In buzzing capital such as Oslo, smooth public transportation makes all the rush hour difference. The commuting business has greatly benefited from the mission-critical communications that keeps the Oslo Metro employees up-to-date and connected.
- Police forces (17)
- Broadband (14)
- Nationwide communications (13)
- Cities, municipalities and states (11)
- Metros, railways and roads (10)
- Fire services (8)
- Airports (7)
- Sporting and other events (7)
- Medical services and healthcare (3)
- Customs and border security (2)
- Electricity and power companies (2)
- Defence and crisis management (1)
- Research projects (1)
VIRVE - nationwide public safety network in Finland »
The VIRVE network is in shared used by a wide variety of organizations:
Tranvía de Murcia »
Murcia is the seventh largest city in Spain. The city launched its first tram services on the 17.5-km long Tram Line 1 in June 2011. The ‘V’ shaped line runs from Estadio Nueva Condomina in the north-east to University of Murcia campus in the north-west.
Barents Rescue cross-border exercise »
Barents Rescue is an international rescue exercise between the countries in the Barents region. One clever solution lets authorities from different countries communicate and coordinate with each other easily. It was tested during the exercise and it also works in a real emergency.
Munich Security Conference (MSC) »
Each February, the Munich Security Conference brings together more than 450 high profile decision-makers from around the world. Professional communications are key to the security of the event.
PRIORITY research project »
PRIORITY is a major project that will research, develop and trial critical communication solutions for authorities and remote businesses. A key target will be to complement existing mission critical voice and messaging services with broadband data capability, using commercial 4G and 5G wireless networks.
Shock-proof networks »
Resilient communication networks keep public safety agencies in touch despite power disruptions and extreme rain.
Formula 1 races »
With Formula 1 race car drivers hitting speeds of 360 kilometers an hour -achieving acceleration of more than 5G, or five times the force of the earth's gravity - perhaps it's no surprise that crashes were once part of the scene at Grand Prix races.