Cambridge Broadband Networks Group launches new strategy

Cambridge Broadband Networks Group (CBNG) has unveiled a new structure and launched a comprehensive development programme to enter new markets. The company says this will revolutionise the Fixed Wireless Access (FWA) market.

The company will now offer new software services and next-generation solutions, alongside its pre-existing VectaStar platform. VectaStar gives operators the ability to deploy cost-effective, high-quality networks while negating the need for large investments in new infrastructure. The VectaStar product has already been used in over 50 countries by dozens of organisations – including by mobile network operators for mobile backhaul, small cell backhaul, enterprise access and ISP networks.

“We are thrilled to unveil our rebrand as we build upon our world-renowned reputation for setting the bar in network resilience and support in the licensed FWA space. Our new structure enables us to continue to offer the reliable, superior FWA solutions we are known for while breaking into new markets,” said Nigel Hall, chief executive officer at CBNG.

“With the rollout of 5G, the emphasis is very much on ubiquitous, high-speed coverage and FWA provides a vehicle for delivering this. We are looking forward to meeting the new challenges that this new era of connectivity presents and providing cost-effective solutions for the future of FWA.”

CBNG looks to provide reliable, accessible, and predictable high capacity technology without hidden extras for those working in the licensed enterprise, backhaul and resident access spaces. CBNG provides a range of turnkey services for network planning, design and implementation and beyond.

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Charlotte Hathway

Charlotte is the editor of Comms Business and writes content that looks to inform and educate the Channel about the latest technology and business developments across the industry. Prior to her current role, she wrote for other MA Business titles New Electronics, Land Mobile and Critical Communications Today. Before moving into journalism, she spent five years working in public relations and has worked with various technology companies spanning telecommunications, cyber security and software development.

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