T3100 Adaptive Traffic Manager
has been named the winner of the 2013
for Best LTE Traffic Management Product, presented by Informa and telecoms.com. The Citrix ByteMobile T3100 Adaptive Traffic Manager was recognized with this prestigious award based on the critical role it plays in LTE deployments.
“For the second year in a row, Citrix ByteMobile has been recognized as the leader in LTE Traffic Management, reinforcing both the importance of managing video in LTE networks and the value that Citrix can bring to operators as they deploy LTE,” said Chris Koopmans, vice president and general manager of Service Provider Platforms, Citrix. “Mobile video is transforming operator networks and business models, particularly in LTE. We would like to thank Informa and telecoms.com for this recognition, which validates the continued contributions we have made to LTE technology, and our ability to help operators to manage the explosive growth of mobile data and video mobile and to better monetize data and video services.”
The LTE Awards recognize, celebrate and reward the innovations that are being made in the telecommunications industry, and winners were announced at the LTE World Summit 2013 in Amsterdam on June 25. The winners, from a varied selection of 12 categories and 65 shortlisted companies, were chosen by an independent panel of judges, consisting of leading industry experts.
The T-Series Adaptive Traffic Management System is a fully integrated hardware and software architecture for evolving mobile networks (3G to 4G/LTE). The platform combines the marketing leading ByteMobile optimization with deep packet inspection (DPI) capability to provide a fully adaptive traffic management solution designed to deliver the best possible user experience to all mobile subscribers. The goal is to enable carriers to deliver a better service to all subscribers, helping to reduce churn, increase revenue growth and create efficiencies beyond current optimization techniques. ByteMobile technology has been deployed with over 130 operators in more than 60 countries, in networks serving nearly two billion subscribers.