NEW YORK & MELBOURNE, Australia--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Rivada Networks received patent 2015202708 from IP Australia on November 19, 2015. The patent covers Rivada's industry-leading Dynamic Spectrum Arbitrage technology, which allows real-time reallocation of network resources between wholesale buyers and sellers of wireless bandwidth.
Together with Rivada's Open Access marketplace, DSA commoditizes wireless bandwidth on LTE networks. That means lower barriers to entry, greater innovation and more-efficient use of increasingly scarce wireless spectrum.
As emergency services around the world move to broadband from voice-only communications, one urgent question has been how to pay for those networks. When integrated with first-responder networks, Rivada's spectrum-sharing technology generates revenue to fund those rollouts without jeopardizing the public-safety mission.
Speaking from the Comms Connect conference in Melbourne, Rivada CEO Declan Ganley said: "Rivada's spectrum sharing technology is a perfect way to get Australia's emergency services the communications tools they need -- without breaking the bank." Rivada's DSA allows emergency services networks to sell unused capacity, while ensuring that first responders would always have access to as much bandwidth as they require.
"As the Australian Government contemplates the future of emergency communications, Rivada is pleased to present its solution for deploying and paying for wireless broadband for first responders," Ganley said.
About Rivada Networks
Rivada Networks is a leading designer, integrator and operator of wireless, interoperable communications networks. Rivada’s technology, Dynamic Spectrum Arbitrage-Tiered Priority Access (DSATPA), allows wireless broadband capacity to be dynamically bought and sold in a fully competitive on demand process to competing commercial entities. DSATPA is a game changer for the way in which spectrum is consumed, maximizing the efficiency of radio spectrum bandwidth and unlocking the potential for more extensive, higher capacity broadband networks.