feasible without 4G, and areas without 4G coverage will be the 5G white spots of the future.
     
    Thus it is imperative for Europe to catch up in terms of LTE rollout. In Q4/2015, 17 per cent of total connections have been LTE (4G) connections in (geographical) Europe, compared to 60 per cent in Japan, 54 per cent in Northern America and 75 per cent in South Korea. Additionally, Europe reached 76 per cent 4G network coverage (by population), whereas Northern America reached 99 per cent, Japan 99 per cent and South Korea 100 per cent respectively. (Source: GSMA). Operators in Europe must increase 4G rollout speed and 4G adoption rate among their subscribers which in turn will require significant investment.
     
    LTE is needed to handle the increasing traffic which is still doubling every year. LTE-Advanced Pro, the recent evolution step of LTE, already addresses the traffic needs with up to 3Gbps, it provides response times down to 2ms and less and brings standardized connectivity (LTE-M, Narrowband IoT) to enable the Internet of Things.
     
    [from concept to action] To show the benefits of LTE-Advanced Pro, Nokia joined forces at Mobile World Congress with Intel and Vodafone to demonstrate the potential of standardized NB-IoT, as endorsed by the GSMA Mobile IoT Initiative.
     
    [from concept to action], First tested at Wembley Stadium and then showcased at Mobile World Congress 2016, in partnership with EE we have demonstrated an LTE application sharing a live video transmission of both a football match and a security scenario to multiple screens below 1ms latency.
     
    Europe can build on a very solid basis of copper infrastructure, which can, with the latest technology, also deliver Gigabit throughput rates. [from concept to action] We just demonstrated at Deutsche Telekom labs the power of the XG-FAST technology through a trial that generated data throughput speeds of more than 10 gigabits-per-second (Gbps).

  • According to the European Commission, the telecommunication industry in Europe is in a good position to lead in 5G with 40 per cent of global market share in mobile communications technology. However, other regions have ambitious plans, too. Europe cannot afford to give them a head start. Our ambition should be to lead and not to follow on the road to 5G. The region has the potential to leverage its leading know-how and collaborative culture to win the race for 5G. But there is some homework to do first.
     
    First, 5G requires a solid foundation in the network. Ubiquitous connectivity can only be achieved in an efficient way with a mix of fixed and wireless technologies. Targeting peak data rates above 10 Gbps and aiming to guarantee at least 100 Mbps at anytime, anywhere, requires massive capacity in the wireless domain. Similar requirements apply to the transport and fixed networks in order to enable a seamless experience across networks.

    Today, Europe is behind most of the advanced markets in terms of fiber infrastructure. More than half of the world’s installed fiber base is in Asia with only 16 per cent in Europe. In order to close the gap, Europe should boost investment in advanced fixed broadband technology now.
     
    5G is not coming over night; the move to 5G will be evolutionary. It is therefore important to prepare networks and lay a solid 4G foundation. 5G will initially use parts of the LTE network and interwork tightly. As a consequence, 5G will not be feasible without 4G, and areas without 4G coverage will be the 5G white spots of the future.
     
    Thus it is imperative for Europe to catch up in terms of LTE rollout. In Q4/2015, 17 per cent of total connections have been LTE (4G) connections in (geographical) Europe, compared to 60 per cent in Japan, 54 per cent in Northern America and 75 per cent in South Korea. Additionally, Europe reached 76 per cent 4G network coverage (by population), whereas Northern America reached 99 per cent, Japan 99 per cent and South Korea 100 per cent respectively. (Source: GSMA). Operators in Europe must increase 4G rollout speed and 4G adoption rate among their subscribers which in turn will require significant investment.
     
    LTE is needed to handle the increasing traffic which is still doubling every year. LTE-Advanced Pro, the recent evolution step of LTE, already addresses the traffic needs with up to 3Gbps, it provides response times down to 2ms and less and brings standardized connectivity (LTE-M, Narrowband IoT) to enable the Internet of Things.
     
    [from concept to action] To show the benefits of LTE-Advanced Pro, Nokia joined forces at Mobile World Congress with Intel and Vodafone to demonstrate the potential of standardized NB-IoT, as endorsed by the GSMA Mobile IoT Initiative.
     
    [from concept to action], First tested at Wembley Stadium and then showcased at Mobile World Congress 2016, in partnership with EE we have demonstrated an LTE application sharing a live video transmission of both a football match and a security scenario to multiple screens below 1ms latency.
     
    Europe can build on a very solid basis of copper infrastructure, which can, with the latest technology, also deliver Gigabit throughput rates. [from concept to action] We just demonstrated at Deutsche Telekom labs the power of the XG-FAST technology through a trial that generated data throughput speeds of more than 10 gigabits-per-second (Gbps).

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