Get to know the foundation of effective network design, build, operations and extension.

GIS for managing telecom networks

Learn about the impact of GIS on the end-customer

For the telecoms operator, it's important to know how GIS can affect the end-customer and how it can give a comprehensive view of the inventory management. GIS makes it easier to understand patterns, relationships, and geographic context. It contributes to delivering better communication and efficiency, improved management and decision making

Download this paper and learn about:

  • What GIS is, and can be used for
  • The competitive landscape in telecoms
  • The importance of location information in the network lifecycle
  • The importance of GIS in network planning
  • The impact of GIS on the end-customer
  • The importance of GIS in network management

Download the whitepaper

The importance of GIS in network planning

Advance knowledge of where any impacts will occur can enable proactive communications. Where, for example, there is a Single Point of  Failure in the network, GIS can identify the location and which back-up systems might be available to immediately remedy the problem in the short term, while a more permanent fix is deployed. Examples of this might include adding satellites for contingency planning or building out new routes that bypass and eliminate potential Single Point of Failure (SPOF) locations.

The impact of GIS on the end-customer

The value of GIS extends beyond network planning and build,it goes all the way to the end customer’s experience. In fact, GIS is increasingly important to end customer service. As networks evolve, customer needs must precisely align - not just to ensure delivery excellence but also so operators can easily expand their networks and include new systems to meet customer demands when it’s necessary.

The importance of GIS in network management

What about the actual management of
the network? In service, operators must consider whether their assets are used or not, which may need building out, and which others might no longer be required. This brings location into the domain of network management. Here GIS information is vital. It allows operators to understand where these assets are located so that, when necessary, they can be eliminated. In practice, this can lead to savings of millions of dollars. For example, an operator might be billed for services from leased line providers – but what if these have been made redundant due to routing changes?

Let's get to know each other

Want to know more about how our software can help drive your transformation?

Contact our Business Development Manager, Peter van Hartingsveld via email or book a meeting.