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      Thursday, December 22, 2011

      Microwave backhaul

        I have been searching the internet lately for my company's microwave backhaul, point to point wireless, and ptmp needs. Microwave wireless backhaul has been touted as an economical solution for wireless operators in rural markets, but it may also make sense for carriers in urban areas who can't afford to build or lease a fiber optics network. Especially in an urban area, microwave is making a lot more sense just by virtue of how choked up a lot more things are in the ground. Will a microwave backhaul link ever be up to the same standards as a fiber link? No. But if you're a new entrant [to the wireless operator market], then using microwave is a pretty good way to get into a market relatively cheaply. We aren't applying a specific figure to the savings our microwave structure will allow us to realize, but when compared to the costs of leased access and to other backhaul solutions, our robust and low-cost microwave system provides a significant advantage for our service. Microwave backhaul can be appealing in urban settings for the same reasons it is in rural areas -- namely, fiber is expensive. It typically costs $100,000 to $200,000 to trench a mile of it, and it can take three to nine months to get the necessary permits to dig. There's this huge cost differential. Microwave doesn't involve rights of way in a traditional sense. It's usually a lot more cost-effective to put in a link through microwave. Compared to leased lines, microwave backhaul is a proven and flexible solution to accurately deliver synchronization throughout the network and can be quickly deployed to meet aggressive build-out schedules. With rising network capacity needs, microwave backhaul is rapidly becoming a critical component in delivering the required bandwidth to serve cell sites, especially in areas that are geographically challenging to serve or when fiber is simply not an option.

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