Telefonica chooses Ericsson as a consulting partner for an optimization project in Ecuador. The aim is to reduce cost and maximize customer satisfaction. It also selects Ericsson's TEMS software and terminals for network analysis, allowing it to get on with managing the growth of its network.
TeliaSonera Sweden began the drive to remove hazardous substances from its network infrastructure long before it became EU law. Ericsson, which had already introduced lead-free soldering across its product portfolio with no drop in performance, was ready to deliver.
To ensure smooth growth and evolution, Unitel selects Ericsson to help deliver the highest quality network development. The five-year agreement includes consulting, network design and optimization, systems integration and learning services.
Vodafone Netherlands aims to move into integrated mobile and PC communication services through wireless 3G, HSDPA and DSL. By partnering Ericsson in a managed services agreement, it became more flexible, reduced costs and pursued its goal of being the country's telecoms leader.
The Volvo Ocean Race is the world’s longest sailing competition. Teams take nine months to cross some of the most treacherous seas on earth. Thanks to sophisticated reporting tools delivered in partnership with Ericsson, fans can follow the adventure around the world, around the clock.
Sports fanatic Roger Tilzey always follows the big sporting events wherever and whenever he is – on his mobile phone as he travels or when he is at work. There are a few highlights on the horizon, especially the London 2012 Olympics. But one event just around the corner has grabbed his attention: the 2010 FIFA World Cup.
Camilla Sahlén is always on the move. Her job as a project design manager with Skanska Sweden means she is constantly traveling between construction sites. And she always needs the latest information. Mobile broadband ensures she has all the facts she needs, wherever she is.
Jeanne D´Arc Mukamuligo is one of 200 women weaving baskets for the Imasirire cooperative in Rwanda. She used to travel 40km just to purchase materials for her business. With mobile broadband in her village of Mayange, Jeanne can now order things online, saving time and money.
When an earthquake struck Maggie Chen's office building in Chengdu, she fled taking only her mobile phone with her. "The first thing I did was call my husband," she says. "I would have felt helpless and frightened if I couldn't contact my family."
Pavol is helping save lives every day, getting emergency services to where they are needed – fast. When a rapid response can be a matter of life or death, communications simply have to be reliable and efficient every time. There is no room for error.